Phenomenology and Post-phenomenology

Progress in Human Geography / Progress in Physical Geography Resources

Please note the first three articles per chapter have been provided open access, all other links require journal subscription access which may be available through your university.

Butcher, S. (2012) ‘Embodied cognitive geographies’, Progress in Human Geography 36 (1): 90‒110. doi: 10.1177/0309132511412997. 

Daniels, S., Guelke, L. and Buttimer, A. (1994) ‘Classics in Human Geography revisited: Buttimer, A (1976) Grasping the dynamism of the lifeworld. Annals of the Association of American Geographers 66, 277-92’, Progress in Human Geography 18 (4): 501‒6.

Gold, J.R. Stock, M. and Relph, E. (2000) ‘Classics in Human Geography revisited: Relph, E (1976) Place and PLacelessness. London: Pion’, Progress in Human Geography 24 (4): 613‒19. doi: 10.1191/030913200100189139.

Lorimer, H (2005) Cultural geography: the busyness of being ‘more-than-representational’. Progress in Human Geography 29 (1): 83‒94. doi: 10.1191/0309132505ph531pr.

Paterson, M. (2009) ‘Haptic geographies: ethnography, haptic knowlegdes and sensuous dispositions’, Progress in Human Geography 33 (6): 766‒88. doi: 10.1177/030913250910355.

Robert, E. (2013) ‘Geography and the visual image: a hauntological approach’, Progress in Human Geography 37 (3): 386‒402. doi: 10.1177/0309132512460902.

Simonson, K. (2013) ‘In quest of a new humanism: embodiment, experience and phenomenology as critical geography’, Progress in Human Geography 37 (1): 10‒26.  doi: 10.1177/03091325467573.

Other resources

Jon Anderson’s spatial manifesto

Phenomenology Online:

Phillip Vannini’s ‘Ferry Tales’