See also the Reading List for “Architecture andReclus Urbanism.”

Classic geographical writings by anarchists

Kropotkin, Peter (1885). [WWW] “What Geography Ought to Be.” The Nineteenth Century 18.104: 940-56.

– – – (1893). [WWW] “On the Teaching of Physiography.” The Geographical Journal 2.4: 350-359.

– – – (1898). [WWW] “Some of the Resources of Canada.” The Nineteenth Century 43.253: 494-514.

Reclus, Élisée (2013). [WWW] ”Anarchy, Geography, Modernity: Selected Writings of Élisée Reclus.” Trans. and Ed. John P. Clark and Camille Martin. Oakland, CA: PM Press.

– – – (1905-1908). [WWW] ”L’Homme et la Terre.” 5 vols. Paris: Librairie universelle.

– – – (1898). [WWW] “A Great Globe.” Trans. T. Dubois. The Geographical Journal 12.4: 401-406.

– – – (1896). [WWW] ”Renouveau d’une cité.” Brussels: Societé nouvelle.

– – – (1892). The Earth and Its Inhabitants. [WWW] 17 vols. D. Appleton and Co.

– – – (1890). A New Physical Geography. [WWW] 2 vols. Ed. and trans. A.H. Keane. New York: D. Appleton and company.

– – – (1882). The Universal Geography: the Earth and Its Inhabitants. 38 vols. Ed. and trans. E.G. Ravenstein and A.H. Keane. London: Virtue & Co., Limited.

– – – (1881). [WWW] ”The History of a Mountain.” Trans. Bertha Ness and John Lillie. New York: Harper & Brothers.

– – – (1874). [WWW] ”The Ocean, Atmosphere and Life: Being the Second Series of a Descriptive History of the Phenomena of the Life of the Globe.” Ed. Henry Woodward. Trans. B.B. Woodward. New York: Harper.

– – – and George P. Reclus-Guyou [Paul Reclus] (1901). [WWW] “On a One-Scaled Atlas.” Trad. A. Chollier. Bulletin of the American Bureau of Geography 2.3: 199-204.

Special issues

(2017) Dialogues In Human Geography 7.3

  • Harvey, David. “‘Listen, Anarchist!’: A Personal Response to Simon Springer’s ‘Why a Radical Geography Must Be Anarchist.'” 233-250. (See below.)Pickerill, Jenny. “What Are We Fighting For?: Ideological Posturing and Anarchist Geographies.” 251-256.Wainwright, Joel. “What if Marx was an anarchist?” 257–262.

    Ackelsberg, Martha, and Myrna Margulies Breitbart. “The role of social anarchism and geography in constructing a radical agenda: A response to David Harvey.” 263–273.

    Wood, Patricia Burke. “Questioning authority.” 274–279.

    Springer, Simon. “The Limits to Marx: David Harvey and the Condition of Postfraternity.” 280-294.

(2015) ACME: An International Journal for Critical Geographies 11.3 (Special Issue: Anarchist and Autonomous Marxist Geographies)

  • Clough, Nathan, and Renata Blumberg. “Toward Anarchist and Autonomist Marxist Geographies.” 335-351.Crane, Nicholas Jon. “Are ‘Other Spaces’ Necessary? Associative Power at the Dumpster.” 352-372.Rouhani, Farhang. “Anarchism, Geography, and Queer Space-making: Building Bridges Over Chasms We Create.” 373-392.

    Heynen, Nik, and Jason Rhodes. “Organizing for Survival: From the Civil Rights Movement to Black Anarchism through the Life of Lorenzo Kom’boa Ervin.” 393-412.

    Mudu, Pierpaolo. “At the Intersection of Anarchists and Autonomists: Autogestioni and Centri Sociali.” 413-438.

    Counter Cartographies Collective, Craig Dalton, and Liz Mason-Deese. “Counter (Mapping) Actions: Mapping as Militant Research.” 439-466.

    Marks, Brian. “Autonomist Marxist Theory and Practice in the Current Crisis.” 467-491.

    Merla-Watson, Cathryn Josefina. “Bridging Common Grounds: Metaphor, Multitude, and Chicana Third Space Feminism.” 492-511.

    Purcell, Mark. “Gramsci Is Not Dead: For a ‘Both/And’ Approach to Radical Geography.” 512-524.

