Celebrating 50 years of publishing a Radical Journal of Geography, 1969-2019
It’s a typical summer afternoon here in the UK (wet, cold and grey); what could be better than a good book (and cup of tea)?
Andrew Brooks’ Clothing Poverty: The Hidden World of Fast Fashion and Second-Hand Clothes reviewed by Alex Loftus, Mike Goodman, Josh Lepawsky and James Sidaway (with a response from the author);
Nick Vaughan-Williams’ Europe’s Border Crisis: Biopolitical Security and Beyond reviewed by Julien Brachet (University of Oxford);
John Holloway’s In, Against, and Beyond Capitalism reviewed by Stella Darby (University of Leeds);
Katherine Gibson and colleagues’ Manifesto for Living in the Anthropocene reviewed by Harlan Morehouse (University of Vermont);
Kate Cairns and Josée Johnston’s Food and Femininity, Julie Parsons’ Gender, Class and Food and Megan Carney’s The Unending Hunger reviewed by Michael Chrobok (University of Toronto);
Traci Brynne Voyles’ Wastelanding: Legacies of Uranium Mining in Navajo Country reviewed by Dawn Hoogeveen (University of British Columbia);
Simin Fadaee’s Understanding Southern Social Movements reviewed by Paul Routledge (University of Leeds);
Mustafa Dikeç’s Space, Politics and Aesthetics reviewed by Derek Ruez (University of Kentucky);
Sarah Keenan’s Subversive Property: Law and the Production of Spaces of Belonging reviewed by Sig Langegger (Akita International University);
Simone Browne’s Dark Matters: On the Surveillance of Blackness reviewed by Brittany Meché (University of California at Berkeley);
David Naguib Pellow’s Total Liberation: The Power and Promise of Animal Rights and the Radical Earth Movement reviewed by Kevin Van Meter (University of Minnesota); and
Faranak Miraftab’s Global Heartland: Displaced Labor, Transnational Lives, and Local Placemaking reviewed by Jennifer Otting (University of Wisconsin-Madison).