Introduction: Alternative Geographical Traditions 1. The Reclus Brothers: Translating Science and Radical Politics in the Age of Empire 2. Editorial Networks and The Publics of Science: Building Pluralist Geographies 3. Establishing a Geographical Tradition in the ‘British Isles’: Emergent Social and Political Geographies 4. Striving for Freedom: Reclus’s and Kropotkin’s Politics in the UK 5. Ripples and Waves of Anarchist Writing: Towards Humane Sciences Conclusion: The Relevance of Early Critical Geographies
Federico Ferretti is a Lecturer in Human Geography at University College Dublin, Ireland. He discussed a PhD dissertation on Élisée Reclus’s New Universal Geography at the Universities of Bologna and Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne. He has taught in Italy, Switzerland, France and Brazil. His main research interests lie in alternative geographical traditions and the international and multilingual circulation of geographical knowledge, especially from Latin America and continental Europe.