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Le regard des géographes français sur la vigne et le vin (fin du xix e -xx e siècle) / French geographers' attitude to vine and wine (late 19th-20th century)

Raphaël Schirmer
Annales de Géographie
109e Année, No. 614/615, LA NOUVELLE PLANÈTE DES VINS (juillet-octobre 2000), pp. 345-363
Published by: Armand Colin
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/23455753
Page Count: 19
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Since scans are not currently available to screen readers, please contact JSTOR User Support for access. We'll provide a PDF copy for your screen reader.
Le regard des géographes français sur la vigne et le vin (fin du xix
          e
          -xx
          e
          siècle) / French geographers' attitude to vine and wine (late 19th-20th century)
Preview not available

Abstract

Le regard des géographes français sur la vigne et le vin connaît une évolution historique particulière. Paul Vidal de La Blache est essentiel pour comprendre les origines de ce sujet de recherche. Roger Dion s'inscrit dans sa filiation, mais renouvelle considérablement les approches, à tel point qu'il devient incontournable. Les géographes qui lui succèdent, à trop vouloir le critiquer, figent leur pensée dans la querelle nature / culture. De ce fait, l'étude de la vigne et du vin paraît de plus en plus marginalisée au sein de la discipline, notamment par la nouvelle géographie. Ce n'est que dans un second temps que sont renouvelées les analyses, en particulier grâce à la géographie culturelle. From a historical point of view, the way French geographers have considered vine and wine through times has developed permanently. Paul Vidal de La Blache is essential to understand the origins of this research topic. Roger Dion both took after Vidal and considerably updated approaches to the subject. His contribution was so important that later geographers would do little more than criticise his work and pursue the rigid nature versus culture argument. Consequently, the study of wine became more and more marginal to the geographic field, especially with «new geography» currents. Howerver, cultural geography has recently contributed to renew the debate.

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