Geographical Review

The Geographical Review is a quarterly peer-reviewed academic journal published by Wiley-Blackwell on behalf of the American Geographical Society. It covers all aspects of geography. The "Geographical Record" section presents short articles on current topical and regional issues. Each issue also includes reviews of recent books, monographs, and atlases in geography and related fields. The editor-in-chief is David H. Kaplan (Kent State University). According to the Journal Citation Reports, the journal has a 2014 5 year impact factor of 1.061.[1]

Geographical Review
The flagship journal of the American Geographical Society
DisciplineGeography
LanguageEnglish
Edited byDavid H. Kaplan
Publication details
History1916-present
Publisher
Wiley-Blackwell on behalf of the American Geographical Society (United States)
FrequencyQuarterly
0.750 (2014)
Standard abbreviations
ISO 4Geogr. Rev.
Indexing
CODENGEORAD
ISSN0016-7428 (print)
1931-0846 (web)
LCCN17015422
JSTOR00167428
OCLC no.224456890
Links

History

In 1852, the American Geographical Society began publishing its first academic journal, the Bulletin [and Journal] of the American Geographical Society.[2] This publication continued through 1915, when it was succeeded by the Geographical Review.[3]

Notable contributors include Robert J. Flaherty, who introduced the concept for Nanook of the North in his contributions to Geographical Review,[4] Mark Jefferson, who was the chief cartographer of the American Delegation to the Paris Peace Conference in 1919 and presented his article The Law of the Primate City in the 1939, as well as Dr. Martin Pasqualetti who in 2011 introduced his theory on Social Barriers to Renewable Energy Landscapes.

References

  1. "Geographical Review". 2011 Journal Citation Reports. Web of Science (Science ed.). Thomson Reuters. 2013.
  2. "Geography in America Timeline". gwu.edu. Retrieved 2010-06-17.
  3. Brooks, Arthur, Index to the Bulletin of the American Geographical Society: 1852-1915 (1918) New York: American Geographical Society.
  4. "Map of Belcher Islands". World Digital Library. 1909. Retrieved 2013-06-03.
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