2. Constructing colonial discourse: Britain, South Africa and the Empire in the nineteenth century, Alan Lester. 3. Imperialism, sexuality and space: Purity Movements inthe Brits Empire, Richard Phillips.
Postcolonial Geographies book. Alison Blunt, Cheryl McEwan. Postcolonial Geographies (Continuum Collection). 1847141765 (ISBN13: 9781847141767).
Geographical ideas about space, place, landscape, and location have helped to articulate different experiences of colonialism both in the past and present and the "here" and "there". At the same time, while spatial images such as mobility, margins and exile abound in postcolonial writings, more material geographies have often been overlooked. Postcolonial Geographies.
In book: Postcolonial Geographies, Chapter: The Evolution of Spatial .
Cite this publication.
In highlighting the complicities and resistances of white women to imperial discourses, the book speaks to wider epistemological issues about human subjectivity. In different ways, the chapters demonstrate the inherent partiality, instability, positionality, and situatedness of subjectivity. Blunt, Alison, McEwan, Cheryl.
Blunt, Alison and Cheryl McEwan. New York: Continuum, 2002. A Source Book in Geography. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1978. Trading Territories: Mapping in the Early Modern World.
Keywords: Economic Geography, postcolonialism. Pollard, Jane S. and Laurie, Nina and McEwan, Cheryl and Stenning, Alison, Economic Geography under Postcolonial Scrutiny (April 22, 2009). Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, Vol. 34, No. 2, pp. 137-142, 2009. com/abstract 1492537.
'Postcolonial Geographies is long overdue. It will help in moving postcolonial discourse beyond its preoccupation with deconstructing colonial texts or engaging in narrow forms of cultural criticism.'Haripriya Rangan, Monash University
Postcolonialism and geography are intimately linked through the spatiality of colonial discourse as well as the material effects of colonialism and decolonization.
Geographical ideas about space, place, landscape, and location have helped to articulate different experiences of colonialism both in the past and present and the 'here' and 'there'. At the same time, whilst spatial images such as mobility, margins and exile abound in postcolonial writings, more material geographies have often been overlooked.