Historical Geographies at the Centenary
David C. Harvey is an Associate Professor in Critical Heritage Studies at Aarhus Universitet, Denmark, and an Honorary Professor of Historical Cultural Geography at the University of Exeter (United Kingdom). His work has focussed on the geographies of heritage, and he has contributed to some key heritage debates, including processual understandings of heritage, extending the temporal depth of heritage, the outlining of heritage-landscape and heritage-climate change relations and the opening up of hidden memories through oral history. His recent works include The Future of Heritage as Climates Change: Loss, Adaptation and Creativity (edited with Jim Perry, 2015), Commemorative Spaces of the First World War: Historical Geography at the Centenary (edited with James Wallis, 2017), and Critical heritage debates and the commemoration of the First World War: productive nostalgia and discourses of respectful reverence, in Helaine Silverman et al (eds) Heritage in Action (2017). James Wallis is a research fellow at the Universities of Exeter and Brighton. Currently employed on Reflections on the Centenary of the First World War: Learning and Legacies for the Future, he has worked on several post-doctoral First World War-related projects including affiliations with the Everyday Lives in War Public Engagement Centre (University of Hertfordshire) and Living Legacies 191418 (Queens University Belfast). Formerly an Arts and Humanities Research Council-funded Collaborative Doctoral Award student at Exeter and Imperial War Museums, his research explores the critical geographies of conflict heritage in a variety of contexts. Recent and ongoing projects examine the relationship between photography and conflict commemoration, and museological interpretations of the First World War. His recent work includes Commemorative Spaces of the First World War: Historical Geography at the Centenary (edited with David Harvey, 2017).
1. Conflicting spaces Geographies of the First World War Part 1: Rethinking, and Looking Beyond the Front Line 2. Congested terrain: contested memories. Visualising the multiple spaces of war and remembrance 3. Remembering the anti-war movement: contesting the war and fighting the class struggle on Clydeside 4. The First World War in Palestine: biographies and memoirs of Muslims, Jews, and Christians 5. Malta in the First World War: an appraisal through cartography and local newspapers 6. Asias Great War: A Shared Experience Part 2: Commemorative Spaces 7. The art of war display the Imperial War Museums First World War galleries, 2014 8. Commemorative cartographies, citizen cartographers and WW1 community engagement 9. Affective ecologies of the post-historical present in the Western Front dominion war memorials 10. Local complications: Anzac commemoration, education and tourism at Melbournes Shrine of Remembrance 11. To leave a wooden poppy cross of our own: First World War battlefield spaces in the era of post-living memory 12. Witnessing the First World War in Britain: new spaces of remembrance 13. Reflecting on the Great War 1914-2019: How has it been defined, how has it been commemorated, how should it be remembered? 14. Afterword: The mobilization of memory 1917-2014