Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
Long derided as an inferior form of geography, there is now a recognition that if we want to understand geography and war, we can no longer depend on elite texts and elite actors. There has been an acceptance and expectation that there is some form of relationship between civil society and policy formation (and therefore decisions over war and peace) but the exact nature of this relationship has been difficult to determine. A summary of attempts to better understand this through television, cinema, cartoons and comics will be presented. However, the case will be made that this does not go far enough. Accordingly, new work from Japan will be presented, as will a case study on the use of Twitter to show how modern social media break down the traditional elite/pluralist divides.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Benwell, M. C., Dodds, K., & Pinkerton, A. (2012). Celebrity geopolitics. Political Geography, 31(7), 405–407. CrossRef
Crampton, A., & Power, M. (2005). Frames of reference on the geopolitical stage: Saving Private Ryan and the Second World War/Second Gulf War intertext. Geopolitics, 10(2), 244–265. CrossRef
Debrix, F. (2003). Tabloid realism and the revival of American security culture. Geopolitics, 8(3), 151–190. CrossRef
Debrix, F. (2007). Tabloid imperialism: American geopolitical anxieties and the war on terror. Geography Compass, 1(4), 932–945. CrossRef
Dittmer, J. (2005). Captain America’s Empire: Reflections on identity, popular culture, and post-9/11 geopolitics. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 95(3), 626–643. CrossRef
Dittmer, J. (2010). Popular culture, geopolitics and identity. Plymouth: Rowman & Littlefield.
Dittmer, J., & Dodds, K. (2008). Popular geopolitics past and future: Fandom, identities and audiences. Geopolitics, 13, 437–457. CrossRef
Dittmer, J., & Gray, N. (2010). Popular geopolitics 2.0: Towards new methodologies of the everyday. Geography Compass, 4(11), 1664–1677. CrossRef
Dodds, K. J. (1993). Geopolitics, experts and the making of foreign policy. Area, 25, 70–74.
Dodds, K. J. (2006). Popular geopolitics and audience dispositions: James Bond and the Internet Movie Database (IMDb). Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, 31, 116–130. CrossRef
Dodds, K. J. (2007). Steve Bell’s eye: Cartoons, geopolitics and the visualisation of the ‘war on terror’. Security Dialogue, 38, 157–177. CrossRef
Dodds, K. J. (2008). Hollywood and the popular geopolitics of the war on terror. Third World Quarterly, 29, 1621–1637. CrossRef
Dodds, K. J. (2010). Popular geopolitics and cartoons: Representing power relations, repetition and resistance. Critical African Studies, 2, 113–131.
Falah, G.-W., Flint, C., & Mamadouh, V. (2006). Just war and extraterritoriality: The popular geopolitics of the United States’ war on Iraq as reflected in newspapers of the Arab world. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 96(1), 142–164. CrossRef
Glynn, K. (2000). Tabloid culture: Trash taste, popular power, and the transformation of American television. London: Duke University Press.
Hambling, D. (2014, 24 January). Can water cannons cope with flash mob riots? New Scientist, 2954.
Harley, J. B. (1989). Deconstructing the map. Cartographica, 26(2), 1–20. CrossRef
Herr, M. (1977). Dispatches. New York: Alfred A. Knopf.
Ikeda, M., & Tago, A. (2014). Winning over foreign domestic support for use of force: Power of diplomatic and operational multilateralism. International Relations of the Asia-Pacific, 303–324.
Jones, L. (2012). The commonplace geopolitics of conspiracy. Geography Compass, 6, 44–59. CrossRef
Kalfus, J. (2003). The commissariat of enlightenment. New York: Ecco.
Kampfner, J. (2003, 15 May). The truth about Jessica. The Guardian.
Kohama, S., Inamasu, K., & Tago, A. (2016). To denounce or not to denounce: Survey experiments on diplomatic quarrels. Political Communication, 1–18.
Lockyer, S., & Pickering, M. (2008). You must be joking: The sociological critique of humour and comic media. Sociology Compass, 2(3), 808–820. CrossRef
Narangoa, L. (2004). Japanese geopolitics and the Mongol lands, 1915–1945. European Journal of East Asian Studies, 3(1), 45–67. CrossRef
Ó Tuathail, G. (1996). An anti-geopolitical eye: Maggie O’Kane in Bosnia, 1992–93. Gender, Place and Culture: A Journal of Feminist Geography, 3(2), 171–186.
Ó Tuathail, G. (1998). Introduction: Thinking critically about geopolitics. In G. Ó Tuathail, S. Dalby, & P. Routledge (Eds.), The geopolitics reader (1st ed., pp. 1–12). London: Routledge.
Pilster, U., Böhmelt, T., & Tago, A. (2015). Political leadership changes and the withdrawal from military coalition operations, 1946–2001. International Studies Perspectives, 16(4), 463–483. CrossRef
Purcell, D., Scott Brown, M., & Gokmen, M. (2010). Achmed the dead terrorist and humor in popular geopolitics. GeoJournal, 75, 373–385. CrossRef
Ridanpää, J. (2009). Geopolitics of humour: The Muhammed cartoon crisis and the Kaltio comic strip episode in Finland. Geopolitics, 14(4), 729–749. CrossRef
Saunders, R. A. (2012). Undead spaces: Fear, globalisation, and the popular geopolitics of zombiism. Geopolitics, 17(1), 80–104. CrossRef
Sharp, J. P. (1993). Publishing American identity: Popular geopolitics, myth and the Reader’s Digest. Political Geography, 12, 491–503. CrossRef
Snow, J. (1855). On the mode of communication of cholera. John Churchill.
steveemerson.com. (2015). Steven Emerson website. http://www.steveemerson.com/. (Online; accessed 3 October 2015)
Tago, A. (2010). Buryoku koshi no seijigaku [The domestic and international politics of decisions regarding the uni/multilateral use of US force]. Tokyo: Chikura Shobo.
Tago, A., & Ikeda, M. (2015). An ‘A’ for effort: Experimental evidence on UN Security Council engagement and support for US military action in Japan. British Journal of Political Science, 45(02), 391–410. CrossRef
Takeuchi, K. (1980). Geopolitics and geography in Japan reexamined. Hitotsubashi Journal of Social Studies, 12(1), 14–24.
Tunç, A. (2002). Pushing the limits of tolerance – functions of political cartoonists in the democratization process: The case of Turkey. Gazette: The International Journal for Communication Studies, 64(1), 47–62. CrossRef
Wemple, E. (2015, 18 January). Fox news corrects, apologizes for ‘no-go zone’ remarks. Washington Post.
Woon, C. Y. (2014). Popular geopolitics, audiences and identities: Reading the ‘war on terror’ in the Philippines. Geopolitics, 19(3), 656–683. CrossRef
- Popular Geopolitics
- Palgrave Macmillan US
Neuer Inhalt/© Stellmach, Neuer Inhalt/© Maturus, Pluta Logo/© Pluta