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Ireland’s ‘ABC of earth wonders’
Derek Gladwin and Christine Cusick

entitled Territorial Disputes, the map is both a ‘product and process: it represents both an encoded document of a specific environment and a network of perpetually recoded messages passing between the various mapmakers and map readers who participate in the event of cartographic communication’.35 These echoes, drawing from Huggan’s analysis, are messages that pass between the mapper and reader as an exchange of product and process. The initial sound of an echo begins at one point, in this case that point is the mapper, and then resonates through the landscape. These

in Unfolding Irish landscapes
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The geographical imagination of Tim Robinson
Patrick Duffy

Companion to the Aran map. Like cartographers in the past, Robinson very early on realised the limitations of the orthodox map as a mode of communication. From the seventeenth century onwards map-makers and surveyors regularly supplemented their works with ‘terriers’ and ‘memoirs’ containing written descriptions of the areas represented on their maps. Explanatory memoirs accompanied the maps of the Geological Survey, for example. The OS Memoirs, Letters and Name Books in the 1830s provided comprehensive details on the topography, settlement, economy, customs and

in Unfolding Irish landscapes
Listening in/to Tim Robinson
Gerry Smyth

knowledge, ‘whisper’ is a figurative signifier chosen by the author to describe a peculiar sonic effect produced by the action of certain properties (wind force) upon certain materials (reeds and trees). From such a perspective, the inference of willed communication or exchange encoded in the word ‘whisper’ is entirely unwarranted. The subject hears nothing because there is nothing to be heard; and to ‘hear’ nothing is to confront the limits of disciplinary knowledge, and to confront also the existential absence at the heart of the subject who wields that knowledge

in Unfolding Irish landscapes
Joe Gerlach

. Wylie, J. (2002) An essay on ascending Glastonbury Tor. Geoforum, 33: pp. 441–454. Zook, M., Dodge, M., Aoyama, Y. and Townsend, A. (2004) ‘New digital geographies: Information, communication, and place’. In: Brunn, S., Cutter, S., Harrington, J. (eds) Geography and Technology. Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers, pp. 155–176. Zook, M. and Graham, M. (2007) The creative reconstruction of the internet: Google and the privatization of cyberspace and DigiPlace. Geoforum, 38: pp. 1322–1343.

in Time for mapping
The case for practice theory
Matthew Hanchard

) Distinction: A Social Critique of the Judgement of Taste. Abingdon: Routledge. Bräuchler, B. and Postill, J. (2010) Theorising Media and Practice. Oxford: Berghahn Books. Brown, B. and Laurier, E. (2005) Maps and car journeys: An ethno-methodological approach. Cartographica, 40(3): pp. 17–33. Castells, M. (2009) Communication Power. Oxford: Oxford University Press. 170 Stitching memories Couldry, N. (2004) Theorising media as practice. Social Semiotics, 14(2): pp. 115–132. Craig, W., Harris, T. and Weiner, D. (2002) Community Participation and Geographic Information

in Time for mapping
The case of community initiatives promoting cycling and walking in São Paulo and London
Tim Schwanen and Denver V. Nixon

active agents. For Kaufman and colleagues, motility has three interdependent constituents (Kaufmann, Bergman and Joye, 2004 ): Access – the portfolio of mobilities rendered possible by place-specific and time-varying conditions created by transport and communication networks and services, the built environment and urban planning, socio-economic processes, discourses and cultural values, and so on; Competencies – the embodied operational (i.e. how things work), navigational (i.e. where things are), temporal (i.e. scheduling) and kinaesthetic (i.e. motor

in Urban transformations and public health in the emergent city
Alireza F. Farahani and Azadeh Hadizadeh Esfahani

of radical equality applies equally, for Dewey, as a theory of democracy and as a mode of interpersonal behaviour. For Dewey the ideal of democracy was thoroughly associated with the ideal of community. It is in the “deeply democratic community” that democracy is realised: Dewey’s transformative prescription calls for revitalising the face-to-face local community, understood as diverse lives interconnected and sustained by full and free communication, because this is the birthing place of the democratic desire, the testing place for social inquiry, and the

in The power of pragmatism
Liam Harney and Jane Wills

, ed., The revival of pragmatism: New essays on social thought, law and culture . Durham, NC : Duke University Press , 199–206 . Young , I.M. ( 1990 ) Justice and the politics of difference . Princeton, NJ : Princeton University Press . Young , I. M. ( 1996 ) Communication and the Other: Beyond deliberative democracy, in S. Benhabib , ed., Democracy and difference: Contesting the boundaries of the political . Princeton, NJ : Princeton University Press , 120–35 . Young , I.M. ( 1997 ) Together in difference: Transforming the logic of group

in The power of pragmatism
Stuart Hodkinson

https://www. (accessed 17 October 2018). 51 Personal communication with ‘Jane’, Camden tenant and Chalcots resident, 12 December 2018. SAH.indb 120 30/01/2019 12:44:54

in Safe as houses