human geography


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human geography

[¦yü·mən jē¦äg·rə·fē]
(geography)
The study of the characteristics and phenomena of the earth's surface that relate directly to or are due to human activities. Also known as anthropogeography.
References in periodicals archive ?
Specialist Human Geography teaching includes transport and mobility, rural sustainability and low carbon society and specialist Physical Geography courses include hydrology, glaciology and environmental change (palaeoecology).
Human geography is represented by those features of the environment which are valuable because they offer proximity to households and businesses whereby people can work, shop, be entertained, and give and receive all sorts of services.
It contains six chapters in history, civilization, literature, culture, heritage, arts, natural and human geography and contemporary Oman.
That message is beginning to sink in at districts and larger institutions around the country, including the College Board, which since 2001 has offered an AP exam in human geography that covers a curriculum worlds apart from what was taught years ago.
Regulators said between 2001 and 2010 the test changed so there were fewer scientific questions and more questions on human geography.
She graduated from Sheffield Hallam University in 2008 with a BA (Hons) in human geography.
Ruth Evans, Lecturer in Human Geography, Dr Sarah Cardey, Lecturer in International Development, Colin Campbell, International Study and Language Centre & Clare Furneaux from the Department of Applied Linguistics.
The human geography graduate is currently finishing off her Masters dissertation at Newcastle University and started work this month for Explain three days a week until she takes a full-time job in September.
Critical, interpretive human geography is not "beyond science.
The film and photos show not just the attempt to climb Everest, but also the recruitment of Sherpas in Darjeeling and meeting the lamas who gave permission for the assault on the mountain," said Felix Driver, professor of human geography at Royal Holloway, London University.
Richard Kotter, senior lecturer in human geography, said: "We are delighted that TyneMet approached us to work on this project as young people are the future in terms of how our societies will, from now on and for some time to come, try and come to terms with the real processes of global environmental changes across borders.
Danny Dorling, professor of human geography at Sheffield University said: "Young people are set to bear the brunt of Britain's economic meltdown.

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