[Humanist] 25.456 new publication: GLIMPSE 8 on cartography

Humanist Discussion Group willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk
Wed Nov 9 09:20:31 CET 2011

                 Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 25, No. 456.
            Department of Digital Humanities, King's College London
                Submit to: humanist at lists.digitalhumanities.org

        Date: Tue, 08 Nov 2011 21:12:41 -0700
        From: "Glimpse Journal" <editor at glimpsejournal.com>
        Subject: GLIMPSE issue 8, CARTOGRAPHY, now available

[Please forward as desired. Apologies for duplicates and


GLIMPSE | the art + science of seeing, issue 8, autumn 2011 now

GLIMPSE issue 8, "Cartography," presents perspectives on the history and
human experience of mapping, at varying scales. This issue considers how
the symbolic definition of real and imagined boundaries expressed in
maps, may both expand and constrain human understanding.


Selected Dates in European, Islamic and Chinese Cartography
 by Esther Howe with Meghan O’Reilly and Connie Wang

Atlas Vertebra
 by Arto Vaun

Borrowed Borders: Cartographic leverage from empires to zip codes
 by Mark Monmonier

Narrative Cartographies: Creating an atlas as a novel
 by Elbie Bentley

From Sextant to SatNav: Building a 3-D map of the human heart
 with supplementary multimedia illustrations
 by Katherine Fletcher, Peter Kohl and Denis Noble

RetroSpect: A Map of the Open Country of Woman’s Heart...
 by Georgia B. Barnhill

Losing And Finding Our Way: A conversation about cognitive mapping and
orientation with neuroscientist Giuseppe Iaria
 by Rachel Sapin with introduction by Carolyn Arcabascio

Reorganizing Space, Negotiating Identity: The use of placenames in
ordinary conversation
 by Lisa Gabbert

The Literary Terrain of Mark Twain and the Mississippi
 by Rachel Sapin

Many Rivers and Kara’s Wave
 by Matthew Cusick

Cartography and Humanism: Concordances and discordances
 by Yi-Fu Tuan

 by Meghan O’Reilly


GLIMPSE | the art + science of seeing

An interdisciplinary journal examining visual perception
and its implications for being, knowing, and constructing our world(s)

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