Reading List

GIS and Society

  • Aalbers, M. B. (2014a). Do maps make geography? part 1: Redlining, planned shrinkage, and the places of decline. ACME: An International Journal for Critical Geographies, 13 (4), 525-556. Retrieved from https://www.acme-journal.org/index.php/acme/article/view/1036
  • Aalbers, M. B. (2014b). Do maps make geography? part 2: Post-katrina new orleans, post-foreclosure cleveland and neoliberal urbanism. ACME: An International Journal for Critical Geographies, 13 (4), 557-882. Retrieved from https://www.acme-journal.org/index.php/acme/article/view/1038
  • Aalbers, M. B. (2014c). Do maps make geography? part 3: Reconnecting the trace. ACME: An International Journal for Critical Geographies, 13 (4), 586-588. Retrieved from https://www.acme-journal.org/index.php/acme/article/view/1040
  • Barndt, M. (2002). A model for evaluating public participation GIS. In W. J. Craig, T. M.Harris & D. Weiner (Eds.), Community participation and geographic information systems (pp. 346-356). London: Taylor and Francis.
  • Brown, G.,Weber, D., & de Bie, K. (2015). Is PPGIS good enough? an empirical evaluation of the quality of PPGIS crowd-sourced spatial data for conservation planning. Land use Policy, 43 , 228-238.doi:10.1016/j.landusepol.2014.11.014
  • Caquard, S. (2013). Cartography I. Progress in Human Geography, 37 (1),135-144. doi:10.1177/0309132511423796
  • Caquard, S. (2014). Cartography II. Progress in Human Geography, 38 (1),141-150. doi:10.1177/0309132513514005
  • Caquard, S. (2015). Cartography III. Progress in Human Geography, 39 (2),225-235. doi:10.1177/0309132514527039
  • Chrisman, N. R. (1998). Academic origins of GIS. In T. W. Foresman (Ed.), the history of geographic information systems: Perspectives from the pioneers (pp.33-43). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall.
  • Chrisman, N. R. (1999). What does 'GIS' mean? Transactions in GIS, 3 (2),175-186. doi:10.1111/1467-9671.00014
  • Clarke, K.C., & Cloud, J. G. (2000). On the origins of analytical cartography. Cartography and Geographic Information Science, 27 (3), 195-204. doi:10.1559/152304000783547821
  • Cloud, J. (2002). American cartographic transformations during the cold war. Cartography and Geographic Information Science, 29 (3), 261-282. doi:10.1559/152304002782008422
  • Cope, M., & Elwood, S. (Eds.). (2009). Qualitative GIS: A mixed methods approach. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
  • Cosgrove, D. (2008). Cultural cartography : maps and mapping in cultural geography. Annales de géographie, 660-661 (2),159. doi:10.3917/ag.660.0159
  • Craig, W.J., & Elwood, S. A. (1998). How and why community groups use maps and geographic information. Cartography and Geographic Information Science, 25 (2), 95-104. doi:10.1559/152304098782594616
  • Craig, W.J., Harris, T. M., & Weiner, D. (Eds.). (2002). Community participation and geographic information systems. London: Taylor and Francis.
  • Crampton, J. (2002). Maps, politics, and history. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 20 (6), 637-646. doi:10.1068/d2006c
  • Crampton, J. (2004). GIS and geographic governance: Reconstructing the choropleth map. Cartographica:The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 39 (1),41-53. doi:10.3138/H066-3346-R941-6382
  • Crampton, J. W. (2002). Thinking philosophically in cartography: Toward A critical politics of mapping. Cartographic Perspectives, 41 , 4-23.doi:10.14714/CP41.561
  • Crampton, J. W. (2009a). Cartography – A field in tension? Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 44 (1),1-3. doi:10.3138/carto.44.1.1
  • Crampton, J. W. (2009b). Cartography: Performative, participatory, political. Progress in Human Geography, 33 (6), 840-848. doi:10.1177/0309132508105000
  • Crampton, J. W. (2010). Mapping: A critical introduction to cartography and GIS. Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell.
  • Crampton, J. W., & Krygier, J. (2006). An introduction to critical cartography. ACME: An International E-Journal for Critical Geographies, 4 (1), 11-33.
  • Delmelle, E. C. (2016). Mapping the DNA of urban neighborhoods: Clustering longitudinal sequences of neighborhood socioeconomic change. Annals of the American Association of Geographers, 106 (1), 36. Retrieved from https://search.proquest.com/docview/1758184933
  • Dennis, S.F. (2006). Prospects for qualitative GIS at the intersection of youth development and participatory urban planning. Environment and Planning A, 38 (11), 2039-2054. doi:10.1068/a3861
  • Dobson, J.E. (2015). Geographic information systems (GIS): GIS as an institutional revolution. In M. Monmonier (Ed.), The history of cartography volume 6: Cartography in the twentieth century (pp. 492-495). Chicago:University of Chicago Press.
  • Dodge, M. (2017). Cartography I: Mapping deeply, mapping the past. Progress in Human Geography, 41 (1), 89-98. doi:10.1177/0309132516656431
  • Dodge, M. (2018). Mapping II: News media mapping, new mediated geovisualities, mapping and verticality. Progress in Human Geography, 42 (6), 949-958. doi:10.1177/0309132517733086
  • Dodge, M.,Kitchin, R., & Perkins, C. (Eds.). (2009). Rethinking maps: New frontiers in cartographic theory. London: Routledge.
  • Dunn, C.E. (2007). Participatory GIS — a people's GIS? Progress in Human Geography, 31 (5), 616-637. doi:10.1177/0309132507081493
  • Edney, M. (1996). Theory and the history of cartography. Imago Mundi, 48 (1),185-191. doi:10.1080/03085699608592841
  • Edney, M. (2005). The origins and development of J. B. harley’s cartographic theories. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.
  • Edney, M.H. (2015). Cartography and its discontents. Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 50 (1),9-13. doi:10.3138/carto.50.1.02
  • Elwood, S. (2006a). Beyond cooptation or resistance: Urban spatial politics, community organizations, and GIS-based spatial narratives. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 96 (2), 323-341.doi:10.1111/j.1467-8306.2006.00480.x
  • Elwood, S. (2006b). Negotiating knowledge production: The everyday inclusions, exclusions, and contradictions of participatory GIS research. The Professional Geographer, 58 (2), 197-208. doi:10.1111/j.1467-9272.2006.00526.x
  • Elwood, S. (2011). Participatory approaches in GIS and society research: Foundations, practices, and future directions. In T. L. Nyerges, H. Couclelis & R.McMaster (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of GIS and society (pp.381-399). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  • Elwood, S., & Leitner, H. (2003). GIS and spatial knowledge production for neighborhood revitalization: Negotiating state priorities and neighborhood visions. Journal of Urban Affairs, 25 (2), 139-157. doi:10.1111/1467-9906.t01-1-00003
  • Elwood, S., Schuurman, N., & Wilson, M. W. (2011). Critical GIS. In T. L. Nyerges, H. Couclelis & R. McMaster (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of GIS and society (pp.87-106). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  • Elwood, S.A. (2002). GIS use in community planning: A multidimensional analysis of empowerment. Environment and Planning A, 34 (5), 905-922. doi:10.1068/a34117
  • Fish, C., & Brewer, C. A. (2015). Geographic information systems (GIS): GIS as a tool for map production. In M. Monmonier (Ed.), The history of cartography volume 6: Cartography in the twentieth century (pp. 504-510). Chicago:University of Chicago Press.
  • Foresman, T. W. (1998). GIS early years and the threads of evolution. In T. W. Foresman(Ed.), The history of geographic information systems: Perspectives from the pioneers (pp. 3-17). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall.
  • Ghose, R. (2001). Use of information technology for community empowerment: Transforming geographic information systems into community information systems. Transactions In GIS, 5 (2), 141-163. doi:10.1111/1467-9671.00073
  • Ghose, R. (2003). Community participation, spatial knowledge production, and GIS use in inner-city revitalization. Journal of Urban Technology, 10 (1),39-60. doi:10.1080/1063073032000086326