    Day, Richard J.F.. “Re-inscribing the Hegemony of Hegemony: A Response to Mark Purcell.” 525-529.

    Purcell, Mark. “Frankenstein is Dead.” 530-532.

(2014) Dialogues in Human Geography 4.3

  • Springer, Simon. “Why a Radical Geography Must Be Anarchist.” 249-270.Mann, Geoff. “It’s just not true.” 271–275.Ince, Anthony. “The Shape of Geography to Come.” 276-282.

    Gibson, Katherine. “Thinking around what a radical geography ‘must be.'” 283–287.

    Waterstone, Marv. “Dumpster diving in the trash bin of history.” 288–292.

    Clough, Nathan L. “Praxis, ontology, and the pursuit of an anarcho-geography.” 293–296.

    Springer, Simon. “For anarcho-geography! Or, bare-knuckle boxing as the world burns.” 297–310.

(2012) Antipode 44.5

  • Breitbart, Myrna Margulies. “Foreword: Looking Backward/Acting Forward.” 1579-1590.Springer, Simon, Anthony Ince, Jenny Pickerill, Gavin Brown, and Adam J. Barker. [WWW] “Introduction: Reanimating Anarchist Geographies: A New Burst of Colour.” 1591-1604.Springer, Simon. “Anarchism! What Geography Still Ought to Be.” 1605-1624.

    White, Richard J., and Colin C. Williams. “The Pervasive Nature of Heterodox Economic Spaces at a Time of Neoliberal Crisis: Towards a ‘Postneoliberal’ Anarchist Future.” 1625-1644.

    Ince, Anthony. “In the Shell of the Old: Anarchist Geographies of Territorialisation.” 1645-1666.

    Clough, Nathan L. “Emotion at the Center of Radical Politics: On the Affective Structures of Rebellion and Control.” 1667-1686.

    Ferrell, Jeff. “Anarchy, Geography and Drift.” 1687-1704.

    Barker, Adam J., and Jenny Pickerill. “Radicalizing Relationships To and Through Shared Geographies: Why Anarchists Need to Understand Indigenous Connections to Land and Place.” 1705-1725.

    Rouhani, Farhang. “Practice What You Teach: Facilitating Anarchism In and Out of the Classroom.” 1726-1741. First Published: 10 August 2012

    Gordon, Uri. “Afterword: Anarchist Geographies and Revolutionary Strategies.” 1742-1751.

(1990). Contemporary issues in Geography and Education 3.2 (special issue: “Anarchism and Geography”).

  • Cook, Ian and David Pepper. “Editorial: Anarchism.” 5–8.Cook, Ian. “Anarchistic Alternatives: An introduction.” 9-21.Cook, Ian. “Portraits of Some Anarchists: Kropotkin: Prince of Geographers.” 22-26.

    Newman, Janis. “Emma Goldman, Anarcho-Feminist.” 27–30.

    Ward, Colin. “The Anarchist Lifestyle.” 31-34.

    Hardy, Dennis. “The Anarchist Alternative: A History of Community Experiments in Britain.” 35–51.

    Rigby, Andrew. “Lessons from Anarchistic Communes.” 52–62.

    Pepper, David. “Geography and the Landscapes of Anarchistic Visions of Britain.” 63–79.

    Ward, Colin. “An Anarchist Looks at Urban Life.” 80–93.

    Breitbart, Myrna. “Calling Up the Community: Exploring the Subversive Terrain of Urban Environmental Education.” 94-112.

    Duane, Michael. “Education For What?: A Guide to the Dartington Experiment.” 113-139.

    Jones, T. P. “True Freedom.” Review of Peter Kropotkin, The State: Its Historic Role. 140-142.

    Pepper, David. “The New Age: Is it Green Anarchism?” Review of publications by Green Books. 142-148.

    Lewis, J. “Education for Radical Social Change.” Review of John Fein and Rod Gerber, Teaching Geography For a Better World. 149-150.

    • Hallam, Nickie, and David Pepper. “Feminism, Anarchism and Ecology: Some Connections.” 151-167.

(1999) Réfractions 4 (Special issue: “Espaces d’anarchies”)

(1978) Antipode 10-11.3-1 (Double issue)

  • Breitbart, Myrna Margulies. “Introduction.” 1-5.Kropotkin, Peter. “What Geography Ought to Be.” 6.Dunbar, Gary S. “Elisee Reclus: Geographer and Anarchist.” 16-21.

