This wide-ranging Handbook is the first major compilation of the theoretical and empirical research that is forging the new and exciting paradigm of evolutionary economic geography.
The book's distinguished contributors set out the theoretical, methodological and empirical foundations of an evolutionary perspective on the economic landscape. In so doing, they explore the interplay between organizational dynamics, industrial dynamics and space; analyze the nature and spatial evolution of networks; address the evolution of institutions in territorial contexts; and explore the evolution of agglomerations and clusters.
This original reference work will undoubtedly play an important and formative role in influencing the future research agenda of evolutionary economic geography. It will strongly appeal to scholars, researchers and students in economic geography, regional economics, evolutionary economics, industrial economics, management and organizational studies, and related fields.
Contributors: C. Antonelli, R. Boschma, G. Bottazzi, S. Breschi, U. Cantner, G. Cioccarelli, P. Cooke, M.S. Dahl, B. Dalum, C. de Laurentis, S. Denicolai, P. Dindo, J. Essletzbichler, L. Fleming, K. Frenken, E. Giuliani, J. Glückler, H. Graf, R. Hassink, S. Iammarino, J. Lambooy, C. Lenzi, F. Lissoni, A. Malmberg, R. Martin, P. Maskell, P. McCann, C.R. Østergaard, D.L. Rigby, J.W. Rivkin, E.W. Schamp, J. Simmie, O. Sorenson, U. Staber, E. Stam, S. Strambach, P. Sunley, A. Vezzulli, A. Zucchella
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Edited by Ron Boschma, Department of Economic Geography and Urban and Regional research centre Utrecht (URU), Utrecht University, the Netherlands and Ron Martin, Department of Geography and St Catharine's College, University of Cambridge, UKReview:
The Handbook of Evolutionary Economic Geography is a comprehensive collection of topics in the newly emerging paradigm of evolutionary economic geography. . . The introduction, like those in any good collection, links up the papers in this Handbook by the basis of an evolutionary thinking behind the wide scales of topics. . . the 24 articles included in The Handbook of Evolutionary Economic Geography have a wide coverage of varying angles, all of which shed light on this emerging paradigm from different aspects. . . this book has definitely achieved its goal of ''playing a formative role in influencing the future research agenda in this area''. It is therefore highly recommended to researchers who want to dip further into evolutionary economic geography or those who simply want to get an overall profile of its development. --Tian Miao, Growth and Change
[T]he Handbook is a very significant achievement in that it provides a thorough and detailed overview of the EEG project through the insights of its leading thinkers and practitioners. As such, it is crucial reading both for scholars who are already using evolutionary ideas in their research and for ones curious about what EEG is and why other economic geographers and regional scientists should pay attention to it. --James T. Murphy, Journal of Regional Science
The Handbook of Evolutionary Economic Geography represents an important and authoritative statement of the ''state of the art'' in the field of EEG. It can be recommended as key resource for researchers in economic geography and spatial economics. --Danny Mackinnon, Regional Studies
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