  • Ghose, R. (2011). Politics and power in participation for GIS use for community decision making. In T. L. Nyerges, H. Couclelis & R. McMaster (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of GIS and society (pp. 423-438). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  • Goodchild, M. F. (1992). Geographical information science. International Journal Of Geographical Information Systems, 6 (1), 31-45.
  • Goodchild, M. F. (2009a). Geographic information systems and science: Today and tomorrow. Annals of GIS, 15 (1), 3-9. doi:10.1080/19475680903250715
  • Goodchild, M. F. (2009b). NeoGeography and the nature of geographic expertise. Journal Of Location Based Services, 3 (2), 82-96. doi:10.1080/17489720902950374
  • Goodchild, M. F. (2015). Two decades on: Critical GIScience since 1993. The Canadian Geographer / Le Géographe Canadien, 59 (1), 3-11.doi:10.1111/cag.12117
  • Graham, M. (2010). Neogeography and the palipsests of place: Web 2.0 and the construction of a virtual earth. Tijdschrift Voor Economische En Sociale Geografie, 101 (4), 422-436.
  • Haklay, M. (2013). Neogeography and the delusion of democratisation. Environment And Planning A, 45 (1), 55-69. doi:10.1068/a45184
  • Halpern, O. (2015). Beautiful data: A history of vision and reason since 1945. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
  • Hammel, D.J., & Wyly, E. K. (1996). A model for identifying gentrified areas with census data. Urban Geography, 17 (3), 248-268.doi:10.2747/0272-3638.17.3.248
  • Harley, J.B. (2001). In Laxton P. (Ed.), The new nature of maps: Essays in the history of cartography. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press.
  • Harvey, F. (2000). The social construction of geographical information systems. International Journal of Geographical Information Science, 14 (8), 711-713. doi:10.1080/136588100750022741
  • Harvey, F., & Chrisman, N. (1998). Boundary objects and the social construction of GIS technology. Environment and Planning A, 30 (9), 1683-1694. doi:10.1068/a301683
  • Heffernan, M. (2002). The politics of the map in the early twentieth century. Cartography and Geographic Information Science, 29 (3), 207-226. doi:10.1559/152304002782008512
  • Huck, J.J., Whyatt, J. D., & Coulton, P. (2014). Spray can: A PPGIS for capturing imprecise notions of place. Applied Geography, 55 , 229-237.doi:10.1016/j.apgeog.2014.09.007
  • Janelle, D. G., & Goodchild, M. F. (2011). Concepts, principles, tools, and challenges in spatially integrated social science. In T. L. Nyerges, H.Couclelis & R. McMaster (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of GIS and society (pp. 27-45). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  • Jankowski, P. (2011). Designing public participation geographic information systems. In T.L. Nyerges, H. Couclelis & R. McMaster (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of GIS and society (pp. 347-360). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  • Jung, J., & Elwood, S. (2010). Extending the qualitative capabilities of GIS: Computer-aided qualitative GIS. Transactions in GIS, 14 (1),63-87. doi:10.1111/j.1467-9671.2009.01182.x
  • Kavouras, M., & Kolka, M. (2011). Geographic ontologies and society. In T. L.Nyerges, H. Couclelis & R. McMaster (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of GIS and society (pp. 46-68). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  • Knigge, L., & Cope, M. (2006). Grounded visualization: Integrating the analysis of qualitative and quantitative data through grounded theory and visualization.Environment and Planning A, 38 (11), 2021-2037. doi:10.1068/a37327
  • Kurgan, L. (2013). Close up at a distance: Mapping, technology, and politics. Brooklyn, NY: Zone Books.
  • Leszczynski, A. (2014). On the neo in neogeography. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 104 (1), 60-79. doi:10.1080/00045608.2013.846159
  • Leszczynski, A., & Elwood, S. (2015). Feminist geographies of new spatial media. The Canadian Geographer / Le Géographe Canadien, 59 (1), 12-28.doi:10.1111/cag.12093
  • Lin, W. (2012). When web 2.0 meets public participation GIS (PPGIS): VGI and spaces of participatory mapping in china. In D. Sui, S. Elwood & M. Goodchild(Eds.), Crowdsourcing geographic knowledge: Volunteered geographic information in theory and practice (pp. 83-103). London: Springer.
  • Logan, J.R., Xu, Z., & Stults, B. J. (2014). Interpolating U.S. decennial census tract data from as early as 1970 to 2010: A longitudinal tract database. The Professional Geographer, 66 (3), 412-420.doi:10.1080/00330124.2014.905156
  • Maantay, J., & Ziegler, J. (2009). GIS for the urban environment. Redlands, CA: Esri Press.
  • Marble, D.F. (2015). Geographic information systems (GIS): Computational geography as a new modality. In M. Monmonier (Ed.), The history of cartography volume 6: Cartography in the twentieth century (pp. 488-492). Chicago:University of Chicago Press.
  • Martin, D. (1991). Geographic information systems and their socioeconomic applications. Andover: Capman and Hall.
  • McCall, M.K., Martinez Martin, J., & Verplanke, J. J. (2015). Shifting boundaries of volunteered geographic information systems and modalities: Learning from PGIS. ACME: An International E-Journal for Critical Geographies, 14 (3), 791-826.
  • Mennis, J., Mason, M. J., & Cao, Y. (2013). Qualitative GIS and the visualization of narrative activity space data. International Journal of Geographical Information Science : IJGIS, 27 (2), 267-291.doi:10.1080/13658816.2012.678362
  • Miller, H.J. (2017). Geographic information science I: Geographic information observatories and opportunistic GIScience. Progress in Human Geography, 41 (4),489-500. doi:10.1177/0309132517710741
  • Miller, H.J. (2018). Geographic information science II: Mesogeography: Social physics,GIScience and the quest for geographic knowledge. Progress in Human Geography, 42 (4), 600-609. doi:10.1177/0309132517712154
  • Miller, H.J. (in press). Geographic information science III: Why faster geographic information is not always smarter. Progress in Human Geography, doi:10.1177/0309132518799596
  • Mitchell, A. (2009). The esri guide to GIS analysis volume 2: Spatial measurements and statistics. Redlands, CA: Esri Press.
  • Monmonier, M. (1985). Technological transition in cartography. Madison, WI:University of Wisconsin Press.
  • Monmonier, M. (1995). Drawing the line: Tales of maps and cartocontroversy. New York: Henry Holt & Co.
  • Monmonier, M. (1996). How to lie with maps (2nd ed.). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Monmonier, M. (2002). Spying with maps: Surveillance technologies and the future of privacy. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Monmonier, M. (2007). Cartography: The multidisciplinary pluralism of cartographic art,geospatial technology, and empirical scholarship. Progress in Human Geography, 31 (3), 371-379. doi:10.1177/0309132507077089
  • Monmonier, M. (2010). No dig, no fly, no go: How maps restrict and control. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Monmonier, M. (2017). Patents and cartographic inventions: A new perspective for map history. Cham, Switzerland: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • Monmonier, M. (2018). How to lie with maps (3rd ed). Chicago: University of Chicago Press
  • Monmonier, M. (Ed.). (2015). The history of cartography volume 6: Cartography in the twentieth century. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • NCGIA. (1996). GIS and society: The social implications of how people, space and environment are represented in GIS -- scientific report for the initiative 19 specialist meeting. (96-7). Santa Barbara, CA: National Center for Geographic Information and Analysis. Retrieved from https://escholarship.org/uc/item/9bw2d2rw
  • Nyerges, T. L., Couclelis, H., & McMaster, R. (Eds.). (2011). The sage handbook of GIS and society. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
