geography can be
productively understood as emerging within the context of a widely heralded ‘affective turn’ in the field (Thrift 2008). As a result of this development, the emotional,
experiential and embodied dimensions of space are foregrounded not only as a new
EU cross-border Passagenwerk
frontier for empirical analysis but as useful in setting ambitious social-theoretical
agendas aiming beyond the perceived limitations associated with traditional political-economy perspectives (Pile 2010; Jones and Evans 2012; Navaro-Yashin 2012;
Sparke 2012). A lively
), pp. 30–44.
See the original presentation of P. H. Wicksteed, The Common Sense
of PoliticalEconomy (London: Macmillan, 1910); the second chapter
is also available at www.econlib.org/library/Wicksteed/wkCS2.html#
Book I,Ch.2 (accessed 28 November 2013).
See A. W. Neal, ‘Cutting off the king’s head: Foucault’s “Society Must
Be Defended” and the problem of sovereignty’, Alternatives: Global,
Local, Political, 29:4 (2004), pp. 373–98.
Lemke, Biopolitics, pp. 40–4; and see Achillle Mbembe’s reading of
Bataille with regard to death and sovereignty, ‘Necropolitics