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place. Initially, I interpreted the participants’ responses through the lens of emotional geography; however, I soon realised that this constrained, as well as facilitated, analysis. As Davidson, Bondi and Smith explain, an emotional geography ‘attempts to understand emotion – experientially and

In: Emotions: History, Culture, Society

member-checking cluster, the emergent data revealed that a key aspect of visual literacy was the notion of spatiality or visual topography linked to emotional connectedness. This chapter describes and discusses the three key aspects of this process. . Key Words: Visual literacy, emotional geography, body

In: Refocusing the Vision, the Viewer and Viewing Through an Interdisciplinary Lens

This chapter discusses one key aspect that arose out of long-term project that investigated how three cohorts of high school aged students engaged with reading graphic novels. Using the final group as a focussed member-checking cluster, the emergent data revealed that a key aspect of visual literacy was the notion of spatiality or visual topography linked to emotional connectedness. This chapter describes and discusses the three key aspects of this process.

In: Refocusing the Vision, the Viewer and Viewing Through an Interdisciplinary Lens
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space of culture but also a diverse landscape of “histories in the vernacular.” I use the concept of “emotional geography,” which highlights the mutual relation between emotions, environment, and representation, to write this history of emotions and space. 27 It is to these histories that I turn now

In: Journal of the Economic and Social History of the Orient

inclusiveness and inward-movement, they stand for integration and synthesis. “Come in” is not only meant in the spatial sense (please enter this flat) but also in an affective, emotive and sensual sense (please come to me, join me). The emotional geographies explored throughout this chapter have shown that the

In: Geographies of Affect in Contemporary Literature and Visual Culture

. Bondi and M. Smith, ‘Introduction: Geography’s “Emotional Turn”’. In J. Davidson, L. Bondi and M. Smith (eds), Emotional Geographies, Ashgate Publishing, Hampshire, 2005, pp. 1-18. 2 M. Smith, J. Davidson, L. Cameron and L. Bondi, Emotions, Place and Culture, Ashgate Publishing, Hampshire, 2009. 3

In: Creative Engagements With Children Inside and Outside School Contexts

and revolved around the concept of public and private access to a meta-awareness or meta-linguistic scripts that provided ‘emotional support’ in an ‘emotional geography’ of perceived entanglement. It’s all about how you feel. Everything seems to be about how you feel. I think it’s like a trigger that

In: Negotiating Childhoods
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the approcach of contemporary religion in terms of fleeting but territorialized sentiment”. Contacts: Anne-Laure Zwilling ( anne-laure.zwilling@misha.cnrs.fr ) and Lionel Obadia ( lionel.obadia@univ-lyon2.fr ) Special Session: Time, Temporalities and the Emotional Geographies of Being/Becoming a

In: KronoScope
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geographies” in order to highlight the relations among emotions, environment, and representation. 28 Others have noted “emotional communities” as “groups in which people adhere to the same norms of emotional expression and value—or devalue—the same or related emotions.” 29 It can be argued that “emotional

In: Journal of the Economic and Social History of the Orient
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working and collaborating with others in teaching ( Hargreaves, 2001a ). To better understand the emotionality of teachers at the interactional level, Hargreaves (2001c) proposes a framework called emotional geographies of teaching to analyze the spatial and experiential patterns of closeness and

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In: Beijing International Review of Education