Becoming French: Mapping the Geographies of French Identity, 1871-1914

Mapping the Geographies of French Identity, 1871-1914
Northwestern University Press
erschienen am 30. September 2016
Buch | Hardcover | 192 Seiten
978-0-8101-3280-1 (ISBN)
Becoming French explores the geographical shift that occurs in French society during the first four decades of France's Third Republic government. Dana Kristofor Lindaman provides the historical context that led to the explosion of geographic interest at the end of the nineteenth century, exploring the ways that the work of the geographers Paul Vidal de la Blache and Elisee Reclus served as a conceptual basis for abstract notions of the nation such as la Patrie. Lindaman then uses Reclus's formulation of the earth as ""une organisme terrestre"" (terrestrial organism) to read Jules Verne's Voyage au centre de la terre (Journey to the Center of the Earth) as a journey to the center of the individual self. Finally, he traces the geographic narrative of G. Bruno's Tour de la France par deux enfants, in particular the way that Bruno's work incorporates the geographic thought of Vidal de la Blache, to discover the organic ties that bind readers through the shared experience of reading the text.
Evanston | USA
Für höhere Schule und Studium
Höhe: 259 mm | Breite: 175 mm | Dicke: 15 mm
431 gr
978-0-8101-3280-1 (9780810132801)
081013280X (081013280X)
Dana Lindaman is an assistant professor of French studies at University of Minnesota, Duluth, USA.

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