By Eric S. Sheppard, Trevor J. Barnes
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Additional info for A Companion to Economic Geography (Blackwell Companions to Geography, 2)
Wartenberg (ed. P. Hall). Oxford: Pergamon Press (originally published in 1826). Whitbeck, R. H. 1914. Review of J. Russell Smith's industrial and commercial geography. Bulletin of the American Geographical Society, 46, 540±1. Whitbeck, R. H. 1915±16. Economic geography: its growth and possibilities. Journal of Geography, 14, 284±96. Whitbeck, R. H. and Finch, V. C. 1924. Economic Geography. New York: McGraw-Hill. Whitbeck, R. H. and Finch, V. C. 1935. Economic Geography. New York: McGraw-Hill, third edition.
London: Wiley. Jones, C. F. 1935. Economic Geography. New York: Henry Holt & Co. Livingstone, D. N. 1992. The Geographical Tradition: Episodes in the History of a Contested Enterprise. Oxford: Blackwell. MacLean, K. 1988. George Goudie Chisholm 1850±1930. In T. W. Freeman (ed), Geographers Bibliographical Studies, volume 12. London: Infopress, 21±33. McCarty, H. H. 1940. The Geographic Basis of American Economic Life. New York: Harpers & Brothers. McCarty, H. , Hook, J. , and Knox, D. S. 1956. The Measurement of Association in Industrial Geography.
1956), conceiving the very discipline in their image (Barnes, 1998b). Such practices marked Iowa as one of the first quantitative economic geography departments in the US. At the other ``center of calculation'' in US economic geography, the University of Washington, the two pivotal faculty members were Edward Ullman, and, perhaps more importantly, William Garrison. Garrison had joined the department in 1950, following a PhD at Northwestern University, and before that wartime service in the US Airforce where he took courses in statistics and mathematics as part of his training as a meteorologist (an experience common to other pioneering quantifiers).
A Companion to Economic Geography (Blackwell Companions to Geography, 2) by Eric S. Sheppard, Trevor J. Barnes