Those following this school of thought focus mainly on the physical cultural world, such as buildings, parks, and architecture, in non-modern and rural communities.
Geography is the study of the physical and cultural components of the world.
While physical geography pertains to the natural forces and landscapes of the world, cultural geography, also called human geography, studies the human characteristics of a location and how these in turn relate and are affected by the natural world.
First divided from the total field of Geography by Berkeley professor Carl Saver, it has since been divided into three branches: the Traditional Berkeley School, new cultural geography, and "more-than-representational" geographies.
Traditional Cultural Geography also known as Berkeley School is rooted in the belief that societies and cultures grow out of a landscape and also reshape the landscape.
Spain Criteria: (i)(iii)(iv) Located at the heart of Andalusia in southern Spain, the site comprises three megalithic monuments: the Menga and Viera dolmens and the Tholos of El Romeral, and two natural monuments: the Peña de los Enamorados and El Torcal mountainous formations, which are landmarks within the property.
Built during the Neolithic and Bronze Age out of large stone blocks, these monuments form chambers with lintelled roofs or false cupolas.
These three tombs, buried beneath their original earth tumuli, are one of the most remarkable architectural works of European prehistory and one of the most important examples of European Megalithism.
The site consists of a group of Georgian-style naval buildings and structures, set within a walled enclosure.
The natural environment of this side of the island of Antigua, with its deep, narrow bays surrounded by highlands, offered shelter from hurricanes and was ideal for repairing ships.
The construction of the Dockyard by the British navy would not have been possible without the labour of generations of enslaved Africans since the end of the 18th Turkey Criteria: (ii)(iii)(iv) This site is located on a secluded plateau of northeast Turkey overlooking a ravine that forms a natural border with Armenia.
This medieval city combines residential, religious and military structures, characteristic of a medieval urbanism built up over the centuries by Christian and then Muslim dynasties.