American Geographical Imagination and the Cold War


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Essay #: 053882
Total text length is 6,687 characters (approximately 4.6 pages).

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The beginning:
American Geographical Imagination and the Cold War
This paper is a 1000 word paper on the American geographical imagination and the Cold War. The paper will use the idea of the geographical imagination to interpret one of the key events of the Cold War; that event is the Cuban Missile Crisis of 1962. In the course of the essay, some critical tasks will be completed: the paper will look at what Agnew and Sharp have to say about the geographical imagination; in the course of doing so, it will be briefly noted how their ideas apply to the development of the American political, economic and social worlds. Two other scholarly sources will also be utilized in the course of addressing this paper’s underlying objectives. Overall, the essay...
The end:
.....viet missile campaign being challenged forcefully – even if that risked a nuclear war which would imperil the well-being and very existence of both superpowers. Without a doubt, to understand America one must understand its geographic imagination and the Cuban Missile Crisis.
Agnew, John, and Joanna Sharp. “America, Frontier nation: from abstract space to worldly place.” Ed. John Agnew and Joanna Sharp. American Space, American Place. Edinburgh: (publisher not provided) 2000. 79-107.
Ceyba, R.J. “Terrorism – made in USSR.” Journal of Security Administration, 5.1 (1982): 75-85.
Inman, S.G., & Irvin Stewart. “Pan-American conferences and their results.” Southwestern Political and Social Science Quarterly, 4.3 (1923): 238-266.