    Bookchin, Murray. “Ecology and Revolutionary Thought.” 21-32.

    Horner, G. M. “Kropotkin and the City: The Socialist Ideal in Urbanism.” 33-58.

    Carey, George W. “The Vessel, the Deed, and the Idea: Anarchists in Paterson, 1895–1908.” 46-58.

    Breitbart, Myrna Margulies. “Spanish Anarchism: An Introductory Essay.” 60-70.

    Garcia-Ramon, Maria Dolores. “The Shaping of a Rural Anarchist Landscape: Contributions From Spanish Anarchist Theory.” 71-82.

    Breitbart, Myrna Margulies. “Anarchist Decentralism in Rural Spain, 1936–1939: The Integration of Community and Environment.” 83-98.

    Amsden, Jon. “Industrial Collectivization Under Workers’ Control: Catalonia, 1936-1939.” 99-114.

    Golden, Lester. “The Libertarian Movement in Contemporary Spanish Politics.” 114-118.

    Peet, Richard. “The Geography of Human Liberation.” 119-34.

Histories of anarchist geography and spatial theory

Breitbart, Myrna Margulies (1975). “Impressions of an Anarchist Landscape.” Antipode 7.2: 44-49.

Dunbar, Gary S. (1974). “Élisée Reclus and the Great Globe.” Scottish Geographical Magazine 90.1: 57-64.

Ferretti, Federico (2017). [WWW] “‘The Murderous Civilisation’: Anarchist Geographies, Ethnography and Cultural Differences In the Works of Elie Reclus.” cultural geographies 24.1: 111-129.

– – – (2017). [WWW] “Situated Knowledge and Visual Education: Patrick Geddes and Reclus’s Geography (1886-1932).” Journal of Geography 116.1: 3-19.

– – – (2017). “Evolution and Revolution: Anarchist Geographies, Modernity and Poststructuralism.” Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 35.5: 893-912.

– – – (2017). “Political Geographies, ‘Unfaithful’ Translations and Anticolonialism: Ireland in Élisée Reclus’s Geography and Biography.” Political Geography 59: 11-23.

– – – (2016). “Reading Reclus Between Italy and South America: Translations of Geography and Anarchism in the Work of Luce and Luigi Fabbri.” Journal of Historical Geography 53: 75-85.

– – – (2016). [WWW] “The Spatiality of Geography Teaching and Cultures of Alternative Education: The ‘Intuitive Geographies’ of the Anarchist School in Cempuis (1880–1894).” cultural geographies 23.4: 615-633.

– – – (2015). “Anarchism, Geohistory, and the Annales: Rethinking Elisée Reclus’s Influence on Lucien Febvre.” Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 33.2: 347-365.

  • <– Abstract: “It has been hypothesized that the celebrated geographer and anarchist Elisée Reclus was a decisive influence on several concepts that are characteristic of the Annales School, the historical French school of the Annales d’histoire économique et sociale, such as longue durée, material history, space-movement, and geohistory. Yet no systematic research exists on the topic. In this paper, on the basis of textual analysis and new archival materials recently published in France, I argue that Reclus’s influence particularly affected the Annales’s founder Lucien Febvre, and that it springs from not only Febvre’s scholarly interest in Reclus, but also his early engagement in socialist milieus and sympathies for both anarchism and figures like Pierre-Joseph Proudhon. Finally, I show how these topics could be useful for present debates on critical social theory and radical geographies.”

– – – (2015). [WWW] “A New Map of the Franco-Brazilian Border Dispute (1900).” Imago Mundi 67.2: 229-241.

  • <–Abstract: “In the Reclus-Perron cartographical collection held in the Public Library of Geneva, a recently discovered map by the explorer Henri Coudreau seems to have been essential, together with other published and unpublished cartographic materials, in deciding the 1900 Swiss arbitration of the Franco-Brazilian border dispute. These materials provide an opportunity not only to analyse the political power of maps, but also to explore a different European way of conceiving maps and geography, that of anarchist geographers, which diverged from the uncritical hagiographies of colonialism and geographical discoveries that were typical in European science during the Age of Empire (1875‒1914).”

– – – (2014). [WWW] “Ici commence le Brésil ! Géohistoire d’une frontière compliquée.” EchoGéo 27: n.p.

