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. (DeLillo, 2010: 101) Those urges to capture everything, to mark nodes, ways and relations, to monopolise movement cartographically, to laud diagrammatically over Witham as Captain James Cook did so in Botany Bay, Australia (Carter, 1987); where do these urges come from? In part, they stem from the discursive and cultural baggage that has become welded to cartography; the discipline’s associations with colonialism, monopoly and meta-narrative. Importantly, the focus of this chapter on the experiential is not meant as a disavowal of other well-known linguistic and

in Time for mapping