By Peter Daniels, Michael Bradshaw, Denis Shaw, James Sidaway
Comprehensively revised, the 3rd variation of this typical textual content offers an international assessment of the foremost subject matters inside of human geography and is a vital textbook for undergraduate scholars taking classes in geography and comparable disciplines. Features: complete color presentation brings out the energy and color of the folk and locations Re-enforced social, cultural and environmental insurance extra severe insurance and larger foreign money with the most recent controversies, debates and scorching themes extra on key phenomena in twenty first century existence - the social construction of nature, worldwide creation networks, provider economies and the second one worldwide shift. An leading edge site helps the textual content at www.booksites.net/daniels A persevered diversity of pedagogical gains that aid make clear, expand and observe knowing, together with ‘Spotlight’ bins that supply deeper research of a key subject or thought, and ‘Thematic’ case reports that illustrate a real-world subject or instance
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Additional resources for An Introduction to Human Geography: Issues for the 21st Century, 3rd Edition
In other words it is about how human beings have lived during most of their existence on this planet. It will also say something about why it is important for human geographers to be aware of that past. Capitalism has changed the world profoundly and often very quickly. In the first half of the twentieth century it was still possible for geographers and others to travel to regions where its influence was minimal and where people still lived in pre-capitalist societies. Today this is much less true.
As a geography student (or any other kind of student for that matter), you will be faced with choices, for example between human and physical geography or between more specialized subjects within one of those traditions. It is in the nature of academic disciplines to subdivide and to compartmentalize knowledge. Geography is unusual in that it sits at the intersections between the humanities, social sciences and natural sciences. This means that it internalizes both the disadvantages of disciplinarity and the potential advantages of multidisciplinarity.
Different scholars have tried different ways of answering this question, but all suffer from shortcomings. W. Rostow, in his famous theory of economic growth typical of capitalist development, simply described the pre-industrial period as ‘traditional society’ (Rostow 1971: 4–6). Yet the fact is that pre-industrial human societies ranged from the smallest communities of hunters and gatherers to societies as sophisticated and geographically extended as the Roman Empire, ancient China and feudal Europe.
An Introduction to Human Geography: Issues for the 21st Century, 3rd Edition by Peter Daniels, Michael Bradshaw, Denis Shaw, James Sidaway