- Visiting Scholars
- Real Utopias
- Social Cinema
- Labor & Working Class Studies
- FORWARD 2018
Tag: Social Change
Trends in the Development of Social Citizenship
November 6, 1989, 3:30PM, 8417 Social Sciences
National Varieties & American Exceptionalism in Welfare State Development
November 8, 1989, 3:30PM, 8417 Social Science
The Political Economy of Postwar Unemployment
November 19, 1989, 3:30PM, 8417 Social Science
Invisible Walls: Barriers to Building a Social Change Movement
October 12, 1998, 3:30PM, 8417 Social Sciences
Building Unity For Real Democracy: Strategies for Organizing a Movement
October 14, 1998, 3:30PM, 8417 Social Science
Seminar for Students and Faculty
October 15, 1998, 12:20PM, 8108 Social Science
"Crisis Theory and the Current Conjuncture"
Tuesday, November 9, 4pm, 5208 Social Science
"A Commentary on Marx's Method"
Wednesday, November 10, 4pm, 8417 Social Science
Open Seminar for Students, Faculty, and Public
Thursday, November 11, 12:20pm, 3470 Social Science
This visit is part of an eight part series titled "RENEWING SOCIALISM FOR THE 21st CENTURY: ALTERNATIVES TO CAPITALISM AND HOW TO GET THERE"
Co-sponsored by Global Studies and the UW Geography Department
DAVID HARVEY is Distinguished Professor at the City University of New York (CUNY) and Director of The Center for Place, Culture and Politics. Professor Harvey is a leading theorist in the field of urban studies whom Library Journal called "one of the most influential geographers of the later twentieth century." He was formerly professor of geography at Johns Hopkins, a Miliband Fellow at the London School of Economics, and Halford Mackinder Professor of Geography at Oxford. His reflections on the importance of space and place (and more recently "nature") have attracted considerable attention across the humanities and social sciences. His highly influential books include Social Justice and the City (1973); The Limits to Capital (1982); The Condition of Postmodernity (1989); Justice, Nature, and the Geography of Difference (1996); Spaces of Hope (2000); and Spaces of Capital: Towards a Critical Geography (2001); The New Imperialism (2003); and Spaces of Global Capitalism (2006). His most recent book is The Enigma of Capital and the Crises of Capitalism (Oxford University Press, 2010).