– – – (2014). “Pioneers in the History of Cartography: The Geneva Map Collection of Élisée Reclus and Charles Perron.” Journal of Historical Geography 43: 85-95.

– – – (2013). “Un regard hétérodoxe sur le Nouveau Monde: la géographie d’Élisée Reclus et l’extermination des Amérindiens (1861-1905).” Journal de la société des américanistes 99.

– – – (2013). “‘They Have the Right to Throw Us Out’: Élisée Reclus’ New Universal Geography.” Antipode 45: 1337-1355.

– – – (2012). [WWW] “La redécouverte d’Élisée Reclus: à propos d’ouvrages récents.” EchoGéo 21: n.p.

– – – (2011). “The Correspondence Between Élisée Reclus and Pëtr Kropotkin as a Source for the History of Geography.” Journal of Historical Geography 37.2: 216-222.

– – – and Edward Castleton (2016). [WWW] “Fédéralisme, identités nationales et critique des frontières naturelles: Pierre-Joseph Proudhon (1809-1865) géographe des ‘États-Unis d’Europe.'” Cybergeo : European Journal of Geography 780: n.p.

– – – and Philippe Pelletier (2013). “Imperial Science and Heterodox Discourses: Élisée Reclus and French Colonialism.” L’Espace géographique 42.1: 1-14.

– – – , Philippe Malburet, and Philippe Pelletier (2011). [WWW] “Élisée Reclus et les Juifs: étude géographique d’un peuple sans État.” Cybergeo: European Journal of Geography 517: n.p.

– – – , Gerónimo Barrera de la Torre, Anthony Ince, and Francisco Toro, eds. (2018). Historical Geographies of Anarchism: Early Critical Geographers and Present-day Scientific Challenges. New York: Taylor & Francis.

  • <–Includes:Springer, Simon. “Foreword: Anarchy Is Forever: The Infinite and Eternal Moment of Struggle.” x-xiii.Federico Ferretti, Geronimo Barrera de la Torre, Anthony Ince and Francisco Toro. “Introduction.” 1-4.

    Levy, Carl. “The Anarchists and the City: Governance, Revolution and the Imagination.” 7-24.

    Hoyt, Andrew. “Uncovering and Understanding Hidden Bonds: Applying Social Field Theory to the Financial Records of Anarchist Newspapers.” 25-39.

    Turcato, Davide. “The other nation: places of the Italian anarchist press in the USA.” 40-64

    Brigstocke, Julien. “Humour, violence and cruelty in late nineteenth-century anarchist culture.” 65-86.

    Toro, Francisco. “The thought of Elise Reclus as an inspiration for degrowth ethos.” 89-112.

    Ferretti, Federico. “Revolutions and their Places: The Anarchist Geographers and the Problem of Nationalities in the Age of Empire (1875-1914).” 113-128.

    Siegrist, Pascale. “Historicising ‘Anarchist Geography’: Six Issues for Debate From a Historian’s Point of View.” 129-150.

    Crouch, David. “Lived Places of Anarchy: Colin Ward’s Social Anarchy In Action.” 153-164.

    Velloso, Rita. “Moment, Flow, Language, Non-Plan: The Unique Architecture of Insurrection In a Brazilian Urban Periphery.” 165-178.

    Ince, Anthony, and Geronimo Barrera de la Torre. “Future (Pre)histories of the State: On Anarchy, Archaeology, and the Decolonial.” 179-194.

    Barrera de la Torre, Geronimo,and Narciso Barrera-Bassols. “About Other Geographies and Anarchisms.” 195-208.

Fleming, Marie (1988). The Geography of Freedom: The Odyssey of Élisée Reclus. Montréal: Black Rose Books.

Lefort, Isabelle, and Philippe Pelletier, eds. (2013). Élisée Reclus et nos géographies: Textes et prétextes: Textes du colloque de Lyon 2005. Paris: Noir et Rouge.

