1. Institute of Geography Science and Natural Resources Research, Key Laboratory of Regional Sustainable Development Modeling, CAS, Beijing 100101, China 2. School of Geography and Planning, Sun Yat-sen University, Guangzhou 510275, China 3. The University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong 999077, China 4. School of Geographic Sciences, East China Normal University, Shanghai 200241, China 5. School of Urban and Regional Science, East China Normal University, Shanghai 200241, China 6. School of Geographical Science, Northeast Normal University, Changchun 130024, China 7. Department of Urban and Regional Planning, Peking University, Beijing 100871, China 8. Guangzhou Developmental Academy, Guangzhou University, Guangzhou 510405, China 9. Department of Geography and Spatial Information Technology, Ningbo University-University of Angers Joint Institute at Ningbo, Ningbo University, Ningbo 315211, Zhejiang, China 10. Beijing Key Laboratory of Environmental Remote Sensing and Digital Cities, Faculty of Geographical Science, Beijing Normal University, Beijing 100875, China 11. College of Urban Economics and Public Administration, Capital University of Economics and Business, Beijing 100070, China 12. Institute of Urban Development, East China Normal University, Shanghai 200062, China 13. Guangzhou Institute of Geography, Guangzhou 510070, China 14. School of Resources and Environment, North China University of Water Resources and Electric Power, Zhengzhou 450045, China 15. Chinese Academy of Land and Resource Economics, Beijing 101149, China 16. Department of Resources and Environment Science, Hunan Normal University, Changsha 410008, China 17. Jiaxing Port Economic Development Zone, JPEDZ, Jiaxing 314201, Zhejiang, China
On January 27-28, 2018, the Youth Forum of Human and Economic Geography and the 2nd Youth Forum of Key Laboratory of Regional Sustainable Development Modeling, Chinese Academy of Sciences were successfully held in China National Convention Center. The theme of the Youth Forum is "Inheritance and Innovation of Human and Economic Geography: Responsibilities and Actions of Young Scholars". The academicians, predecessors and heads of departments who came to the venue all expressed their encouragement, support and care for the faster and better growth of young talents. Under such a background, with the theme of this youth forum, it is imperative for young scholars to inherit and innovate humanities and economic geography in a new era. Young scholars should pursue the spirit of geographers, focus on the responsibilities and actions of young scholars, and show thinking and demeanor of young geographers of humanities and economics.
. 人文与经济地理学的传承与创新：青年学者的责任[J]. 地理研究,
2018, 37(3): 449-472.
HE Shenjing et al
. Inheritance and innovation of Human and Economic Geography: Responsibilities of young scholars[J]. GEOGRAPHICAL RESEARCH,
2018, 37(3): 449-472.
[BaoJigang, YinShoubing, LiangZengxian, et al.Development report on tourism geography in China (2005-2011). , 2011, 30(12): 1506-1512.]
朱竑, 郭隽万果, 吴伟. 国际社会文化地理学研究发展与启示: 基于Social and Cultural Geography论文统计分析. , 2017, 36(10): 1981-1996.http://d.wanfangdata.com.cn/Periodical/dlyj201710014
Social and Cultural Geography(简称为SCG)是国际社会文化地理学研究领域的旗帜性刊物.采用文本分析的研究方法,辅助运用Citespace、Histcite等分析软件,在讨论社会文化地理学与文化地理学关系的基础上,从发文作者、研究区域空间、研究热点、研究理论基础、资料收集方法、资料分析及展现形式等方面,对SCG创刊以来所有文章进行了分析与总结.结果发现:SCG作为一个国际性社会文化地理学研究刊物,其载文量持续上升且研究区域与文章来源出现了全球化的趋势.在研究热点方面,由空间、地方、文化等传统话题向物质文化地理学、少数群体及公共政策等方面的转向较为明显,权力、认同、记忆、家、流动性、种族、宗教、性别、音乐、食物、教育等成为新的研究热点.研究方法以定性为主,主要采用访谈、民族志(人种志)、参与式观察与焦点小组等资料收集方法和文本分析、分析性比较、例证法等资料分析手段.在资料佐证形式表达方面,相比于中国,西方社会文化地理学研究中资料表现更趋于多元,文字资料、照片、地图等都是使用较多的佐证资料.希望通过对西方经典杂志相关文献梳理,从研究热点到研究方法的选择等方面能够对中国社会文化地理学研究提供一定启示.
[ZhuHong, GuoJunwanguo, WuWei.The development and research characteristics of international social and cultural geography: Toward a quantitative analysis of published articles in social & cultural geography. , 2017, 36(10): 1981-1996.]
