September issue of Antipode out now

Here it is, Antipode 46(4), and it’s a good ‘un…

The first six papers form a superb symposium; organised by Durham University’s Gordon MacLeod and Colin McFarlane, ‘Grammars of Urban Injustice‘ includes:

Does the Punitive Need the Supportive? A Sympathetic Critique of Current Grammars of Urban Injustice by Geoff DeVerteuil;

Modes of Attentiveness: Reading for Difference in Geographies of Homelessness by Jon May and Paul Cloke;

The Urban Injustices of New Labour’s “New Urban Renewal”: The Case of the Aylesbury Estate in London by Loretta Lees;

The Myth of “Broken Britain”: Welfare Reform and the Production of Ignorance by Tom Slater;

From Politicization to Policing: The Rise and Decline of New Social Movements in Amsterdam and Paris by Justus Uitermark and Walter Nicholls; and

Building a City For “The People”: The Politics of Alliance-Building in the Sydney Green Ban Movement by Kurt Iveson.

The next six contribute to some long-running conversations in critical geography:

Rent, Real Estate, and Flood Mitigation in New Orleans East by Vern Baxter;

Why Indians Vote: Reflections on Rights, Citizenship, and Democracy from a Tamil Nadu Village by Grace Carswell and Geert De Neve;

On the Performativity of Pill Pricing: Theory and Reality in the Economics of Global Pharmaceuticalization by Brett Christophers;

How Finance Penetrates its Other: A Cautionary Tale on the Financialization of a Dutch University by Ewald Engelen, Rodrigo Fernandez and Reijer Hendrikse;

Urban Community Gardens as Spaces of Citizenship by Rina Ghose and Margaret Pettygrove; and

Primitive Accumulation and the Production of Abstract Space: Nineteenth-century Mire Reclamation on Gotland by Tom Mels.