  • Nyerges, T. L., McMaster, R., & Couclelis, H. (2011). Geographic information systems and society: A twenty year research perspective. In T. L. Nyerges, H. Couclelis & R. McMaster (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of GIS and society (pp.3-22). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. doi:10.4135/9781446201046.n1
  • Obermeyer, N. J. (1998). The evolution of public participation GIS. Cartography and Geographic Information Science, 25 (2), 65-66. doi:10.1559/152304098782594599
  • Openshaw, S. (1991). Commentary: A view on the GIS crisis in geography, or, using GIS to put humpty-dumpty back together again. Environment and Planning A, 23 (5), 621-628. doi:10.1068/a230621
  • Openshaw, S. (1992). Commentary: Further thoughts on geography and GIS: A reply. Environment and Planning A, 24 (4), 463-466.
  • Overton, M., & Taylor, P. J. (1991). Further thoughts on geography and GIS: A preemptive strike? Environment and Planning A, 23 (8),1087-1094.
  • Parker, B. (2006). Constructing community through maps? power and praxis in community mapping. The Professional Geographer, 58 (4),470-484. doi:10.1111/j.1467-9272.2006.00583.x
  • Pavlovskaya, M. (2006). Theorizing with GIS: A tool for critical geographies? Environment and Planning A, 38 (11), 2003-2020. doi:10.1068/a37326
  • Peluso, N.L. (1995). Whose woods are these? Counter-mapping forest territories in kalimantan, indonesia. Antipode, 27 (4),383-406. doi:10.1111/j.1467-8330.1995.tb00286.x
  • Perkins, C. (2003). Cartography: Mapping theory. Progress in Human Geography, 27 (3), 341-351. doi:10.1191/0309132503ph430pr
  • Perkins, D. D., Larsen, C., & Brown, B. B. (2009). Mapping urban revitalization: Using GIS spatial analysis to evaluate a new housing policy. Journal of Prevention & Intervention in the Community, 37 (1), 48-65. doi:10.1080/10852350802498698
  • Pickles, J. (1991). Geography, GIS and the surveillant society. Papers and Proceedings of Applied Geography Conferences, 14 , 80-91.
  • Pickles, J. (2004). A history of spaces: Cartographic reason, mapping and the geo-coded world. London: Routledge.
  • Radil, S.M., & Jiao, J. (2016). Public participatory GIS and the geography of inclusion. The Professional Geographer, 68 (2), 202-210.doi:10.1080/00330124.2015.1054750
  • Ramasubramanian, L. (2011). PPGIS implementation and the transformation of US planning practice. In T. L. Nyerges, H. Couclelis & R. McMaster (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of GIS and society (pp. 400-422). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  • Schlossberg, M., & Shuford, E. (2005). Delineating "public" and "participation" in PPGIS. URISA Journal, 16 (2),15-26.
  • Schuurman, N. (1999). Trouble in the heartland: GIS and its critics in the 1990s. Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 36 (4), 11-22. doi:10.3138/U807-35K0-560M-0151
  • Schuurman, N. (2006). Formalization matters: Critical GIS and ontology research. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 96 (4), 726-739.doi:10.1111/j.1467-8306.2006.00513.x
  • Schuurman, N. (2009). The new brave new world: Geography, GIS, and the emergence of ubiquitous mapping and data. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 27 (4), 571-572. doi:10.1068/d3809
  • Schuurman, N. (2015). What is alt.gis? introduction to the special issue. The Canadian Geographer / Le Géographe Canadien, 59 (1),1-2. doi:10.1111/cag.12163
  • Sheppard, E. (2005). Knowledge production through critical GIS: Genealogy and prospects. Cartographica:The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 40 (4), 5-21. doi:10.3138/GH27-1847-QP71-7TP7
  • Sieber, R. (2000). GIS implementation in the grassroots. URISA Journal, 12 (1),15-29.
  • Sieber, R. (2006). Public participation geographic information systems: A literature review and framework. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 96 (3), 491-507. doi:10.1111/j.1467-8306.2006.00702.x
  • Sieber, R.E. (2000). Conforming (to) the opposition: The social construction of geographical information systems in social movements. International Journal of Geographical Information Science, 14 (8), 775-793. doi:10.1080/136588100750022787
  • Smith, N. (1992). History and philosophy of geography: Real wars, theory wars. Progress in Human Geography, 16 (2), 257-271. doi:10.1177/030913259201600208
  • Sui, D. Z. (2015). Alternative GIS (alt.gis) and the six senses of the new mind: Isalt.gis transforming GIS into a liberation technology? In F. Harvey, & Y.Leung (Eds.), Advances in spatial data handling and analysis: Select papers from the 16th IGU spatial data handling symposium (pp. 1-11).New York: Springer.
  • Sui, D., & Goodchild, M. (2011). The convergence of GIS and social media: Challenges for GIScience. International Journal of Geographical Information Science, 25 (11), 1737-1748. doi:10.1080/13658816.2011.604636
  • Sui, D.,Elwood, S., & Goodchild, M. (Eds.). (2012). Crowd sourcing geographic knowledge: Volunteered geographic information (VGI) in theory and practice. New York: Springer.
  • Taylor, P.J. (1990). Editorial comment GKS. Political Geography Quarterly, 9 (3),211-212. doi:10.1016/0260-9827(90)90023-4
  • Thomas, C., & Humenik-Sappington, N. (2009). GIS for decision support and public policy making. Redlands, CA: ESRI Press.
  • Thomas, M.R. (2002). A GIS-based decision support system for brownfield redevelopment. Land scape and Urban Planning, 58 (1), 7-23. doi:10.1016/S0169-2046(01)00229-8
  • Toscano, A., & Kinkle, J. (2015). Cartographies of the absolute. Washington, DC: Zero Books.
  • Tulloch, D. L. (2008). Is VGI participation? from vernal pools to video games. GeoJournal, 72 (3/4), 161-171. doi:10.1007/s10708-008-9185-1
  • Weaver, R.C., & Bagchi-Sen, S. (2013). Spatial analysis of urban decline: The geography of blight. Applied Geography, 40 , 61-70. Retrieved from http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0143622813000386
  • Weiner, D., Harris, T. M., & Craig, W. J. (2002). Community participation and geographic information systems. In W. J. Craig, T. M. Harris & D. Weiner(Eds.), Community participation and geographic information systems (pp.3-16). London: Taylor and Francis.
  • Wilson, M.W. (2014). Map the trace. ACME: An International Journal for Critical Geographies, 13 (4), 583-585. Retrieved from https://www.acme-journal.org/index.php/acme/article/view/1039
  • Wilson, M.W. (2015a). New lines? enacting a social history of GIS. The Canadian Geographer / Le Géographe Canadien, 59 (1),29-34. doi:10.1111/cag.12118
  • Wilson, M.W. (2015b). Paying attention, digital media, and community-based critical GIS. Cultural Geographies, 22 (1), 177-192. doi:10.1177/1474474014539249
  • Wilson, M.W. (2017). New lines: Critical GIS and trouble of the map. Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press.
  • Wilson, M.W., & Graham, M. (2013). Situating neogeography: Guest editorial. Environment and Planning A, 45 (1), 3-9. doi:10.1068/a44482
  • Wise, S., & Ma, J. (1998). Exploratory spatial data analysis in a geographic information system environment. Journal of the Royal Statistical Society. Series D (the Statistician), 47 (3), 457-469. Retrieved from https://www.jstor.org/stable/2988627
  • Wridt, P. (2010). A qualitative GIS approach to mapping urban neighborhoods with children to promote physical activity and child-friendly community planning. Environment and Planning B: Planning and Design, 37 (1), 129-147. doi:10.1068/b35002
  • Wright, D.J., Duncan, S. L., & Lach, D. (2009). Social power and GIS technology: A review and assessment of approaches for natural resource management. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 99 (2), 254-272. doi:10.1080/00045600802686299
  • Wright, D.J., Goodchild, M. F., & Proctor, J. D. (1997). GIS: Tool or science? demystifying the persistent ambiguity of GIS as "tool" versus "science". Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 87 (2), 346-362. Retrieved from https://www.jstor.org/stable/2564374
  • Wyly, E.K., & Hammel, D. J. (1999). Islands of decay in seas of renewal: Housing policy and the resurgence of gentrification. Housing Policy Debate, 10 (4), 711-771. doi:10.1080/10511482.1999.9521348

