Historical geography is an active, theoretically-informed and vibrant field of study within modern geography, with strong interdisciplinary connections with the humanities and the social sciences. The SAGE Handbook of Historical Geography provides an international and in-depth overview of the field with chapters that examine the history, present condition and future significance of historical geography in relation to recent developments and current research. The Handbook is in two volumes, divided across nine parts. Volume One includes commentaries on the history and geography of historical geography, and reviews how historical geographers have considered the appropriation, management and representation of landscape, the changing geographies of property, land, money and financial capital, and the demographic, medical and political analysis of the world's growing and mobile population. Volume Two shows how historical geographers have made significant contributions to geopolitical debates about the relationships between nation-states and empires, to environmental challenges posed by human interaction with the natural world, to studies of the cultural, intellectual and political implications of modern science and technology, and to investigations of communicative action, artefacts, performances and representations. The final part reviews the methodological and ethical challenges of historical geography as a publicly engaged research practice. Part 1: Histories and Geographies; Part 2: Land and Landscapes; Part 3: Property and Money; Part 4: Population and Mobility; Part 5: Territory and Geopolitics; Part 6: Environment and Nature; Part 7: Science and Technology; Part 8: Meaning and Communication; and Part 9: Studies in Practice.
Chapter 16: Industrialization and Resistance
Industrialization and Resistance
The topics of industrialization and international resistance are often closely connected, yet are also incredibly diverse. All three terms are open to interpretation, and have varied widely according to different spatial and temporal contexts. For instance, while industrialization can be broadly understood as a process whereby increasingly intensive, often mechanized, forms of production are introduced, its experience will differ dramatically according to different epochs and according to spatial location. Likewise, the international is a category which has seen an increased degree of writing in recent years, from geographers and global historians and more. However, this writing has also exposed the multifaceted nature of the term, as will become clear below. Since the emergence of Foucauldian and other forms ...