Recent submissions

The city of shades, Tomás Criado and Santiago Orrego
Embodying the Pipeline, Lucy Thompson
Landscaping pavements, Tomás Criado and Santiago Orrego

Submission map

Who is GEOZONe?

GEOZONe – Geography Zine Organizing Network – is a transnational collective archiving zines and print ephemera broadly concerned with geography. We aim to make these materials available for download, print, and distribution in academic and activist spaces across the globe.

How does it work?

Anyone can access the zines held in the collection: you can explore the collection by tags, location, or language.

Creators can submit relevant material to be hosted on GEOZONe (see submission instructions). We ask that, where possible, zines are formatted for both digital circulation and as ready-to-print files with instructions for printing and folding, if necessary.

We strongly encourage readers to print and distribte materials as they see fit. We hope you will incorporate them into your classrooms, reading groups, and networks. You can follow us on instagram to receive periodic updates about new zines and any events or projects associated with the network.

What is this about?

This zine collection is curated by human geographers and is focused on geography, broadly defined. We welcome submissions under the following categories—and those we have yet to imagine.

Transforming geography and the university:

decolonizing and queering the university, resisting ableism, racism, and classism in higher education, organizing against the neoliberal corporate colonial university, etc.

Geographic topics:

space, place, environment, climate, housing, cities, the state, borders, policing, embodiment, social movements, geopolitics, diaspora, etc.

Spatial politics:

space- and place-based praxis, particularly grassroots activist organizing. We especially welcome how-tos, stories of resistance, and reflections from the blockade.

Geographic methods and ways of knowing:

critical and/or experimental methods and methodologies, epistemologies, and ways of doing geography differently, including those identified as decolonial, Black, Indigenous, antiracist, queer, crip, feminist, etc.


An archive of mayhem-making zines and radical geographic print ephemera