PPGIS/PGIS

  • Aberley, D., & Sieber, R. (2002). Public participation GIS (PPGIS) guiding principles Integrated Approaches to Participatory Development (iapad).Retrieved from http://www.iapad.org/ppgis_principles.htm
  • Aggett, G., & McColl, C. (2006). Evaluating decision support systems for PPGIS applications. Cartography and Geographic Information Science, 33 (1),77-92. doi:10.1559/152304006777323163
  • Aitken, S.C. (2002). Public participation, technological discourses and the scale of GIS.In W. J. Craig, T. M. Harris & D. Weiner (Eds.), Community participation and geographic information systems (pp. 357-366).London: Taylor and Francis.
  • Al-Kodmany, K. (2000a). Extending geographic information systems to meet neighborhood planning needs: The case of three Chicago communities. URISA Journal, 12 (3), 19-37.
  • Al-Kodmany, K. (2000b). Public participation: Technology and democracy. Journal of Architectural Education (1984-), 53(4), 220-228. doi:10.1162/104648800564635
  • Arnstein, S. R. (1969). A ladder of citizen participation. Journal of the American Institute of Planners, 35 (4), 216-224. doi:10.1080/01944366908977225
  • Balram, S., & Dragicevic, S. (2006). Collaborative geographic information systems. Hershey, PA: Idea Group. doi:10.4018/978-1-59140-845-1
  • Barndt, M. (1998). Public participation GIS—Barriers to implementation. Cartography and Geographic Information Systems, 25 (2), 105-112. doi:10.1559/152304098782594607
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  • Sui, D.Z., & Hugill, P. J. (2002). A GIS-based spatial analysis on neighborhood effects and voter turn-out: A case study in College Station, Texas. Political Geography, 21 (2), 159-173. doi:10.1016/S0962-6298(01)00054-3
  • Talen, E. (2000). Bottom-up GIS- A new tool for individual and group expression in participatory planning. Journal of the American Planning Association, 66 (3), 279-294. doi:10.1080/01944360008976107
  • Thomas, C., & Humenik-Sappington, N. (2009). GIS for decision support and public policy making. Redlands, CA: ESRI Press.
  • Thomas, M.R. (2002). A GIS-based decision support system for brownfield redevelopment. Land scape and Urban Planning, 58 (1), 7-23. doi:10.1016/S0169-2046(01)00229-8
  • Tsai, B.W., Chang, C. Y. D., Lin, C. C., & Lo, Y. C. (2006). Public participation geographic information system and indigenous society: New partnership of indigenous peoples in Taiwan. Geography Research Forum, 26 ,152-163.
  • Tulloch, D. L. (2003). (2003). What PPGIS really needs is... Paper presented at the 2nd International Conference on Public Participation geographic information Systems, Portland, OR. Retrieved from http://deathstar.rutgers.edu/ppgis/Tulloch.PPGIS.2003.htm
  • Tulloch, D. L. (2008). Is VGI participation? from vernal pools to video games. GeoJournal, 72 (3/4), 161-171. doi:10.1007/s10708-008-9185-1
  • Tulloch, D. L., & Shapiro, T. (2003). The intersection of data access and public participation: Impacting GIS users' success? URISA Journal, 15 (APAII), 55-60.
  • Varenius Project (n.d.) Empowerment, marginalization and public participation GIS Retrieved from http://www.ncgia.ucsb.edu/varenius/ppgis/ncgia.html
  • Warren, S. (2004). The utopian potential of GIS. Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 39 (1), 5-16. doi:10.3138/JW0L-3577-0J40-V3Q4
  • Weiner, D., Harris, T. M., & Craig, W. J. (2002). Community participation and geographic information systems. In W. J. Craig, T. M. Harris & D. Weiner(Eds.), Community participation and geographic information systems (pp.3-16). London: Taylor and Francis.
  • Weiner, D., Warner, T. A., Harris, T. M., & Levin, R. M. (1995). Apartheid representations in a digital landscape: GIS, remote sensing and local knowledge in Kiepersol, South Africa. Cartography and Geographic Information Science, 22 (1), 30-44. doi:10.1559/152304095782540537
  • Whitman, S., Silva, A., Shah, A., & Ansell, D. (2004). Diversity and disparity: GISand small-area analysis in six Chicago neighborhoods. Journal of Medical Systems, 28 (4), 397-411. doi:10.1023/B:JOMS.0000032854.99522.0d
  • Williams, C., & Dunn, C. E. (2003). GIS in participatory research: Assessing the impact of landmines on communities in north-west Cambodia. Transactions in GIS, 7 (3), 393-410. doi:10.1111/1467-9671.00152
  • Wilson, M.W. (2011). Data matter(s): Legitimacy, coding, and qualifications-of-life. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 29 (5), 857-872. doi:10.1068/d7910
  • Wilson, M.W. (2015a). New lines? enacting a social history of GIS. The Canadian Geographer / Le Géographe Canadien, 59 (1),29-34. doi:10.1111/cag.12118
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  • Wridt, P. (2010). A qualitative GIS approach to mapping urban neighborhoods with children to promote physical activity and child-friendly community planning. Environment and Planning B: Planning and Design, 37 (1), 129-147. doi:10.1068/b35002
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GIS History and Foundations

