Focus on Geography
© 2014 American Geographical Society of New York
Edited By: Dr. Tom Bell and Dr. Peggy Gripshover
Online ISSN: 1949-8535
Associated Title(s): Geographical Review
Recently Published Articles
- You have free access to this contentFinding Honduras' Forgotten Camino Real: Persistence of a Dream (pages 1–10)
Craig S. Revels
Article first published online: 13 FEB 2015 | DOI: 10.1111/foge.12044
This article considers the legacy of one of Honduras' nearly forgotten caminos (roads), from the colonial capital of Comayagua to the most important early port of Trujillo.
- You have free access to this contentA Picture is Worth 980 Words: Sign of the Times: Mother of the Savior Lutheran Church, Dearborn, Michigan (pages 46–48)
William L. Kiskowski
Article first published online: 13 FEB 2015 | DOI: 10.1111/foge.12048
An essay on the changing religious and ethnic composition of the Arab communities in Dearborn, Michigan.
- You have free access to this contentThe Wadden Sea: An Intertidal Ecosystem of Global Importance (pages 27–35)
Heike C. Alberts
Article first published online: 13 FEB 2015 | DOI: 10.1111/foge.12046
The author explores the ecosystems of the Wadden Sea, an area of intertidal mudflats on the Dutch, German, and Danish coasts--a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
- You have free access to this contentEvolving Ethnic Settlements in Queens: Historical and Current Forces Reshaping Human Geography (pages 11–26)
Brendan McGovern and John W. Frazier
Article first published online: 13 FEB 2015 | DOI: 10.1111/foge.12045
An examination of traditional ethnic enclaves in Queens, New York, contemporary Asian ethnic place remaking, ethnic tensions and new multicultural enclaves.
- You have free access to this contentRural Development: The Economic Potentials of Haiti's “Lakou” System. (pages 36–45)
Article first published online: 13 FEB 2015 | DOI: 10.1111/foge.12047
This research investigates the economic viability of Haiti's Lakou System, a living arrangement created by former slaves after the Haitian Revolution which led to an independent Haiti in 1804.