  • <–Includes:
  1. “J’ai parcouru le monde en homme libre…”
  • – Reclus et la Chine / Pierre Gentelle – Habiter le Mississippi avec Élisée Reclus: la nature, les travaux et les rêves / Yves-François Le Lay et Emeline Comby – Élisée Reclus et l’Océanie / Gilles Pestaña – Élisée Reclus: nature et société, évolution et révolution / Regina Horta Duarte – La Russie d’Élisée Reclus et de ses successeurs / Michel SivignonII. “L’homme lui-même est un milieu pour l’homme” – La ville dans l’œuvre de Reclus / Paul Claval – La ville et son évolution dans la pensée d’Élisée Reclus / José Ignacio Homobono – La contribution d’Élisée Reclus à la construction de l’objet scientifique de la montagne pour une géographie humaniste / Evangelos Politis-Stergiou – Les paysages de montagne chez Reclus : Conventions, convictions, intuitions / Anne SgardIII. “Se payer le plaisir délicat de sympathiser avec l’anarchiste” – La Nouvelle Géographie universelle : Élisée Reclus face aux contraintes éditoriales de la maison Hachette / Soizic Alavoine-Muller – La “référence” Reclus. Pour une relecture des rapports entre Reclus et l’École française de géographie / Jean-Baptiste Arrault – Les petits ruisseaux font les grandes montagnes. Une géographie en devenir: la preuve par le texte / Yann Calbérac – L’usage des performatifs dans la rhétorique d’Élisée Reclus / Danielle Guesnet – Élisée Reclus et la cartographie de son temps. L’exemple de l’Atlas sphéroïdal et universel de géographie de F. A. Garnier (1862) / Gilles Palsky – Le dernier avatar d’Élisée Reclus: le professeur d’université / Henri Nicolaï

    IV. “Nous voulons étendre la solidarité à tous les hommes grâce à la géographie” – Élisée Reclus et la géographie des diasporas / Michel Bruneau – Reclus et la colonisation de l’Algérie / Florence Deprest – Élisée Reclus: des concepts à utiliser à utiliser dans l’analyse contemporaine / Fabrizio Eva – Interpréter les différences mondiales / Gerry Kearns

    V. “Ni Alpes ni Pyrénées pour transformer la vérité d’en deçà en erreur d’au-delà” – Reclus-Kropotkine. L’Amitié, l’Anarchie et la Géographie / Hélène Sarrazin – Élisée Reclus, John Muir et Kumangusu Minataka, trois proto-écologistes itinérants autour de l’Amérique / Marcella Schmidt di Friedberg – Élisée Reclus et Jacques Ellul: deux hommes, deux pensées et deux actions pour vivre et changer le mode aujourd’hui / Jean-Michel Dauriac – Élisée Reclus et Ishikawa Sanshirô, anarchiste japonais / Nozawa Hideki – Reclus végétarien, étonnant géographe du monde animal et végétal / Gilles Fumey

    VI. “La nature est l’humanité prenant conscience d’elle-même” – L’individu dans la géographie d’Élisée Reclus / Vincent Beerdoulay et Gérard Gonet-Boisson – Un Reclus qui habite et exalte, tout à la fois, Gaïa, Prométhée et le Labyrinthe / Charles Hussy – Apports sur la réinterprétation d’un classique. Nouveauté qualitative et synthèse dans la connaissance géographique d’Élisée Reclus / Marta Isabel Kollmann, Alicia N. Iglesias – Anarchisme et géographie chez Élisée Reclus, une affinité élective / Daniel Colson

    Conclusion : Elisée Reclus, d’un tournant géographique à l’autre.

MacLaughlin, Jim (1986). “State-Centred Social Science and the Anarchist Critique – Ideology in Political Geography.” Antipode 18.1: 11-38.

Peet, Richard (1975). “For Kropotkin.” Antipode 7.2: 42-3.

Pelletier, Philippe (2015). [WWW] “Élisée Reclus et la mésologie.” Colloque Retour des territoires, renouveau de la mésologie.

– – – (2014). “Quels objets nouveaux pour la géographie ? L’exemple des géographies libertairesJournée d’études Approches historiques et épistémologiques en géographie.” Journée d’études Approches historiques et épistémologiques en géographie.

– – – (2013). Géographie et anarchie : Elisée Reclus, Pierre Kropotkine, Léon Metchnikoff et d’autres. Paris: Ed. du Monde Libertaire.

– – – (2013). “Elisée Reclus, théorie géographique et théorie anarchiste.” Conférences en français de la RIA. Place d’Armes. 7-46.

– – – (2012). Pourquoi Elisée Reclus a choisi la géographie et non l’écologie? Colloque International de Géographie, écologie, politique: un climat de changement?