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  • Chrisman, N. R. (1998). Academic origins of GIS. In T. W. Foresman (Ed.), the history of geographic information systems: Perspectives from the pioneers (pp.33-43). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall.
  • Chrisman, N. R. (1999). What does 'GIS' mean? Transactions in GIS, 3 (2),175-186. doi:10.1111/1467-9671.00014
  • Christman, N. R. (1987). Design of geographic information systems based on social and cultural goals. Photogrammetric Engineering and Remote Sensing, 53 (10),1367-1370.
  • Clark, G.L. (1992). GIS -- what crisis? Environment and Planning A, 24 (3),321-322.
  • Clark, M.J. (1998). GIS—Democracy or delusion? Environment and Planning A, 30 (2), 303-316. doi:10.1068/a300303
  • Clarke, K.C., & Cloud, J. G. (2000). On the origins of analytical cartography. Cartography and Geographic Information Science, 27 (3), 195-204. doi:10.1559/152304000783547821
  • Cloud, J. (2002). American cartographic transformations during the cold war. Cartography and Geographic Information Science, 29 (3), 261-282. doi:10.1559/152304002782008422
  • Couclelis, H. (1992). (1992). People manipulate objects (but cultivate fields): Beyond the raster vector debate in GIS. Paper presented at the International Conference GIS — from Space to Territory: Theories and Methods of Spatio-Temporal Reasoning, Pisa, Italy. , 639 65-77. doi:10.1007/3-540-55966-3_3
  • Couclelis, H. (2004). The third domain: The spread and use of GIS within social science. Cartographica:The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 39 (1),17-24. doi:10.3138/G54P-Q267-7148-3Q8P
  • Crampton, J. (1994). Cartography's defining moment: The peters projection controversy,1974–1990. Cartographica, 31 (4), 16-32. doi:10.3138/1821-6811-L372-345P
  • Crampton, J. (2002). Maps, politics, and history. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 20 (6), 637-646. doi:10.1068/d2006c
  • Crampton, J. (2004). GIS and geographic governance: Reconstructing the choropleth map. Cartographica:The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 39 (1),41-53. doi:10.3138/H066-3346-R941-6382
  • Crampton, J. W. (2010). Mapping: A critical introduction to cartography and GIS. Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell.
  • Curry, M.R. (1998). Digital places: Living with geographic information technologies. London: Routledge.
  • Dobson, J.E. (1983). Automated geography. The Professional Geographer, 35 (2),135-143. doi:10.1111/j.0033-0124.1983.00135.x
  • Dobson, J.E. (1993). The geographic revolution: A retrospective on the age of automated geography. The Professional Geographer, 45 (4), 431-439.doi:10.1111/j.0033-0124.1993.00431.x
  • Dobson, J.E. (2015). Geographic information systems (GIS): GIS as an institutional revolution. In M. Monmonier (Ed.), The history of cartography volume 6: Cartography in the twentieth century (pp. 492-495). Chicago:University of Chicago Press.
  • Edney, M. (1996). Theory and the history of cartography. Imago Mundi, 48 (1),185-191. doi:10.1080/03085699608592841
  • Edney, M. (2005). The origins and development of J. B. harley’s cartographic theories. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.
  • Edney, M.H. (2015). Cartography and its discontents. Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 50 (1),9-13. doi:10.3138/carto.50.1.02
  • Elwood, S. (2009). Geographic information science: New geovisualization technologies —emerging questions and linkages with GIScience research. Progress in Human Geography, 33 (2), 256-263. doi:10.1177/0309132508094076
  • Fish, C., & Brewer, C. A. (2015). Geographic information systems (GIS): GIS as a tool for map production. In M. Monmonier (Ed.), The history of cartography volume 6: Cartography in the twentieth century (pp. 504-510). Chicago:University of Chicago Press.
  • Foresman, T. W. (1998a). GIS early years and the threads of evolution. In T. W. Foresman(Ed.), The history of geographic information systems: Perspectives from the pioneers (pp. 3-17). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall.
  • Foresman, T. W. (Ed.). (1998b). The history of geographic information systems:Perspectives from the pioneers. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall.
  • Goodchild, M. F. (1987). A spatial analytical perspective on geographical information systems. International Journal of Geographical Information Systems, 1 (4),327-334. doi:10.1080/02693798708927820
  • Goodchild, M. F. (1991). Just the facts. Political Geography Quarterly, 10 ,335-337. doi:10.1016/0260-9827(91)90001-B
  • Goodchild, M. F. (1992). Geographical information science. International Journal Of Geographical Information Systems, 6 (1), 31-45.
  • Goodchild, M. F. (1995a). Geographic information systems and geographic research. In J.Pickles (Ed.), Ground truth: The social implications of geographic information systems (pp. 31-50). New York: Guilford.
  • Goodchild, M. F. (1995b). GIS and geographic research. In J. Pickles (Ed.), Groundtruth: The social implications of geographic information systems (pp.31-50). New York: Guilford Press.
  • Goodchild, M. F. (2006a). Geographical information science: Fifteen years later. In P.Fisher (Ed.), Classics from IJGIS: Twenty years of the International Journal of geographical information science and systems (pp. 199-204).Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press.
  • Goodchild, M. F. (2006b). GIScience ten years after ground truth. Transactions in GIS, 10 (5), 687-692. doi:10.1111/j.1467-9671.2006.01022.x
  • Goodchild, M. F. (2009). Geographic information systems and science: Today and tomorrow. Annals of GIS, 15 (1), 3-9. doi:10.1080/19475680903250715
  • Goodchild, M. F. (2015). Two decades on: Critical GIScience since 1993. The Canadian Geographer / Le Géographe Canadien, 59 (1), 3-11.doi:10.1111/cag.12117
  • Harley, J.B. (1989). Deconstructing the map. Cartographica, 26 (2), 1-20.doi:10.3138/E635-7827-1757-9T53
  • Harley, J.B. (1990). Cartography, ethics and social theory. Cartographica, 27 (2),1-23. doi:10.3138/C211-1512-0603-XJ14
  • Harris, B. (1989). Beyond geographic information systems: Computers and the planning professional. Journal of the American Planning Association, 55 (1),85-90. doi:10.1080/01944368908975408
  • Harvey, F. (2000). The social construction of geographical information systems. International Journal of Geographical Information Science, 14 (8), 711-713. doi:10.1080/136588100750022741
  • Harvey, F., & Chrisman, N. (1998). Boundary objects and the social construction of GIS technology. Environment and Planning A, 30 (9), 1683-1694. doi:10.1068/a301683
  • Heikkila, E. J. (1998). GIS is dead; long live GIS. Journal of the American Planning Association, 64 (3), 350-360. doi:10.1080/01944369808975991
  • Hinchliffe, S. (1996). Technology, power, and Space—The means and ends of geographies of technology. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 14 (6), 659-682. doi:10.1068/d140659
  • Janelle, D. G., & Goodchild, M. F. (2011). Concepts, principles, tools, and challenges in spatially integrated social science. In T. L. Nyerges, H.Couclelis & R. McMaster (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of GIS and society (pp. 27-45). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  • Kirsch, S. (1995). The incredible shrinking world? technology and the production of space. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 13 (5), 529-555. doi:10.1068/d130529
  • Lake, R.W. (1993). Planning and applied geography: Positivism, ethics, and geographic information systems. Progress in Human Geography, 17 (3),404-413. doi:10.1177/030913259301700309
  • MacGill, S. M. (1990). Commentary: GIS in the 1990s? Environment and Planning A, 22 (12), 1559-1560.
  • Martin, D. (1991). Geographic information systems and their socioeconomic applications. Andover: Capman and Hall.
  • McHaffie, P. (2000). Surfaces: Tacit knowledge, formal language, and metaphor at the harvard lab for computer graphics and spatial analysis. International Journal of Geographical Information Science, 14 (8), 755-773. doi:10.1080/136588100750022778
  • McHaffie, P. H. (1995). Manufacturing metaphors: Public cartography, the market, and democracy. In J. Pickles (Ed.), Ground truth: The social implications of geographic information systems (pp. 113-129). New York: Guilford Press.
  • McHaffie, P. H. (2002). Towards the automated map factory: Early automation at the U.S.geological survey. Cartography and Geographic Information Science, 29 (3), 193-206. doi:10.1559/152304002782008521
  • Monmonier, M. (1985). Technological transition in cartography. Madison, WI:University of Wisconsin Press.
  • Monmonier, M. (Ed.). (2015). The history of cartography volume 6: Cartography in the twentieth century. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • NCGIA(n.d.). Initiative 19 origins. National Center for geographic information and Analysis. Retrieved from http://www.geo.wvu.edu/i19/origins/proposal.html
  • NCGIA. (1996). GIS and society: The social implications of how people, space and environment are represented in GIS -- scientific report for the initiative 19 specialist meeting. (96-7). Santa Barbara, CA: National Center for Geographic Information and Analysis. Retrieved from https://escholarship.org/uc/item/9bw2d2rw
  • Nyerges, T. L. (1991). Geographic information abstractions: Conceptual clarity for Geographic modeling. Environment and Planning A, 23 (10),1483-1499. doi:10.1068/a231483
  • Nyerges, T. L., McMaster, R., & Couclelis, H. (2011). Geographic information systems and society: A twenty year research perspective. In T. L. Nyerges, H. Couclelis & R. McMaster (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of GIS and society (pp.3-22). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. doi:10.4135/9781446201046.n1
  • Obermeyer, N. J. (1995). The hidden GIS technocracy. Cartography and geographic information Science, 22 (1), 78-83. doi:10.1559/152304095782540609
  • Openshaw, S. (1991). Commentary: A view on the GIS crisis in geography, or, using GIS to put humpty-dumpty back together again. Environment and Planning A, 23 (5), 621-628. doi:10.1068/a230621
  • Openshaw, S. (1992). Commentary: Further thoughts on geography and GIS: A reply. Environment and Planning A, 24 (4), 463-466.
  • Openshaw, S. (1998). Towards a more computationally minded scientific human geography. Environment and Planning A, 30 (2), 317-332.
  • Overton, M., & Taylor, P. J. (1991). Further thoughts on geography and GIS: A preemptive strike? Environment and Planning A, 23 (8),1087-1094.
  • Pickles, J. (1991). Geography, GIS and the surveillant society. Papers and Proceedings of Applied Geography Conferences, 14 , 80-91.
  • Pickles, J. (1992). Review of "geographic information systems and their socioeconomic applications". Environment & Planning D: Society and Space, 10 , 597-606. doi:10.1068/d100597
  • Pickles, J. (1993). Discourse on method and the history of discipline: Reflections on dobson's 1983 automated geography. The Professional Geographer, 45 (4),451-455. doi:10.1111/j.0033-0124.1993.00451.x
  • Pickles, J. (1995b). Representations in an electronic age: Geography, GIS, and democracy. In J. Pickles (Ed.), Ground truth: The social implications of geographic information systems (pp. 248). New York: The Guilford Press.
  • Pickles, J. (1997). Tool or science? GIS, technoscience, and the theoretical turn. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 87 (2), 363-372.doi:10.1111/0004-5608.00058
  • Pickles, J. (2006). Ground truth 1995–2005. Transactions in GIS, 10 (5),763-772. doi:10.1111/j.1467-9671.2006.01027.x
  • Pickles, J. (Ed.). (1995a). Ground truth: The social implications of geographic information systems. New York: Guilford Press.
  • Schulten, S. (2001). The geographical imagination in America 1880-1950. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Schulten, S. (2012). Mapping the nation: History and cartography in nineteenth-century America. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Schuurman, N. (1999). Trouble in the heartland: GIS and its critics in the 1990s. Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 36 (4), 11-22. doi:10.3138/U807-35K0-560M-0151
  • Schuurman, N. (2004). GIS: A short introduction. Malden, MA: Blackwell Publishers.
  • Schuurman, N. (2009). The new brave new world: Geography, GIS, and the emergence of ubiquitous mapping and data. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 27 (4), 571-572. doi:10.1068/d3809
  • Sheppard, E. (1993). Automated geography: What kind of geography for what kind of society? The Professional Geographer, 45 (4), 457-460.doi:10.1111/j.0033-0124.1993.00457.x
  • Sheppard, E., Couclelis, H., Graham, S., Harrington, J. W., & Onsrud, H. (1999).Geographies of the information society. International Journal of geographical Information Science, 13 (8), 797-823. doi:10.1080/136588199241021
  • Smith, N. (1992). History and philosophy of geography: Real wars, theory wars. Progress in Human Geography, 16 (2), 257-271. doi:10.1177/030913259201600208
  • Sparke, M. (1998). A map that roared and an original atlas: Canada, cartography, and the narration of nation. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 88 (3), 463-495. doi:10.1111/0004-5608.00109
  • Sui, D. Z. (2004). GIS, cartography, and the "third culture": Geographic imaginations in the computer age. The Professional Geographer, 56 (1),62. doi:10.1111/j.0033-0124.2004.05601008.x
  • Taylor, P.J. (1990). Gks. Political Geography Quarterly, 9 (3), 211-212. doi:10.1016/0260-9827(90)90023-4
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  • Tomlinson, R. (1998). The canada geographic information system.In T. W. Foresman (Ed.), The history of geographic information systems:Perspectives from the pioneers (pp. 21-32). Upper Saddle River, NJ:Prentice-Hall.
  • Wilson, M.W. (2015). New lines? Enacting a social history of GIS. The Canadian Geographer / Le Géographe Canadien, 59 (1),29-34. doi:10.1111/cag.12118
  • Wood, D. (1992). The power of maps. New York: Guilford Press.
  • Wright, D.J., Goodchild, M. F., & Proctor, J. D. (1997). GIS: Tool or science? demystifying the persistent ambiguity of GIS as "tool" versus "science". Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 87 (2), 346-362. Retrieved from https://www.jstor.org/stable/2564374
  • Yapa, L.S. (1991). Is GIS appropriate technology? International Journal of geographical Information Systems, 5 (1), 41. Retrieved from https://search.proquest.com/docview/1303729539

