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Author Archives: Antipode Editorial Office

Book review essay – “The Colonial Anthropocene: Damage, Remapping, and Resurgent Resources” by Macarena Gómez-Barris

Alexis Pauline Gumbs, M Archive: After the End of the World, Duke University Press, 2018 Anna Tsing, Heather Swanson, Elaine Gan and Nils Bubandt (eds), Arts of Living on a … Continue reading

19 March 2019 · Leave a comment

Intervention – “Shrinking Worlds: Austerity and Depression”

Esther Hitchen, Durham University; e.j.u.hitchen@durham.ac.uk Ian Shaw, University of Glasgow; ian.shaw.2@glasgow.ac.uk Introduction A park closed, a library shut, or a social housing estate left to ruin. Austerity has dramatically altered … Continue reading

7 March 2019 · Leave a comment

The point is to change it: On surviving peer-review and “making a difference”

When a paper is accepted for publication in Antipode, we offer its author(s) the option to contribute a second abstract which outlines their research’s implications for praxis. This is an … Continue reading

20 February 2019 · Leave a comment

Intervention – “The Other Side of The Tracks: Contested Space, Commemoration, and Erasure”

David S. Rotenstein, Ph.D. Historian/Folklorist david.rotenstein@earthlink.net The Talbot Avenue Bridge is contested space. The metal girder bridge was built in 1918 to span the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad tracks in … Continue reading

13 February 2019 · Leave a comment

Video abstract – “All That Is Solid Melts into the Bay: Anticipatory Ruination and Climate Change Adaptation”

It’s only the first week of February and already we’re preparing for the publication of 2019’s second issue. Today, though, let’s look back to January and enjoy the second video abstract from Issue … Continue reading

6 February 2019 · Leave a comment

Intervention – “On the Uses of Geography in a Moment of Rising Fascism”

Johan Pries, Sveriges lantbruksuniversitet / Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences The stakes of grasping how the far Right operates have not been higher for a long time. Hard Right racism … Continue reading

30 January 2019 · Leave a comment

Forum – Clyde Woods’ “Development Drowned and Reborn: The Blues and Bourbon Restorations in Post-Katrina New Orleans”

At the 2018 annual meeting of the American Association of Geographers in New Orleans, Louisiana, Nik Heynen (University of Georgia) organised a kind of “author meets critics” session for Clyde Woods’ … Continue reading

14 January 2019 · Leave a comment

Video abstract – “Disability Consciousness on the Frontlines of Urban Struggle” by Mary Jean Hande

As many will know, we’re celebrating 50 years of Antipode in 2019. It will come as no surprise to hear that we’ve been looking back to the journal’s beginnings in the … Continue reading

9 January 2019 · Leave a comment

Unlocking Sustainable Cities: A Manifesto for Real Change

Here we catch up Paul Chatterton and speak with him about his new book, Unlocking Sustainable Cities: A Manifesto for Real Change. As well as an ex-editor of Antipode and is … Continue reading

7 January 2019 · Leave a comment

Call for applications, deadline January 31st – Antipode’s 7th Institute for the Geographies of Justice

Antipode’s 7th Institute for the Geographies of Justice Antipode’s 7th Institute for the Geographies of Justice (IGJ) will take place in Mexico City, Mexico, from June 17th to 21st 2019. To date, Antipode had hosted … Continue reading

2 January 2019 · 1 Comment

Video abstract – “Bursting the Bubble: Spatialising Safety for Privileged Migrant Women in Singapore”

The Guardian today published a piece asking “What would a city that is safe for women look like?” Using examples from Delhi, Barcelona, Nairobi, Cairo, and Kigali, the author outlines … Continue reading

13 December 2018 · Leave a comment

Intervention – “The Public Spaces of Trump Tower Reflect the Cruelty and Self-Dealing of the Trump Presidency”

Robert Rosenberger Georgia Institute of Technology rosenberger@gatech.edu The Trump administration will be forever remembered, among other things, as one that persecuted already disadvantaged people, and one whose corruption directly served … Continue reading

4 December 2018 · Leave a comment

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