Your Human Geography Dissertation: Designing, Doing, Delivering

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Kimberley Peters

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    Dedication

    For my students, past and present

    Praise for the Book

    ‘This excellent new text guides students carefully, intelligently and sympathetically through the process of doing a human geography dissertation. It offers grounded advice - from the question of what a dissertation is, to the mechanics of data analysis - which will be indispensable for students researching the full diversity of topics covered by contemporary human geography. The insights, advice and reflections from both previous students and academic staff who currently teach human geography add valuable insights that will both reassure students and help them avoid making common mistakes.’

    Peter Kraftl, Professor of Human Geography, University of Birmingham

    ‘This book will be an invaluable read for all Human Geography dissertation students. It conveys the excitement and possibilities of Human Geography research, whilst also alerting the reader to its challenges and pitfalls. This is certainly not a generic “how to do your dissertation” textbook; instead it engages with Human Geography as a discipline and the role of the dissertation student as a producer of geographic knowledge. The book’s clear sections on designing, doing and delivering your dissertation, have useful examples, include input from the author’s students themselves, making this an accessible and comprehensive text.’

    Katie Willis, Professor of Human Geography, Royal Holloway, University of London

    ‘Kim Peters has written a much needed book that will be of great value to Geography students undertaking what is often the most challenging part of their degree, the dissertation. As a Geography lecturer I have often wished that a book such as this existed. Your Human Geography Dissertation goes way beyond a standard examination of the pros and cons of different research methods, covering a range of topics from the identification of dissertation subjects and the development of research questions through gathering data and writing up. It is a readable and highly accessible text full of helpful detail, practical advice and useful examples. Thank you Kim!’

    Jo Little, Professor in Geography, University of Exeter

    About the Author

    Kim is a Lecturer in Human Geography at the University of Liverpool. She has previously held lecturing posts at Aberystwyth University and the University of Sheffield, following the completion of a PhD at Royal Holloway, University of London in 2012. Before becoming an academic Kim worked as a transport planner, civil servant and as a sales advisor in a London bike store. In her spare time she enjoys road cycling and visiting the coast. Kim’s research focuses on the social, cultural and political organisation and use of maritime space and the geographies of mobilities. She has published widely in this area, including the co-edited books, Waterworlds: Human Geographies of the Ocean (Ashgate, 2014); The Mobilities of Ships (Routledge, 2015); and Carceral Mobilities (Routledge, 2017). She teaches in this area as well as more broadly on research methods and dissertation training. This is Kim’s first textbook.

    Other Contributors

    Jonathan Duckett is a Human Geography PhD student at Loughborough University. His current research focuses on Scottish youth citizenship and national identity in relation to the cultural and political events of the Glasgow 2014 Commonwealth Games and the Scottish Independence Referendum.

    Cordelia Freeman is a Teaching Associate in the School of Geography at the University of Nottingham. Her PhD was an examination of the history of violence on the Chile–Peru border and her work continues to explore themes of international diplomacy, military violence, and the biopolitics of health in the Latin American borderlands. Cordelia teaches on a number of political, historical, and cultural geography modules as well as research methods.

    Amy Jones studies Human Geography at Swansea University, UK. Amy’s doctoral research focuses on the physical act of walking the Wales Coast Path, investigating the ways in which experiences of the path are understood, felt and sensed through bodily actions and the ways in which performances of walking shape the people and places involved.

    Sam Saville holds a BA in Human Geography, and MSc in Architecture: Advanced Environmental and Energy Studies. She has worked as an energy advisor (at the Centre for Sustainable Energy) and as a researcher and tutor at the Centre for Alternative Technology and as a visiting lecturer at Chester University. Currently she is a research assistant for the ERC-funded Global-Rural project and is completing a PhD in Human Geography at Aberystwyth University.

    Robert Sheargold completed a BA in Human Geography at Aberystwyth University and a MA in Cultural Geography at Royal Holloway, University of London. He is currently working in London. He is interested in the relationship between mental well-being, product design and user experience research.

    Emma Spence is a PhD student in the School of Geography and Planning at Cardiff University. Emma’s research focuses upon elite and superrich mobility in the context of the luxury superyachting industry. She has published articles on this topic in the journals Area and Mobilities.

    Rachael Squire is a Lecturer in Human Geography at Royal Holloway University. Her research interests centre on the geopolitics of undersea space with a specific focus on undersea habitats and US Navy experimental diving during the Cold War. More broadly, Rachael is interested in the intersections between extreme environments and the body, subterranean geopolitics, and ideas pertaining to ‘territorial volume’.

    Will Wright has recently completed a PhD in the Department of Geography at the University of Sheffield exploring the ongoing social and cultural legacies of the 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami in Sri Lanka. Will’s broader research interests include postcolonial theory and the politics of knowledge production, social and cultural geographies of the sea, and critical tourism and development studies. He has also taught at undergraduate and postgraduate levels at the University of Sheffield.