– – – (2008). [[WWW] “‘Indigènes de l’Univers’: Des anarchistes et le territoire.” Réfractions 21: 11-22.

– – – (1984). “Paysage et Fûdo japonais: Eléments pour une analyse géographique libertaire.” Lire le paysage, lire les paysages: acte du colloque des 24 et 25 novembre 1983. Saint-Etienne: Centre interdisciplinaire d’étude et de recherches sur l’expression contemporaine, Université de Saint-Etienne. 83-96.

– – – and Isabelle Lefort (2015). “Elisée Reclus ou la condition géographique: habiter la terre.” Annales de geographie 4: 338-350.

Springer, Simon (2013). “Anarchism and Geography: A Brief Genealogy of Anarchist Geographies.” Geography Compass 7.1: 46-60.

– – – (2016). The Anarchist Roots of Geography: Toward Spatial Emancipation. University of Minnesota Press.

Miscellaneous Anarchist Geography

Crouch, David, and Colin Ward (1988). The Allotment: Its Landscape and Culture. Faber and Faber.

Hardy, Dennis, and Colin Ward (1984). Arcadia for all: The legacy of the makeshift landscape. Mansell.

Ince, Anthony (2016). [WWW] “Autonomy, Territory, Mobility: Everyday (Geo)Politics in Voluntary Exchange Networks.” L’Espace Politique: Revue en ligne de géographie politique et de géopolitique 28: n.p.

– – – (2015). “From Middle Ground to Common Ground: Self-Management and Spaces of Encounter in Organic Farming Networks.” Annals of the Association of American Geographers 105.4: 824-840.

– – – (2014) [WWW] “Black Flag Mapping: Emerging Themes in Anarchist Geography.” The Anarchist Imagination: Anarchism Encounters the Humanities and Social Sciences. Ed. Carl Levy and Saul Newman. London: Routledge.

– – – (2011). “Contesting the ‘Authentic’ Community: Far-Right Spatial Strategy and Everyday Responses In an Era of Crisis.” Ephemera: Theory & Politics in Organization 11.1: 6-26.

– – – (2010). “Whither Anarchist Geography?” New Perspectives on Anarchism, ed. Nathan Jun and Shane Wahl. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books. 281-302.

– – – and Gerónimo Barrera de la Torre (2016). [WWW] “For Post-Statist Geographies.” Political Geography 55: 10-19.

Lopes de Souza, Marcelo Richard J. White, and Simon Springer, eds. (2016) Theories of Resistance: Anarchism, Geography and the Spirit of Revolt. New York: Rowman & Littlefield. <–Includes:

  • Lopes de Souza, Marcelo, Richard J. White, and Simon Springer. “Introduction: Subverting the Meaning of ‘Theory.'” 1-18.Lopes de Souza, Marcelo. “‘Libertarian,’ Libertaire, Libertario . . . : Conceptual Construction and Cultural Diversity (and Vice Versa).” 19-26.Eisenstadt, Nathan. “Non-Domination, Governmentality and the Care of the Self.” 27-50.

    Barrera de la Torre, Gerónimo, and Anthony Ince. “Post-Statist Epistemology and the Future of Geographical Knowledge Production.” 51-78.

    Araujo, Erin. “What Do We Resist When We Resist the State?” 79-100.

    Clare, Nick, and Victoria Habermehl. “Towards a Theory of ‘Commonisation.'” 101-122.

    Lopes de Souza, Marcelo. “‘Feuding Brothers?’: Left-Libertarians, Marxists and Socio-Spatial Research at the Beginning of the Twenty-first Century.” 123-152.

    Pauli, Benjamin J. “The Citizen and the Nomad: Bookchin and Bey on Space and Temporality.” 153-174.

    Morgan, Vanessa Sloan. “Swimming Against the Current: Towards an Anti-Colonial Anarchism in British Columbia, Canada.” 175-202.

    Lewis, Adam Gary. “Anarchy, Space, and Indigenous Resistance: Developing Anti-Colonial and Decolonizing Commitments in Anarchist Theory and Practice.” 203-232.

    Garside, Nick. “Celebrating the Invasive: The Hidden Pleasures and Political Promise of the Unwanted.” 233-248.

