This book is designed to extend the field of organizational learning in several ways.
The contributors from three continents bring different perspectives on processes and outcomes of knowledge creation and sharing in and between organizations in diverse contexts.
They use approaches and concepts from numerous disciplines including the arts, economics, geography, organizational studies, psychology, and sociology.
The contributions enrich the spatial turn in organization studies by offering fresh insights for researchers who seek to attend to the contextual dimensions of the phenomena they are studying.
They provide examples of organizational places and spaces that have not yet received sufficient attention, as diverse as temporary international organizations and computer screens.