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It is notable that, while Massey argues for clarification of the notion of space as it appears in political and sociological contexts, she also argues for the abandonment of the concept of place – or of a particular concept of place. ), Mapping the Futures (London: Routledge, )). Both Harvey and Massey seem often to employ a somewhat simplistic view of place, even while they appear to be reacting against some of the oversimplifications in the work of many humanistic geographers. In this respect, it is interesting to note that, while many English-speaking geographers, in particular, have adopted ‘place’ as a theoretical term, the closest corresponding term in French, lieu, is used by French-speaking geographers, as Vincent Berdoulay points out, ‘in an informal sense.

We can, of course, grasp places (even from within the very place so grasped) as having a character and identity of their own. And this is so not only in virtue of the way a particular place allows things to appear within it, but also in terms of the way in which any such place is always itself positioned in relation to other places and provides a certain ‘view’ of such places. Places are thus internally differentiated and interconnected in terms of the elements that appear within them, while they also interconnect with other places – thus places are juxtaposed and intersect with one another; places also contain places so that one can move inwards to find other places nested within a place as well as move outwards to a more encompassing locale.

31 32 Once again, see Casey’s discussion in The Fate of Place, pp. ix–xi and pp. –. Jammer, Concepts of Space, pp. –.  The difficulty with such an approach, however, is that it provides no real explication of the concept of place as such, since it merely conjoins the idea of a part of objective physical space with the notion of some subjective emotional or affective quality or set of qualities and so treats place as derivative of these more basic ideas.  The association of some set of felt qualities with a particular space may be no more than a product of the triggering of particular responses – perhaps in a completely accidental fashion – by some combination of physical, and, for this reason alone, spatially located surroundings.

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