The web of power that constructs everyday life is spatialised, and women are both actively and passively influenced by space in their constructions of identity.
Arguments for a spatialised feminist politics--women only spaces--are based on arguments about solidarity, comfort and safety, but, as McDowell concludes, however appealing such ideas may be, it is hard, if not impossible, to defend certain separatist geographies while denying others.
Cant, 2008; Ostrom, 2014), these points either remain latent in the analysis or are overladen with an emphasis on the power of the past as memorialisation and history, still demanding a spatialised understanding of the linkages between history and geography.
A focus on how temporal rhythms are spatialised, how time and space are linked in a form of spatial history, is best exemplified by Cormac McCarthy's own emphasis on the warp of the world, corroborated below.
cultural constructions of nature are spatialised
through development and
Yet this poverty is highly spatialised
, unlike poverty of the past; that is, it isn't evenly cut or distributed.
Such actions are spatialised
in particular ways: from emergency planning exercises to anonymous data-backup warehouses (Adey and Anderson, 2011; Anderson, 2010).
However, the spatialised
govemmentality literature tends to share the COMPSTAT policing literature's focus on the broader order-generating aspects of crime maps, albeit emphasising how crime maps incorporate private and public providers of security in the implementation of a unified response to the distribution of violence across space.
For Freud, the mind is spatialised
by the ego and the id, and by the conscious and the unconscious.
An emergent and growing body of literature on absent presences in human geography is tied to debates over consumption, such as its spatialised
politics (Mansvelt, 2010); the haunting traces of former possessions which never entirely disappear (Crewe, 2011); and a conceptual focus on the temporal, spatial, and social dynamics of disposal (Hetherington, 2004).
As Robinson (2006b) observes, however, "inverting the problematic of spatialised
temporalities associated with ethnocentric views of modernity does little to place diverse cities in relations of temporal equivalence" (more snappily, "neither are we your future") (page 90).
A shift from considering the prison visit as an event (in terms of its frequency, duration, and repetition) towards a more grounded, spatialised
understanding of visiting (as a liminal space of transformation) illuminates the causal effect of visiting on recidivism, by providing the framework for a more nuanced understanding of visitation as it actually exists and operates.