JOURNAL

GeoHumanities

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Featuring full length scholarly articles, as well as shorter creative pieces that cross over between the academy and creative practice, this journal is published twice a year. Articles span conceptual and methodological debates in geography and the humanities; critical reflections on analog and digital artistic productions; and new scholarly interactions occurring at the intersections of geography and multiple humanities disciplines. It began in 2015 presenting a new opportunity for publishing interdisciplinary scholarship.

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Articles can be submitted to GeoHumanities for review at any time. All manuscripts should be submitted electronically via the ScholarOne Manuscripts portal and will be subject to peer-review.
For detailed instructions about article submission see:

Editors, Editorial Board and Production Team

 

Anastasia Christou
Anastasia Christou
Editor

Middlesex University, London, UK

Anastasia Christou

Anastasia Christou

Middlesex University, London, UK

A.Christou@mdx.ac.uk

Anastasia Christou is professor of Sociology and Social Justice at Middlesex University, London, UK. Her work is immersed in the critical geography, humanities, social sciences, and the arts, seeking to create “a public sociology which is relevant, meaningful and transformative,” she says. She has published widely on issues of migration and mobilities; citizenship and ethnicity; space and place; transnationalism and identity; culture and memory, gender and feminism; inequalities and austerity; postsocialism; home, belonging and exclusion; emotion and narrativity; youth and aging; sexualities; translocal geographies; affect, care and trauma; motherhood and mothering; women, men and masculinities; racisms and intersectionalities; gendered violence and social media; tourism mobilities; material culture; academic exclusion and solidarity; educational inequalities; embodiment. Christou is co-author with Eleonore Kofman of Gender & Migration (Springer, 2022), and co-author with Russell King of Counter-diaspora: The Greek Second Generation Returns ‘Home’ (Harvard University Press, 2015). She brings to her editorship significant experience editing book volumes and journal special issues, and serves on the international board of journals in the US and Europe. Her multi-sited, multi-method, and comparative ethnographic research in more than a dozen countries includes Narratives of the Greek Civil War: Memory and Political Identities as Public History; and the poem “Ruination,” anthologized in The Other Side of Hope.

Photo of Joshua Inwood
Joshua F. J. Inwood
Editor

Pennsylvania State University

Photo of Joshua Inwood

Joshua F. J. Inwood

Pennsylvania State University

jfi6@psu.edu

Joshua Inwood is a professor in the Department of Geography and The Rock Ethics Institute at the Pennsylvania State University. His research and teaching are focused on the social, political, and economic structures that perpetuate exploitation and injustice with a specific focus on the US South. His work explores racial capitalism and the broad trajectories of white supremacy. In addition, his work has engaged with the U.S. civil rights struggle and a broad understanding of the geography of the American Civil Rights struggle. His work has been funded by the National Science Foundation and his work has been recognized with several AAG honors including the Glenda Laws Award and the AAG’s media achievement award. He has authored or co-authored over fifty peer-reviewed journal articles and is co-editor of the volume Non-Killing Geographies: Violence, Space, and the Search for a More Humane Geography (Center for Global Non-Killing, 2011) and has a forthcoming co-edited book on Geographies of Justice (Bristol University Press 2024). He brings to his editorship at GeoHumanities an awareness of the intersection of geography, humanist value systems and human rights, politics, and history.

GeoHumanities has two editors, each of whom serve a four year term, and are assisted with editorial responsibilities by a cartography editor and an editorial board, while staff from the AAG and Taylor & Francis manage various aspects of the production process.

Cartography Editor

Stephen Hanna, University of Mary Washington

American Association of Geographers team

Jennifer Cassidento, Managing Editor

Taylor & Francis team

Sarah Bird, Managing Editor
Nathan Clark, Production Manager

Editorial Board

Derek Alderman, University of Tennessee, USA
Sonia Barrett, Independent Artist, UK
David Bissell, University of Melbourne, Australia
Adam Bledsoe, University of Minnesota, USA
Julian Brigstocke, Cardiff University, UK
Genevieve Carpio, UCLA, USA
Nigel Clark, Lancaster University, UK
Christopher Cokinos, University of Arizona, USA
Veronica Crossa, El Colegio de Mexico, Mexico
Andrew Curley, University of Arizona, USA
Shari Daya, University of Cape Town, South Africa
Marcia England, Miami University, USA
Euan Hague, DePaul University, USA
Steve Hoelscher, University of Texas at Austin, USA
Donna Houston, Macquarie University, Australia
Jessica Jacobs, Queen Mary University London, UK
John Paul Jones III, University of Arizona, USA
Miranda Joseph, University of Minnesota, USA
Dana Karwas, Yale University, USA
Olaf Kuhlke, Minneapolis College of Art and Design, USA
Sarah Luria, College of the Holy Cross, USA
Kevin McHugh, Arizona State University, USA
Peta Mitchell, Queensland University of Technology, Australia
E. Arnold Modlin, Jr., Norfolk State University, USA
Carrie Mott, University of Louisville, USA
Carla Narciso, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Mexico
Patricia Noxolo, Birmingham University, UK
Joeseph Palis, University of the Philippines Diliman, Philippines
Amy Potter, Georgia Southern University, USA
Danielle Purifoy, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, USA
Mitch Rose, Aberystwyth University, UK
Elaine Stratford, University of Tasmania, Australia
Frances Whitehead, School of the Art Institute of Chicago, USA
Willie Wright, University of Florida, USA

For general inquiries, email geohumanities@aag.org.