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globalization. While it is tempting to abandon these determinisms for an absolute sense of emancipation, subjectivity must be considered as at least partially in- formed by the cultural, political, social, geographic, economic, and media- centric conditions that surround an individual subject. Appadurai’s notion of scapes offers a useful theoretical metaphor for discussing these conditions as navigable, while other theorists argue that subjectivity emerges from the ability to apprehend the conditions one is enmeshed within and make sense of them. Still, in the vein of

contemporary cultures. While research contributions centring on comfort can be found in architecture, anthropology, social geography, sociology, history, philosophy, and nursing stud- ies, there is a need for an interdisciplinary dialogue that can explain how and to what ends comfort is valorised in different social fields and discourses. The aim of this volume is to explore what contributions cultural and literary studies can make to such a dialogue. It brings together essays by scholars of literary and me- dia studies, art history, and linguistics in order to analyse the

of urban design which might help to develop a new ‘Städtebau’ for the urban region, integrating the old, valuable traditions of engineer- ing and architecture with social geography, social sciences and politi- cal/administrative disciplines. This extended notion of design could lead to three different groups of design-products: • The design of methods of influencing attitudes and politics, regard- ing the different meanings of space. • The design of participatory-communicative, administrative and eco- nomic procedures regarding the handling of space. • The

erlebte Räume. Raum lässt sich als Produkt sozialer und kultureller Praktiken oder als diskursiver Ort begreifen. Auch werden zunehmende Veränderungen und Umdeutungen mitgedacht, da die Per- spektive auf Raum nie abgeschlossen sein kann. Diese aufgezeigten Ver- bindungslinien der Sozial- und Kulturwissenschaften zur Geographie, insbesondere zur social geography, wird als spatial turn in den Geistes- und Sozialwissenschaften, aber auch in der Kommunikationswissenschaft, be- zeichneP Gesellschaftliche Prozesse, und damit auch kommunikative Prozesse, werden zunehmend

Destination!< Position, Positioning and Superpositioning of Space Through Car Navigation Sys- tems«, in: Social Geography, 2(1), 63-75. Thielmann, Tristan (2010): »Locative Media and Mediated Localities: An lntro- duction to Media Geography«, in: Aether, 5a, 1-17, http:/ /130.166.124.2/ -aether jpdfjvolume_05ajintroduction.pdf, 13.08.2012. Tuters, Mare (2003): >>Locative Media (and Ad-Hoc Social Networks). Location- based Workshop in Karosta, Latvia, july 16-26, 2003<<, lntroduction, http:/ /Iocative.x-i.netjintro.html, 13.08.2012. Tuters, Mare (2004): >>The Locative

/Grenzüberschreitende Informationsflüsse und Medien in der Großregion SaarLorLux. Baden-Baden : Nomos. Hanitz, Thomas/Seethaler, Josef (2009) : Journalismuswelten. Ein Vergleich von Journalismuskulturen in 17 Ländern. Dans : Medien & Kommunikationswis- senschaft 4, p. 464–483. Houtum, Henk van/Naerssen, Ton van (2002) : Bordering, Ordering and Othe- ring. Dans : Journal of Economic and Social Geography 93 (2), p. 125–136. Hubé, Nicolas/Baloge, Martin (à paraître) : Nationale Abgeordnete, transregionale Abgeordnete? Mobilisierung und politische Repräsentation der Großregion in der Hauptstadt Berlin

Markets. What’s wrong with Neoliberalism? In: Smith, Susan et al. (Hg.): The SAGE Handbook of Social Geography. London: SAGE. S. 269−296. Beck, Ulrich (1986): Risikogesellschaft. Auf dem Weg in eine andere Moderne. Frankfurt a.M.: Suhrkamp. Blatter, Joachim K.; Janning, Frank; Wagemann, Claudius (2007): Qualitative Politikanalyse. Eine Einführung in Forschungsansätze und Methoden. Wies- baden: VS Verlag für Sozialwissenschaften. Brown, Wendy (2015): Die schleichende Revolution. Wie der Neoliberalismus die Demokratie zerstört. Berlin: Suhrkamp. Bushido (2008

Social Geographies, herausgegeben von Susan J. Smith, Rachel Pain, Sallie A. Marston und John P. Jones, 154–75. London: Sage. Wrennall, S. 2002. „Echoes of Emotion: Transformations in the ‚Place‘ of Cum- brian Foot and Mouth Culled Farms“. Vortrag, Emotional Geographies, Lan- caster University, September 23. Wylie, John und Paul J. Cloke. 2003. „Landscape, Performance and Dwelling: A Glastonbury Case Study“. In Country Visions, 136–57. Harlow: Pearson. Yarwood, Richard und Nick Evans. 2000. „Taking Stock of Farm Animals and Rurality“. In Animal Geographies: New

similar and very different assemblies of local and external forces working upon the landscapes. Both MAPPA and the Fu- ture North blog are based on readings of multiple ›landscape archives‹, building on social, geographical, political and built landscape knowledge and relations. They slowly build an archive of landscape interpretations. Where archiving is anti-entropic by nature, present day Kola is entropic by nature and culture. We have observed dilapidating wooden structures slowly sink- ing into the ground, dust from unmanaged tailing ponds blowing over the

criticism which go well beyond the usual self-image of popular history. On the other hand, the world of RED DEAD REDEMPTION is highly fictitious. No real places exist and the maps the game includes are only roughly modelled on the physical and social geography of the USA. In RED DEAD REDEMPTION 2, this includes a city landscape modelled after industrialized East coast towns at the time to supplement the more rural landscape of the West. developer Rockstar Games does not promote the game as historical, but as a West- ern. In this case, the type of brand is thus