Drawing on the work of feminist theories about the intersection of power, knowledge and subjectivity, different aspects of the discipline's masculinism are discussed in a series of essays which bring influential approaches in recent geography together with feminist accounts of the space of the everyday, the notion of a sense of place and views of landscape. In the final chapter, the spatial imagery of a variety of feminists is examined in order to argue that the geographical imagination implicit in feminist discussions of the politics of location is one example of a geography which does not deny difference in the name of a universal masculinity.
1. Feminism and Geography: An Introduction.
2. Women and Everyday Spaces.
3. No Place for Women?.
4. The Geographical Imagination: Knowledge and Critique.
5. Looking at Landscape: The Uneasy Pleasures of Power.
6. Spatial Divisions and Other Spaces: Production, Reproduction and Beyond.
7. A Politics of Paradoxical Space.
Notes to Chapters.