Critical GIS

  • Aalbers, M. B. (2014a). Do maps make geography? part 1:Redlining, planned shrinkage, and the places of decline. ACME: An International Journal for Critical Geographies, 13 (4), 525-556.Retrieved from https://www.acme-journal.org/index.php/acme/article/view/1036
  • Aalbers, M. B. (2014b). Do maps make geography? part 2:Post-katrina new orleans, post-foreclosure cleveland and neoliberal urbanism. ACME: An International Journal for Critical Geographies, 13 (4), 557-882.Retrieved from https://www.acme-journal.org/index.php/acme/article/view/1038
  • Aalbers, M. B. (2014c). Do maps make geography? part 3:Reconnecting the trace. ACME: An International Journal for Critical Geographies, 13 (4), 586-588. Retrieved from https://www.acme-journal.org/index.php/acme/article/view/1040
  • Aitken, S.C. (2002). Public participation, technological discourses and the scale of GIS.In W. J. Craig, T. M. Harris & D. Weiner (Eds.), Community participation and geographic information systems (pp. 357-366).London: Taylor and Francis.
  • Aitken, S.C., & Craine, J. (2006, February 7,). Guest editorial: Affective geovisualizations. Directions Magazine, Retrieved from https://www.directionsmag.com/article/3015
  • Aitken, S.C., & Craine, J. (2009). Into the image and beyond: Affective visual geographies and GIScience. In M. Cope, & S. Elwood (Eds.), Qualitative GIS: A mixed-methods approach (pp. 139-155). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
  • Aitken, S.C., & Michel, S. M. (1995). Who contrives the real in GIS? geographic information, planning and critical theory. Cartography and Geographic Information Science, 22 (1), 17-29. doi:10.1559/152304095782540519
  • Al-Kodmany, K. (2000). Public participation: Technology and democracy. Journal of Architectural Education (1984-), 53(4), 220-228. doi:10.1162/104648800564635
  • Ash, J. (2012). Technology, technicity, and emerging practices of temporal sensitivity in video games. Environment and Planning A, 44 (1), 187-203. doi:10.1068/a44171
  • Barnes, T.J., & Sheppard, E. (2010). ‘Nothing includes everything’: Towards engaged pluralism in anglophone economic geography. Progress in Human Geography, 34 (2), 193-214. doi:10.1177/0309132509343728
  • Bell, S., & Reed, M. (2004). Adapting to the machine: Integrating GIS into qualitative research. Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 39 (1), 55-66. doi:10.3138/Y413-1G62-6H6G-0L3Q
  • Bhagat, A., & Mogel, L. (Eds.). (2008). An atlas of radical cartography. Los Angeles: Journal of Aesthetics and Protest Press.
  • Bodenhamer, D. J., Corrigan, J., & Harris, T. M. (Eds.). (2010). The spatial humanities : GIS and the future of humanities scholarship. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press.
  • Brown, M., & Knopp, L. (2006). Places or polygons? governmentality,scale, and the census in the gay and lesbian atlas. Population, Space and Place, 12 (4), 223-242. doi:10.1002/psp.410
  • Brown, M., & Knopp, L. (2008). Queering the map: The productive tensions of colliding epistemologies. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 98 (1), 40-58. doi:10.1080/00045600701734042
  • Bunge, W. (1971). Fitzgerald: Geography of a revolution. Cambridge, MA:Schenkman Publishers.
  • Bunge, W. (2011). In Heynen N., Barnes T. (Eds.), Fitzgerald: Geography of a revolution (Reprinted ed.). Athens, GA: University of Georgia Press.
  • Bunge, W.W., & Bordessa, R. (1975). The Canadian alternative: Survival,expeditions, and urban change. Downsview, Ontario: York University.
  • Caquard, S. (2013). Cartography I. Progress in Human Geography, 37 (1),135-144. doi:10.1177/0309132511423796
  • Caquard, S. (2014). Cartography II. Progress in Human Geography, 38 (1),141-150. doi:10.1177/0309132513514005
  • Caquard, S. (2015). Cartography III. Progress in Human Geography, 39 (2),225-235. doi:10.1177/0309132514527039
  • Chrisman, N. (2005). Full circle: More than just social implications of GIS. Cartographica:The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 40 (4), 23-35. doi:10.3138/8U64-K7M1-5XW3-2677
  • Chrisman, N. R. (1999). What does 'GIS' mean? Transactions in GIS, 3 (2),175-186. doi:10.1111/1467-9671.00014
  • Christman, N. R. (1987). Design of geographic information systems based on social and cultural goals. Photogrammetric Engineering and Remote Sensing, 53 (10),1367-1370.
  • Clark, G.L. (1992). GIS -- what crisis? Environment and Planning A, 24 (3),321-322.
  • Clark, M.J. (1998). GIS—Democracy or delusion? Environment and Planning A, 30 (2), 303-316. doi:10.1068/a300303
  • Cope, M., & Elwood, S. (Eds.). (2009). Qualitative GIS: A mixed methods approach. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
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  • Sui, D. Z. (2004). GIS, cartography, and the "third culture": Geographic imaginations in the computer age. The Professional Geographer, 56 (1),62. doi:10.1111/j.0033-0124.2004.05601008.x
  • Sui, D. Z. (2010). GeoJournal: A new focus on spatially integrated social sciences and humanities. GeoJournal, 75 (1), 1-2. doi:10.1007/s10708-010-9341-2
  • Taylor, P.J. (1990). Gks. Political Geography Quarterly, 9 (3), 211-212. doi:10.1016/0260-9827(90)90023-4
  • Thompson, G. (2003). New media technologies: Weblogs, warblogs, the public sphere, andbubbles. Transformations, 7
  • Wilson, M. W., Poore, B. S., Harvey, F., Kwan, M., O'Sullivan, D., Pavlovskaya, M., . .. Sheppard, E. (2009). Theory, practice, and history in critical GIS: Reports on an AAG panel session. Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 44 (1), 5-16.doi:10.3138/carto.44.1.5
  • Wilson, M.W. (2009a). Cyborg geographies: Towards hybrid epistemologies. Gender,Place & Culture, 16 (5), 499-516. doi:10.1080/09663690903148390
  • Wilson, M.W. (2009b). Towards a genealogy of qualitative GIS. In M. Cope, & S. Elwood(Eds.), Qualitative GIS: A mixed methods approach (pp.156-170). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
  • Wilson, M.W. (2011a). Data matter(s): Legitimacy, coding, and qualifications-of-life. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 29 (5), 857-872. doi:10.1068/d7910
  • Wilson, M.W. (2011b). 'Training the eye': Formation of the geocoding subject. Social & Cultural Geography, 12 (4), 357-376.doi:10.1080/14649365.2010.521856
  • Wilson, M.W. (2012). Location-based services, conspicuous mobility, and the location-aware future. Geoforum, 43 (6), 1266-1275.doi:10.1016/j.geoforum.2012.03.014
  • Wilson, M.W. (2017). New lines: Critical GIS and trouble of the map. Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press.
  • Wood, D. (1992). The power of maps. New York: Guilford Press.
  • Wood, D. (2010). Rethinking the power of maps. New York: The Guilford Press.
  • Wright, D.J., Goodchild, M. F., & Proctor, J. D. (1997). GIS: Tool or science? demystifying the persistent ambiguity of GIS as "tool" versus "science". Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 87 (2), 346-362. Retrieved from https://www.jstor.org/stable/2564374
  • Yapa, L.S. (1991). Is GIS appropriate technology? International Journal of geographical Information Systems, 5 (1), 41. Retrieved from https://search.proquest.com/docview/1303729539
  • Zook, M.A., & Graham, M. (2007a). The creative reconstruction of the internet:Google and the privatization of cyberspace and DigiPlace. Geoforum, 38 (6),1322-1343. doi:10.1016/j.geoforum.2007.05.004
  • Zook, M.A., & Graham, M. (2007b). Mapping DigiPlace: Geocoded internet data and the representation of place. Environment and Planning B: Planning and Design, 34 (3), 466-482. doi:10.1068/b3311

