By Issam K. H. Halayqa
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This is a free service led by the University of Manchester. It currently contains over 5,000 individually selected informationrich Internet resources covering five subject areas: the environment, general geography and environmental science, geographical techniques and approaches, human geography and physical geography. As you will probably already know, there are dozens of commercial websites that will help you to try to short-cut and circumvent learning and scholarship, by buying putatively top-grade custom-written essays for almost any assignment.
The geography of economic activities was seen as the outcome of this process with the job of the geographer being to map and describe that pattern of economic activity. This often seemed to relegate the economic geographer (and geographers more generally) to the role of suppliers of information for others to decipher. More recently, however, all the talk of globalization has encouraged many other social scientists to reconsider geography. Of course, geographers have long claimed that geography matters for all the social sciences.
Nineteenthcentury ideas about the relations between climate, environment and ‘race’, and (to use the language of that time) ‘civilization’ and progress, were caught up with the emergence of the discipline, but so too were the impacts of Darwin’s ideas (which influenced physical geography too: in the conception of the way that landforms evolve). The early years of the modern discipline were therefore inescapably tied up with nationalism and empires. This continued into the early twentieth century, with a growing number of geography departments being established at universities in the USA and Canada, in many Latin American countries, in the European colonies and dependencies (in places such as Singapore, Christchurch, Rangoon, Hong Kong and Jakarta) and in Japan.
A comparative lexicon of Ugaritic and Canaanite by Issam K. H. Halayqa