ABSTRACT. Zierhofer says that traditional geography took space as a container, as a cause, and as a consequence of activities. Sauer argues that the geographic bent rests on seeing and thinking about what is in the landscape, what has technically been called the content of the earth's surface. Proctor observes that geography embodies tensions central to the paradoxical nature of human dwelling on earth from which questions of environmental ethics arise. Morikawa analyzes the present situation of reconsidering the space concept, with special reference to German-speaking countries characterized by somewhat unique development of geographical thoughts since World War II.


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