Volunteered Geographic Information and Neogeography

  • Adams, P.C. (2009). Geographies of media and communication: A critical introduction. London: Wiley-Blackwell.
  • Boulton, A. (2010). Just maps: Google's democratic map-making community. Cartographica, 45 (1),1-4. doi:10.3138/carto.45.1.1
  • Doan, A.,Ramakrishnan, R., & Halevy, A. (2011). Crowdsourcing systems on the world-wide web. Communications of the ACM, 54 (4), 86-96. doi:10.1145/1924421.1924442
  • Dodge, M., & Kitchin, R. (2013). Crowdsourced cartography: Mapping experience and knowledge. Environment and Planning A, 45 (1), 19-36. doi:10.1068/a44484
  • Elwood, S. (2008). Volunteered geographic information: Future research directions motivated by critical, participatory, and feminist GIS. GeoJournal, 72 (3/4),173-183. doi:10.1007/s10708-008-9186-0
  • Elwood, S., Goodchild, M. F., & Sui, D. Z. (2012a). Researching volunteered geographic information: Spatial data, geographic research, and new social practice. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 102 (3),571-590. doi:10.1080/00045608.2011.595657
  • Elwood, S., Goodchild, M., & Sui, D. (2012b). Prospects for VGI research and the emerging fourth paradigm. In D. Sui, S. Elwood & M. Goodchild (Eds.), Crowd sourcing geographic knowledge: Volunteered geographic information in theory and practice (pp.361-375). New York: Springer.
  • Flanigan, A. J., & Metzger, M. J. (2008). The credibility of volunteered geographic information. GeoJournal, 72 (3/4), 137-148. doi:10.1007/s10708-008-9188-y
  • Goodchild, M. (2009). NeoGeography and the nature of geographic expertise. Journal of Location Based Services, 3 (2), 82-96. doi:10.1080/17489720902950374
  • Goodchild, M. F. (2007). Citizens as sensors: The world of volunteered geography. GeoJournal, 69 (4),211-221. doi:10.1007/s10708-007-9111-y
  • Goodchild, M. F. (2008). Commentary: Whither VGI? GeoJournal, 72 (3/4),239-244. doi:10.1007/s10708-008-9190-4
  • Graham, M. (2010). Neogeography and the palipsests of place: Web 2.0 and the construction of a virtual earth. Tijdschrift Voor Economische En Sociale Geografie, 101 (4), 422-436.
  • Haklay, M. (2010). How good is volunteered geographical information? A comparative study of OpenStreetMap and ordnance survey datasets. Environment and Planning B: Planning and Design, 37 (4), 682-703. doi:10.1068/b35097
  • Haklay, M. (2013). Neogeography and the delusion of democratisation. Environment And Planning A, 45 (1), 55-69. doi:10.1068/a45184
  • Haklay, M., Singleton, A., & Parker, C. (2008). Web mapping 2.0: The neogeography of the GeoWeb. Geography Compass, 2 (6), 2011-2039.doi:10.1111/j.1749-8198.2008.00167.x
  • Hardy, D.,Frew, J., & Goodchild, M. F. (2012). Volunteered geographic information production as a spatial process. International Journal of Geographical Information Science, 26 (7), 1191-1212.doi:10.1080/13658816.2011.629618
  • Hecht, B., & Stephens, M. (2014). (2014). A tale of cities: Urban biases in volunteered geographic information. Paper presented at the 8th International Conference on Weblogs and Social Media, ICWSM 2014, Ann Arbor, MI.
  • Leszczynski, A. (2014). On the neo in neogeography. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 104 (1), 60-79. doi:10.1080/00045608.2013.846159
  • Leszczynski, A., & Elwood, S. (2015). Feminist geographies of new spatial media. The Canadian Geographer / Le Géographe Canadien, 59 (1), 12-28.doi:10.1111/cag.12093
  • Levental, S. (2012). A new geospatial services framework: How disaster preparedness efforts should integrate neogeography. Journal of Map and Geography Libraries: Advances in Geospatial Information Collections and Archives, 8 (2),134-162. doi:10.1080/15420353.2012.670084
  • Lin, W. (2012). When web 2.0 meets public participation GIS (PPGIS): VGI and spaces of participatory mapping in china. In D. Sui, S. Elwood & M. Goodchild(Eds.), Crowdsourcing geographic knowledge: Volunteered geographic information in theory and practice (pp. 83-103). London: Springer.
  • Mayer-Schonberger, V., & Cukier, K. (2013). Big data: A revolution that will transform how we live, work and think. New York: Houghton-Mifflin-Harcourt.
  • McCall, M.K., Martinez Martin, J., & Verplanke, J. J. (2015). Shifting boundaries of volunteered geographic information systems and modalities: Learning from PGIS. ACME: An International E-Journal for Critical Geographies, 14 (3), 791-826.
  • Murthy, D. (2013). Twitter: Social communication in the twitter age. Cambridge: Polity Press.
  • Peterson, M. (2003). Foundations of research in internet cartography: Contemporary limits and possibilities. In M. Peterson (Ed.), Maps and the internet (pp.437-445). New York: Elsevier.
  • Peterson, M. P. (Ed.). (2003). Maps and the internet. Oxford: Elsevier.
  • Russell, M. A. (2011a). 21 recipes for mining twitter. Sebastopol, CA: O'Reilly Media.
  • Russell, M. A. (2011b). Mining the social web. Sebastopol, CA: O'Reilly Media.
  • Schmidt, M., & Weiser, P. (2012). Web mapping services: Development and trends. In M. Peterson (Ed.), Online maps with APIs and web services (pp.13-21). Berlin: Springer-Verlag.
  • Seeger, C.J. (2008). The role of facilitated volunteered geographic information in the landscape planning and site design process. GeoJournal, 72 (3/4),199-213. doi:10.1007/s10708-008-9184-2
  • Shepherd, H. (2012). Crowdsourcing. Contexts, 11 (2), 10-11. doi:10.1177/1536504212446453
  • Stephens, M. (2013). Gender and the GeoWeb: Divisions in the production of user-generated cartographic information. GeoJournal, 78 (6), 981-996. doi:10.1007/s10708-013-9492-z
  • Sui, D.,Elwood, S., & Goodchild, M. (Eds.). (2012). Crowd sourcing geographic knowledge: Volunteered geographic information (VGI) in theory and practice. New York: Springer.
  • Tulloch, D. L. (2008). Is VGI participation? from vernal pools to video games. GeoJournal, 72 (3/4), 161-171. doi:10.1007/s10708-008-9185-1
  • Turner, A. (2006). Introduction to neogeography. Sebastopol, CA: O'Reilly Media.
  • Wilson, M., & Graham, M. (2013). Neogeography and volunteered geographic information: A conversation with michael goodchild and andrew turner. Environment and Planning A, 45 (1), 10-18. doi:10.1068/a44483
  • Wilson, M.W., & Graham, M. (2013). Situating neogeography: Guest editorial. Environment and Planning A, 45 (1), 3-9. doi:10.1068/a44482

Historical GIS (HGIS)

  • Bonnell, J., & Fortin, M. (2014). Historical GIS research in Canada. Calgary, AB: University of Calgary Press.
  • DeBats, D.A., & Gregory, I. N. (2011). Introduction to historical GIS and the study of urban history. Social Science History, 35 (4), 455-463. doi:10.1215/01455532-1381814
  • Gregory, I. N., & Geddes, A. (Eds.). (2014). Toward spatial humanities : Historical GIS and spatial history. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press.
  • Gregory, I. N., & Healey, R. G. (2007). Historical GIS: Structuring, mapping and analysing geographies of the past. Progress in Human Geography, 31 (5),638-653. doi:10.1177/0309132507081495
  • Gregory, I. N., DeBats, D., & Lafreniere, D. (Eds.). (2018). The routledge companion to spatial history. New York: Routledge.
  • Harris, T., Bergeron, S., & Rouse, L. J. (2011). Humanities GIS: Place, spatial storytelling, and immersive visualization in the humanities. In M. Dear, J. Ketchum, S. Luria & D. Richardson (Eds.), GeoHumanities: Art, history, text at the edge of place (pp. 226-240). London: Routledge.
  • Hillier, A. (2010). Invitation to mapping: How GIS can facilitate new discoveries in urban and planning history. Journal of Planning History, 9 (2),122-134. doi:10.1177/1538513210366964
  • Hillier, A. (2011). Teaching race and history with historical GIS: Lessons from mapping the du bois philadelphia negro. In M. Dear, J.Ketchum, S. Luria & D. Richardson (Eds.), GeoHumanities: Art,history, text at the edge of place (pp. 277-286). London: Routledge.
  • Knowles, A. K. (2002). Past time, past place: GIS for history. Redlands, CA:ESRI Press.
  • Knowles, A. K. (2005). Emerging trends in historical GIS. Historical Geography, 33 , 7-13.
  • Knowles, A. K. (2014). The contested nature of historical GIS. International Journal of Geographical Information Science, 28 (1), 206-211.doi:10.1080/13658816.2013.850696
  • Knowles, A. K. (2016). Historical geographic information systems and social science history. Social Science History, 40 (4), 741-750.doi:10.1017/ssh.2016.29
  • Mojica, L., Gregory, I. N., & Martí-Henneberg, J. (2013). A method for exploring long-term urban change using national historical GIS databases. Historical Methods: A Journal of Quantitative and Interdisciplinary History, 46 (2),90-101. doi:10.1080/01615440.2012.721720
  • Rumsey, D., & Williams, M. (2002). Historical maps in GIS. In A. K. Knowles(Ed.), Past time, past place: GIS for history (pp. 1-18). Redlands, CA: ESRI Press.