[ChenMingxing, FanJie, JinFengjun, et al.Review on 2016 Annual meeting and first forum for young scholars of Key Laboratory of Regional Sustainable Development Modeling, Chinese Academy of Sciences: With a discussion on responsibility and undertaking of young geographic scholars. , 2016, 36(11): 192-198.]
[ChenMingxing, LongHualou, WangChengjin, et al.The review and prospects of China's Human and Economic Geography: The overview of "High level forum of the development of Chinese Human and Economic Geography under the background of change". , 2016, 71(8): 1456-1471.]
PeckJ.Transatlantic city, Part 1: Conjunctural urbanism. , 2017, 54(1): 4-30.http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/10.1177/0042098016679355
As the first installment of a two-part article exploring contemporary transformations in metropolitan governance in the wake of the entrepreneurial turns of the 1980s and subsequent waves of neoliberalisation and financialisation, a case is outlined here for a ‘conjunctural’ approach to urban analysis. This can be considered to be complementary to, but at the same time distinct from, some of the concurrent approaches to comparative urbanism, in that it explicitly problematises the relative positioning of cities in the context of uneven development and multiscalar relations, as well as the dialogic connections between case studies, midlevel concepts and revisable theory claims. Taking as its point of departure the current financial and political crisis in Atlantic City, the New Jersey casino capital, the article historicises the concept of the entrepreneurial city, placing this in the context, successively, of the evolving ‘commonsense’ of neoliberal governance, the emergence of austerity urbanism and the intensification of financialised restructuring. In tracing an arc from more abstract theory claims through to the specific circumstances of contemporary urban restructuring in the United States, the article sets the stage for the more granular and concrete analysis of ‘late-entrepreneurial’ Atlantic City to follow in Part 2. To the extent that it is necessary to some of this staging, this first part of the article reflects on some of the methodological implications of a conjunctural approach to urban studies.
RobinsonJ, RoyA.Debate on global urbanisms and the nature of urban theory. , 2016, 40(1): 181-186.http://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/1468-2427.12272
Abstract Urban studies is undergoing a phase of rich experimentation, with a proliferation of paradigms and exploration or invention of various methodologies inspired by the diversity and shifting geographies of global urbanization. In particular, there has been an effort to rethink the Euro-揂merican legacy of urban studies and consider the relational multiplicities, diverse histories and dynamic connectivities of global urbanisms. Such a task is especially important at a time when significant urban transformations are underway in the global South. From the remaking of the developmental state at the urban scale to fierce struggles over land, housing and urban services to ambitious visions of the world-class city, these urban processes cannot be understood as simply a postscript to the urban transformations of the North Atlantic.
StorperM, Scott AJ.Current debates in urban theory: A critical assessment. , 2016, 53(6): 114-1136.http://dialnet.unirioja.es/servlet/articulo?codigo=5416116
Urban studies today is marked by many active debates. In an earlier paper, we addressed some of these debates by proposing a foundational concept of urbanization and urban form as a way of identifying a common language for urban research. In the present paper we provide a brief recapitulation of that framework. We then use this preliminary material as background to a critique of three currently influential versions of urban analysis, namely, postcolonial urban theory, assemblage theoretic approaches, and planetary urbanism. We evaluate each of these versions in turn and find them seriously wanting as statements about urban realities. We criticize (a) postcolonial urban theory for its particularism and its insistence on the provincialization of knowledge, (b) assemblage theoretic approaches for their indeterminacy and eclecticism, and (c) planetary urbanism for its radical devaluation of the forces of agglomeration and nodality in urban-economic geography.
Roman LG.Conjunctural thinking 'pessimism of the intellect, optimism of the will': Lawrence Grossberg remembers Stuart Hall. , 2015, 36(2): 185-199.http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/01596306.2015.1013250
Lawrence Grossberg, a key figure in Cultural Studies, both in the USA and internationally, reminisces about Stuart Hall as a political intellectual and teacher. He talks about Stuart Hall's impact on him, as well as on Cultural Studies, education, and the Left more generally. The interview traces how Hall and Cultural Studies have been taken up, not only in the UK and the USA but also in other parts of the world. Grossberg points out some of the misunderstood aspects of Hall's intellectual and political contributions, and perhaps more importantly, how Hall taught him and others on the Left to think and act conjuncturally, defining new practices of intellectual work as cultural politics. Grossberg, together with Leslie G. Roman, thinks about the difficult state and future of Cultural Studies and education in the current context. The interview concludes with a moving homage about Hall's legacies as an extraordinary teacher and public intellectual.
[BaoJigang.National Natural Science Foundation of China for youth "A Preliminary Study of Some Theoretical and Methodological Approaches to Tourism Geography" (1990-1991). .]http://stm.sysu.edu.cn/teacher/4035, 2018-02-05