Worlds into words – and back again. / Keighren, Innes M.; Newman, Benjamin.

The SAGE Handbook of Historical Geography. ed. / Mona Domosh; Michael Heffernan; Charles W. J. Withers. Vol. 2 London : SAGE, 2020. p. 795–815.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Published

Standard

Worlds into words – and back again. / Keighren, Innes M.; Newman, Benjamin.

The SAGE Handbook of Historical Geography. ed. / Mona Domosh; Michael Heffernan; Charles W. J. Withers. Vol. 2 London : SAGE, 2020. p. 795–815.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

Keighren, IM & Newman, B 2020, Worlds into words – and back again. in M Domosh, M Heffernan & CWJ Withers (eds), The SAGE Handbook of Historical Geography. vol. 2, SAGE, London, pp. 795–815.

APA

Keighren, I. M., & Newman, B. (2020). Worlds into words – and back again. In M. Domosh, M. Heffernan, & C. W. J. Withers (Eds.), The SAGE Handbook of Historical Geography (Vol. 2, pp. 795–815). SAGE.

Vancouver

Keighren IM, Newman B. Worlds into words – and back again. In Domosh M, Heffernan M, Withers CWJ, editors, The SAGE Handbook of Historical Geography. Vol. 2. London: SAGE. 2020. p. 795–815

Author

Keighren, Innes M. ; Newman, Benjamin. / Worlds into words – and back again. The SAGE Handbook of Historical Geography. editor / Mona Domosh ; Michael Heffernan ; Charles W. J. Withers. Vol. 2 London : SAGE, 2020. pp. 795–815

BibTeX

@inbook{6732605a802a4846a560b98847088396,
title = "Worlds into words – and back again",
abstract = "This chapter considers the fundamental task of geography—writing the world—and how it has been examined in historical geography. In addressing how historical geographers have used others{\textquoteright} words as source material, we survey scholarship that has engaged with issues of genre, authorship, and audience. We exemplify these themes through an examination of the production and circulation of The Journal of the Geographical Society of London and show how authorship, authority, and authorisation were connected in making geographical knowledge in the nineteenth century. We show how practices of editorial evaluation and peer review shaped the words used to describe the world and to discipline and authorise particular geographical voices. The chapter concludes by prompting further attention to the circulation of geographical knowledge in popular periodicals; to the role of peer review in shaping and endorsing particular geographical vocabularies and modalities of writing; and to the ways historical geographers might approach the task of writing the world in new ways.",
author = "Keighren, {Innes M.} and Benjamin Newman",
year = "2020",
month = dec,
day = "28",
language = "English",
volume = "2",
pages = "795–815",
editor = "Mona Domosh and Michael Heffernan and Withers, {Charles W. J.}",
booktitle = "The SAGE Handbook of Historical Geography",
publisher = "SAGE",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Worlds into words – and back again

AU - Keighren, Innes M.

AU - Newman, Benjamin

PY - 2020/12/28

Y1 - 2020/12/28

N2 - This chapter considers the fundamental task of geography—writing the world—and how it has been examined in historical geography. In addressing how historical geographers have used others’ words as source material, we survey scholarship that has engaged with issues of genre, authorship, and audience. We exemplify these themes through an examination of the production and circulation of The Journal of the Geographical Society of London and show how authorship, authority, and authorisation were connected in making geographical knowledge in the nineteenth century. We show how practices of editorial evaluation and peer review shaped the words used to describe the world and to discipline and authorise particular geographical voices. The chapter concludes by prompting further attention to the circulation of geographical knowledge in popular periodicals; to the role of peer review in shaping and endorsing particular geographical vocabularies and modalities of writing; and to the ways historical geographers might approach the task of writing the world in new ways.

AB - This chapter considers the fundamental task of geography—writing the world—and how it has been examined in historical geography. In addressing how historical geographers have used others’ words as source material, we survey scholarship that has engaged with issues of genre, authorship, and audience. We exemplify these themes through an examination of the production and circulation of The Journal of the Geographical Society of London and show how authorship, authority, and authorisation were connected in making geographical knowledge in the nineteenth century. We show how practices of editorial evaluation and peer review shaped the words used to describe the world and to discipline and authorise particular geographical voices. The chapter concludes by prompting further attention to the circulation of geographical knowledge in popular periodicals; to the role of peer review in shaping and endorsing particular geographical vocabularies and modalities of writing; and to the ways historical geographers might approach the task of writing the world in new ways.

M3 - Chapter

VL - 2

SP - 795

EP - 815

BT - The SAGE Handbook of Historical Geography

A2 - Domosh, Mona

A2 - Heffernan, Michael

A2 - Withers, Charles W. J.

PB - SAGE

CY - London

ER -