Feminist GIS

  • Bagheri, N. (2014). What qualitative GIS maps tell and don't tell: Insights from mapping women in tehran's public spaces. Journal of Cultural Geography, 31 (2), 166-178. doi:10.1080/08873631.2014.906848
  • Barnes, T.J., & Sheppard, E. (2010). ‘Nothing includes everything’: Towards engaged pluralism in anglophone economic geography. Progress in Human Geography, 34 (2), 193-214. doi:10.1177/0309132509343728
  • Bell, S., & Reed, M. (2004). Adapting to the machine: Integrating GIS into qualitative research. Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 39 (1), 55-66. doi:10.3138/Y413-1G62-6H6G-0L3Q
  • Brown, M., & Knopp, L. (2008). Queering the map: The productive tensions of colliding epistemologies. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 98 (1), 40-58. doi:10.1080/00045600701734042
  • Elwood, S. (2008). Volunteered geographic information: Future research directions motivated by critical, participatory, and feminist GIS. GeoJournal, 72 (3/4),173-183. doi:10.1007/s10708-008-9186-0
  • Gieseking, J. J. (2018a). Operating anew: Queering GIS with good enough software. The Canadian Geographer / Le Géographe Canadien, 62 (1), 55-66.doi:10.1111/cag.12397
  • Gieseking, J. J. (2018b). Where are we? The method of mapping with GIS in digital humanities. American Quarterly, 70 (3),641-648. doi:10.1353/aq.2018.0047
  • Gilbert, M. R., & Masucci, M. (2006). The implications of including women's daily lives in a feminist GIScience. Transactions in GIS, 10 (5),751-761. doi:10.1111/j.1467-9671.2006.01026.x
  • Hong, J.E. (2016). The influence of feminist theory and perspectives on GIS research. Geography, 101 (1),42. Retrieved from https://search.proquest.com/docview/1776777237
  • Knigge, L., & Cope, M. (2006). Grounded visualization: Integrating the analysis of qualitative and quantitative data through grounded theory and visualization. Environment and Planning A, 38 (11), 2021-2037. doi:10.1068/a37327
  • Kwan, M. (2002a). Feminist visualization: Re-envisioning GIS as a method in feminist geographic research. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 92 (4), 645-661. doi:10.1111/1467-8306.00309
  • Kwan, M. (2002b). Introduction: Feminist geography and GIS. Gender, Place & Culture, 9 (3), 261-262. doi:10.1080/0966369022000003860
  • Kwan, M. (2002c). Is GIS for women? reflections on the critical discourse in the 1990s. Gender, Place & Culture, 9 (3),271-279. doi:10.1080/0966369022000003888
  • Kwan, M. (2007). Affecting geospatial technologies: Toward a feminist politics of emotion. The Professional Geographer, 59 (1), 22-34.doi:10.1111/j.1467-9272.2007.00588.x
  • Leszczynski, A., & Elwood, S. (2015). Feminist geographies of new spatial media. The Canadian Geographer / Le Géographe Canadien, 59 (1), 12-28.doi:10.1111/cag.12093
  • Maguire, P. (1987). Doing participatory research: A feminist approach. Amherst: Center for International Education.
  • McLafferty, S. (2005). Women and GIS: Geospatial technologies and feminist geographies. Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 40 (4), 37-45. doi:10.3138/1341-21JT-4P83-1651
  • McLafferty, S. L. (2002). Mapping women's worlds: Knowledge, power and the bounds of GIS. Gender,Place & Culture, 9 (3), 263-269. doi:10.1080/0966369022000003879
  • Moss, P. (1995). Embeddedness in practice, numbers in context: The politics of knowing and doing. The Professional Geographer, 47 (4), 442-449.doi:10.1111/j.0033-0124.1995.00442.x
  • O'Sullivan, D., Bergmann, L., & Thatcher, J. E. (2018). Spatiality, maps, and mathematics in critical human geography: Toward a repetition with difference. The Professional Geographer, 70 (1), 129-139.doi:10.1080/00330124.2017.1326081
  • Pavlovskaya, M., & St. Martin, K. (2007). Feminism and geographic information systems: From a missing object to a mapping subject. Geography Compass, 1 (3),583-606. doi:10.1111/j.1749-8198.2007.00028.x
  • Schuurman, N. (2002). Women and technology in geography: A cyborg manifesto for GIS. The Canadian Geographer / Le Géographe Canadien, 46 (3), 258-265.doi:10.1111/j.1541-0064.2002.tb00748.x
  • Schuurman, N. (2004). Databases and bodies: A cyborg update. Environment and Planning A, 36 (8), 1337-1340. doi:10.1068/a3608_b
  • Sieber, R.E. (2004). Rewiring for a GIS/2. Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 39 (1), 25-39.doi:10.3138/T6U8-171M-452W-516R
  • Warren, S. (2004). The utopian potential of GIS. Cartographica: The International Journal for Geographic Information and Geovisualization, 39 (1), 5-16. doi:10.3138/JW0L-3577-0J40-V3Q4
  • Wilson, M.W. (2009). Cyborg geographies: Towards hybrid epistemologies. Gender, Place & Culture, 16 (5), 499-516. doi:10.1080/09663690903148390
  • Wilson, M.W. (2015). New lines? Enacting a social history of GIS. The Canadian Geographer / Le Géographe Canadien, 59 (1),29-34. doi:10.1111/cag.12118

Textbooks

  • Bolstad, P. (2016). GIS fundamentals: A first text on geographic information systems. (5th ed.). Ann Arbor, MI: XanEdu Publishing.
  • Brunn, S.D., Cutter, S. L., & Harrington Jr., J. W. (Eds.). (2004). Geography and technology. Norwell, MA: Kluwer Academic Publishers.
  • DeMers, M.N. (2009). Fundamentals of geographic information systems (4th ed.). Malden, MA: John Wiley and Sons.
  • DiBiase, D., DeMers, M., Johnson, A., Kemp, K., Luck, A. T., Plewe, B., . . . Wentz, E. (2006). Geographic information science & technology body of knowledge (1st ed.). Washington, DC:Association of American Geographers.
  • Longley, P. A., Goodchild, M. F., Maguire, D. J., & Rhind, D. W. (2015). Geographic information science and systems (4th ed.).Malden, MA: Wiley.
  • Maantay, J., & Ziegler, J. (2009). GIS for the urban environment. Redlands, CA: Esri Press
  • Mitchell, A. (2001). The esri guide to GIS analysis volume 1: Geographic patterns and relationships. Redlands, CA: Esri Press.
  • Mitchell, A. (2012). The esri guide to GIS analysis volume 3: Modeling suitability, movement, and interaction. Redlands, CA: Esri Press.
  • Monmonier, M. (1993). Mapping it out: Expository cartography for the humanities and social sciences. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press.
  • Schuurman, N. (2009a). Geographic information science (GISc). In D. Gregory, R. Johnston, G. Pratt, M. Watts & S. Whatmore (Eds.), The dictionary of Human Geography (5th ed., ). Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell.
  • Schuurman, N. (2009b). Geographic information systems (GIS). In D. Gregory, R. Johnston, G. Pratt, M. Watts & S. Whatmore (Eds.), The dictionary of Human Geography (5th ed., ). Malden, MA:Wiley-Blackwell.
  • Tyner, J.A. (2010). Principles of map design. New York: The Guilford Press.