David Harvey : biography
David Harvey (born 31 October 1935, Gillingham, Kent, England) is the Distinguished Professor of Anthropology and Geography at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York (CUNY). A leading social theorist of international standing, he received his PhD in Geography from the University of Cambridge in 1961. Widely influential, he is among the top 20 most cited authors in the humanities.Gill, J. (2009) , Times Higher Education, 26 March 2009. In addition, he is the world’s most cited academic geographer, and the author of many books and essays that have been prominent in the development of modern geography as a discipline. His work has contributed greatly to broad social and political debate; most recently he has been credited with restoring social class and Marxist methods as serious methodological tools in the critique of global capitalism. He is a leading proponent of the idea of the right to the city, as well as a member of the Interim Committee for the emerging International Organization for a Participatory Society.’ Retrieved 2012-3-31
In 2007, Harvey was listed as the 18th most-cited intellectual of all time in the humanities and social sciences by The Times Higher Education Guide.
Articles, lectures and interviews
- Harvey, D. 2000. . The Fourth Megacities Lecture. The Hague.
- Merrifield, A. 2002. David Harvey: The Geopolitics of Urbanization. In Metromarxism: A Marxist Tale of the City. New York: Routledge.
- Harvey, D. 2002. Chapter in Geographical Voices: Fourteen Autobiographical Essays. Ed. p Gould and FR Pitts. Syracuse University Press.
- Harvey, D. and Kreisler, H. 2004. . Conversations with History. Institute of International Studies, UC Berkeley.
- Castree, N. 2004. David Harvey. In Key Thinkers on Space and Place, eds. Hubbard, Kitchin, Valentine. Sage Pubs.
- Castree, N., Essletzbichler, J., Brenner, N. 2004. "Symposium: David Harvey’s ‘The Limits to Capital’: Two Decades On." Antipode 36(3):400–549.
- Harvey, D. 2005. . University of Chicago Center for International Studies Beyond the Headlines Series. 26 October 2005.
- Harvey, D. and Choonara, J. 2006. , an interview in SR magazine covering Harvey’s account of neoliberalism and class.
- Jones, J.P. III, T.Mangieri, M.McCourt, S.Moore, K.Park, M.Pryce-Jones, K.Woodward. 2006. David Harvey Live. New York: Continuum.
- Castree, N. and Gregory, D. 2006. David Harvey: a Critical Reader. Oxford: Blackwell.
- Harvey, D. 2006. . Middlebury College, Rohatyn Center for International Affairs Symposium, "Urban Landscapes: The Politics of Expression". 29 September 2006.
- Ashman, S. 2006. "Symposium: On David Harvey’s ‘The New Imperialism’." Historical Materialism 14(4): 3–166.
- Lilley, S. 2006 MR Zine 19 June 2006.
- Harvey, D. 2006. . 22nd Annual University of Pennsylvania Urban Studies Public Lecture. 2 November 2006.
- Harvey, D. 2007. . Lecture at Dickinson College, sponsored by the Clarke Forum for Contemporary Issues. 1 Feb 2007.
- Harvey, D., Arrighi, G., Andreas, J., 2008. . 5 March 2008. Red Emma’s of Baltimore.
- Harvey, D. 2008 An open course consisting of a close reading of the text of Marx’s Capital Volume I in 13 video lectures by David Harvey.
- Escobar, P., 2008 The Real News Network 19 August 2008.
- Schouten, P., 2008 Theory Talks 9 October 2008.
- Harvey, D. 2008 , ‘New Left Review’, October 2008
- Harvey, D. 2008. . A lecture at City University of New York Graduate Center on 14 November 2008
- Harvey, D. 2008. . A lecture at City University of New York Graduate Center on 29 October 2008
- Harvey, D. 2009. . 12 January 2009.
- Harvey, D. 2009. Development and Change. Institute of Social Studies, The Hague. 15 December 2009.
- Harvey, D. 2009. . Draws heavily on his forthcoming [April 2010] book,. 16 December 2009.
- Harvey, D. 2010. Lecture given at the RSA, London. Provides a concise overview of the argument presented in . Includes question and answer session after lecture. 26 April 2010.
- Harvey, D. 2010. Animated (and abridged) version of 2010 RSA Lecture above. Concise and humorous introduction to Harvey’s thought on the 2007–08 economic crisis. 28 June 2010.