By E. Teather
Embodied Geographies offers a complete account of alternative different types of existence crises which advance our identities and have an effect on how we are living our lives. Chapters concentration on:* being pregnant, childbirth, young ones and parenthood* migration* the danger and fact of violence* sickness and incapacity* bereavement, the resultant kin tasks and demise itself.It contains case reviews from the united kingdom, Australia, New Zealand, Singapore, Hong Kong, Canada and the united states.
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Extra resources for Embodied Geographies: Space, Bodies and Rites of Passage (Critical Geographies)
Buttimer, Anne (1980) ‘Home, reach, and the sense of place’, in Anne Buttimer and David Seamon (eds) The Human Experience of Space and Place, London: Croom Helm, 166–187. Castells, Manuel (1989) The Informational City, Oxford: Blackwell. Chouinard, V. (1997) ‘Making space for disabling differences: challenging ablist geographies’, Society and Space 15, 4:379–390. ), Bodyspace. Destabilizing Geographies of Gender and Sexuality, London: Routledge, 170–193. Crawford, Marion P. (1973) ‘Retirement: a rite de passage’, Sociological Review 21, 3: 447–461.
These are, first, the preparatory stage of preliminary adjustment of self (which, Wilson suggests, for an immigrant, is that of getting to know local place). The second stage is the play, which involves developing socio-spatial networks through place-based social interaction. Lastly is the game, in which the individual has developed a consistency in thoughts and behaviour that is maintained despite that individual by then having an extended spatial context (Wilson 1980:140– 144, with reference to several researchers, but especially to Mead 1934).
The high profile which media reporting and adult concern gives to such abuse further inhibits the freedom which adults are prepared to accord to children generally. Many experiences of children in so-called advanced societies are common to middle childhood. Children at this time are ‘easy’. While they are beginning to join the world at large, this is achieved so quietly that for many children their presence is almost invisible, and their influence on the world is apparently insignificant (Newson and Newson 1986:142–158).