Mott, Carrie (2016). [WWW] “The Activist Polis: Topologies of Conflict in Indigenous Solidarity Activism.” Antipode 48: 193–211.

– – – (2015). “Notes From the Field: Re-living Tucson – Geographic Fieldwork as an Activist-Academic.” Arizona Anthropologist 24: 33-41.

– – – and Susan M. Roberts (2014). [WWW] “Difference Really Does Matter: A response to Garrett and Hawkins.”

– – – and Susan M. Roberts (2014). “Not Everyone Has (the) Balls: Urban Exploration and the Persistence of Masculinist Geography.” Antipode 46.1: 229-245.

Pickerill, Jenny M. (2016). Eco-Homes: People, Place and Politics. London: Zed Books.

– – – (2017). “Critically Interrogating Eco-Homes.” International Journal of Urban and Regional Research 41.2: 353-365.

– – – (2015). “Cold Comfort?: Reconceiving the Practices of Bathing in British Self-Build Eco-Homes.” Annals of the Association of American Geographers 105.5: 1061-1077.

– – – (2015). “The Timeliness of Impact: Impacting Who, When, and for Whose Gain?” ACME : An International e-Journal for Critical Geographies 13.1: 24-26.

– – – (2015). “Bodies, Building and Bricks: Women Architects and Builders In Eight Eco-Communities In Argentina, Britain, Spain, Thailand and USA.” Gender, Place and Culture 22.7: 901-919.

– – – (2012). “The Built Ecovillage: Exploring the Processes and Practices of Eco-Housing.” RCC Perspectives 8: 99-110.

– – – (2011). [WWW] “Building Liveable Cities: Urban Low Impact Developments as Low Carbon Solutions.” Cities and Low Carbon Transitions. London: Routledge. 178-197.

– – – (2009). [WWW] “Finding Common Ground?: Spaces of Dialogue and the Negotiation of Indigenous Interests In Environmental Campaigns in Australia.” Geoforum 40.1: 66-79.

– – – (2008). [WWW] “The Surprising Sense of Hope.” Antipode 40.3: 482-487.

– – – and A Collective of Anarchist Geographers (2017). “Beyond Electoralism: Reflections on Anarchy, Populism, and the Crisis of Electoral Politics.” ACME: An International E-Journal for Critical Geographies 16.4: 607-642.

– – – and Amita Bhakta. (2016) “Making Space for Disability in Eco-Homes and Eco-Communities.” The Geographical Journal 182.4: 406-417.

– – – , Kelvin Mason, and Gavin Brown (2013). [WWW] “Epistemologies of Participation, or What Do Critical Human Geographers Know That’s of Any Use?” Antipode 45.2: 252-255.

– – – and Kevin Gillan (2012). “The Difficult and Hopeful Ethics of Research On, and With, Social Movements.” Social Movement Studies 11.2: 133-143.

– – – , Gavin Brown, Peter Kraftl, and Caroline Upton (2012). [WWW] “Holding the Future Together: Towards a Theorisation of the Spaces and Times of Transition.” Environment and Planning A 44.7: 1607-1623.

– – – and Paul Chatterton (2010). [WWW] “Everyday Activism and Transitions Towards Post‐Capitalist Worlds.” Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 35.4 (2010): 475-490.

– – – and Gavin Brown (2009). [WWW] “Space For Emotion In the Spaces of Activism.” Emotion, Space and Society 2.1: 24-35.

– – – and Larch Maxey (2009). [WWW] “Geographies of Sustainability: Low Impact Developments and Radical Spaces of Innovation.” Geography Compass 3.4: 1515-1539.

– – – and Paul Chatterton (2006). [WWW] “Notes Towards Autonomous Geographies: Creation, Resistance and Self-Management as Survival Tactics.” Progress in Human Geography 30.6: 730-746.

– – – and Paul Chatterton (2005). “Living Between Worlds: Autonomous Geographies and Everyday Life Beyond Activism.” In CAOS workshop, University of Leicester (Vol. 18).

Spencer, Nicholas (2006). After Utopia: The Rise of Critical Space In Twentieth-Century American Fiction. Lincoln, NE: University of Nebraska Press.

– – – (1997). [WWW] “Historicizing the Spontaneous Revolution: Anarchism and the Spatial Politics of Postmodernism.” Paper presented at Revolutions Conference, University of California, Irvine.

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