    Acknowledgements

    This book has taken an incredibly long time to write. As an early-career academic, when I started out, I was confident in my ability to get the job done quickly. But as more experienced scholars told me (and they were right) it would take me longer than I imagined. My own expectations for what I hoped and wanted for the book held me back as I struggled to ‘get it right’. I couldn’t find the right voice, the right tone. I couldn’t, at times, find the right words. And I wanted it to be right. This book has been a real passion – something for my own students, and something for the students of my colleagues. I wanted it to be right, for them. I hope that the following pages can guide, reassure and inspire. Any omissions, errors or shortcomings are my entirely own.

    In trying to ‘get it right’ I have a number of people to thank for their influence, involvement and patience in the writing of this book. The first academic book I read cover-to-cover was Tim Cresswell’s In Place/Out of Place. That text enlivened the geographer in me. Tim has been an important influence, both in terms of supervising my research but also in acting as an inspiration for how I hoped I might be able to someday write. I hope that this book goes at least a small way in meeting that aspiration.

    I have also been fortunate enough to have benefited from working with a wonderful and supportive group of colleagues at Aberystwyth University who have watched this book develop from its inception: Liz Gagen, Jesse Heley, Laura Jones, Rhys Jones, Rhys Dafydd Jones, Mitch Rose, Marc Welsh, Mark Whitehead and Mike Woods. Particular thanks go to Gareth Hoskins who introduced me to the literature on writing practice used in Chapter 11, and Peter Merriman, who has been a significant source of encouragement throughout the writing process. I am also grateful to Andy Hardy and Rachel Smedley for their careful proof-reading of sections of Chapters 7 and 10 and to Will Andrews, Greg Thomas and the PhD cohort who helped me to develop new approaches to methods teaching. It was my teaching at Aberystwyth that provided the idea and context for this book and I will always be grateful for my time working in such a vibrant department.

    I would also like to thank those from the wider academy who have assisted in helping me reach the finish line with this book. Firstly, my thanks go to Jon Anderson and Philip Crang who separately supervised my human geography dissertations, but together taught me what a dissertation is, and should be! My particular thanks also go to Jen Dickinson, Mark Holton, Innes Keighren, Sarah Mills, Jeanette Clarkin-Phillips, Sophie Wynne-Jones, Catherine Cottrell-Studemeyer, Andy Davies and Kevin Grove who, at various stages, have each offered a listening ear and a willing engagement with the project. I am also grateful for the broader academic support received as I completed the manuscript, with thanks to Jo Little, Peter Jackson, Katie Willis, Mike Brown, Peter Kraftl, Hilary Geoghegan, Peter Adey, Dominique Moran and Philip Steinberg. I would also like to express my thanks to the external reviewers who read this book at the proposal stage and as I completed draft chapters. Your feedback has been invaluable. Special thanks go to Jennifer Turner for providing the cover image for the book and for assisting me with the collation and formatting of images used in the text. Further thanks go to my colleagues at the University of Liverpool, and to the those at the University of Waikato, who enabled me the time and space to finally finish the manuscript.

    I am also grateful to the contributors – those who have recently completed their degrees, current PhD students, and early-career scholars – in offering their time to provide recent graduate guidance. Being placed so close to the research process, these reflections have elevated many sections of the book with thoughtful and considered insights. I am also thankful for my students who – for the past 6 years – have continually amazed me with their ideas, their passion for geography and for pushing me to think of ways to make teaching practice more interesting!

    Importantly, I would like to thank Robert Rojek at SAGE for his absolute patience and for putting his trust in this project from the moment he received my first email. Significant thanks must also go to Matthew Oldfield for his regular emails, swift responses to my numerous queries, and his words of encouragement which kept me (more or less) on track. My appreciation also goes to those who have been central to the production and marketing of the book and the development of the Companion Website, including Katherine Haw, Catja Pafort, Sally Ransom and Chloe Statham, and all those behind the scenes who have helped to make this book better than I could have ever hoped.

    And finally, to Jennifer, who I owe the greatest thanks. You were there at the very beginning. You were there at the end. Your unwavering belief and constant support has sustained me throughout.

    Kimberley Peters, Leicester, 2016.

    About the Companion Website

    As you read the book, don’t forget to Go Online! and visit the companion website at http://study.sagepub.com/yourhumangeography.

    On the site, you’ll find lots of helpful information and support, including:

    • Videos of leading lecturers offering their top dissertation tips
    • Links to useful free SAGE journal articles
    • Great research resources including timetables, budgets and referencing guides
    • ‘Graduate Guidance’ reflections on previous dissertation experiences
    • Links to useful websites
    • Take home messages for each step in the dissertation process
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