Your Human Geography Dissertation: Designing, Doing, Delivering
Publication Year: 2017
An undergraduate dissertation is your opportunity to engage with geographical research, first-hand. But completing a student project can be a stressful and complex process. Your Human Geography Dissertation breaks the task down into three helpful stages: • Designing: Deciding on your approach, your topic and your research question, and ensuring your project is feasible • Doing: Situating your research and selecting the best methods for your dissertation project • Delivering: Dealing with data and writing up your findings With information and task boxes, soundbites offering student insight and guidance, and links to online materials, this book offers a complete and accessible overview of the key skills needed to prepare, research, and write a successful human geography dissertation.
- Front Matter
- Back Matter
- Subject Index
- Chapter 1: Your human geography dissertation: An introduction
- DESIGNING YOUR HUMAN GEOGRAPHY DISSERTATION
- Chapter 2: Starting out: Identifying your approach
- Chapter 3: Getting going: Finding a topic
- Chapter 4: The next step: Developing your research question
- Chapter 5: Final preparations: Is your project workable?
- DOING YOUR HUMAN GEOGRAPHY DISSERTATION
- Chapter 6: Doing reflexive research: Situating your dissertation
- Chapter 7: Making research happen: The methods glossary
- Chapter 8: More on methods: Approaching complex social worlds
- Chapter 9: Selecting your methods: How to make the right choices
- DELIVERING YOUR HUMAN GEOGRAPHY DISSERTATION
- Chapter 10: Dealing with data: Approaching analysis
- Chapter 11: Writing up: Where to start and how to finish
- Chapter 12: The last hurdle: Final considerations
SAGE Publications Ltd
1 Oliver’s Yard
55 City Road
London EC1Y 1SP
SAGE Publications Inc.
2455 Teller Road
Thousand Oaks, California 91320
SAGE Publications India Pvt Ltd
B 1/I 1 Mohan Cooperative Industrial Area
New Delhi 110 044
SAGE Publications Asia-Pacific Pte Ltd
3 Church Street
#10-04 Samsung Hub
© Kimberley Peters 2017
First published 2017
Apart from any fair dealing for the purposes of research or private study, or criticism or review, as permitted under the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act, 1988, this publication may be reproduced, stored or transmitted in any form, or by any means, only with the prior permission in writing of the publishers, or in the case of reprographic reproduction, in accordance with the terms of licences issued by the Copyright Licensing Agency. Enquiries concerning reproduction outside those terms should be sent to the publishers.
Library of Congress Control Number: 2016944499
British Library Cataloguing in Publication data
A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library
ISBN 978-1-4462-9520-5 (pbk)
Editor: Robert Rojek
Editorial assistant: Matthew Oldfield
Production editor: Katherine Haw
Copyeditor: Catja Pafort
Indexer: Judith Lavender
Marketing manager: Sally Ransom
Cover design: Stephanie Guyaz
Typeset by: C&M Digitals (P) Ltd, Chennai, India
Printed in the UK
For my students, past and present
Praise for the Book[Page v]
‘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[Page vi]
About the Author
Other Contributors[Page xi]
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.
[Page xii]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.
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 [Page xiv]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.
List of Figures[Page xv]
- 4.1 Visualising the dissertation 54
- 5.1 Preparing for fieldwork 70
- 7.1 Designing a questionnaire 121
- 8.1 Doing embodied research 136
- 9.1 A ‘polylogic’ approach 158
- 10.1 The bridge to knowledge 164
- 10.2 Developing in vivo and analytic codes 172
- 10.3 A normal distribution 178
- 11.1 Planning ahead of writing 188
Graduate Guidance[Page xvi]
- Keeping a diary on the Wales Coast Path, Amy Jones 13
- Theory, philosophy and fantasy football, Robert Sheargold 35
- Generating ideas and finding sub-surface geographies, Rachael Squire 50
- Considerations for working in a foreign field, Emma Spence 79
- Situating knowledge in Svalbard, Sam Saville 99
- Triangulation on the border, Cordelia Freeman 150
- Making sense of data on youth citizenship, Jonathan Duckett 167
- Future trajectories and life after research, Will Wright 213
About the Companion Website[Page xvii]
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
References[Page 217]Aberystwyth University Ethics Guidance (2014) [unpublished].2009) Mobility. London: Routledge.(2012) ‘Anticipating emergencies: Technologies of preparedness and the matter of security’, Security Dialogue 43 (2): 99‒117.and (2013) From Above: War, Violence and Verticality. London: Hurst & Co., and (eds) (1980) The Professional Stranger: An Informal Introduction to Ethnography. New York: Academic Press.(1996) ‘Mapping politics: How context counts in electoral geography’, Political Geography 15 (2): 129‒46.(1989) The Power of Place. London: Unwin Hyman.and (2005) ‘Textual analysis: Reading culture and context’, in and (eds) Methods in Human Geography: A Guide for Students Doing a Research Project ((secondedition). London and New York: Routledge. pp. 233‒49.2006) Approaches to Human Geography. London: Sage.and (eds) (2011) ‘Affect and security: Exercising emergency in “UK civil contingencies”’, Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 29 (6): 1092‒1109.and (2009) ‘On geography and materiality’, Environment and Planning A 41 (2): 318‒35.and (2004) ‘Spatial politics in practice: The style and substance of environmental direct action’, Antipode 36 (1): 106‒25.(2014) ‘What I talk about when I talk about kayaking’, in and (eds) Water Worlds: Human Geographies of the Ocean. Farnham: Ashgate. pp. 103‒18.(2015) Understanding Cultural Geography: Places and Traces ((secondedition). London and New York: Routledge.2010) ‘Positioning place: Polylogic approaches to research methodology’, Qualitative Research 10 (5): 589‒604., and (2016) ‘Geography and post-phenomenology’, Progress in Human Geography 40 (1): 48‒66.and (2006) ‘Incorporating fishermen’s local knowledge and behavior into geographical information systems (GIS) for designing marine protected areas in Oceania’, Human Organization 65 (1): 81‒102.and ([Page 218] and (1993) Reflecting on Research Practice: Issues in Health and Social Welfare. Buckingham: Open University Press.2007) ‘Ecology of sound: The sonic order of urban space’, Urban Studies 44 (10): 1905‒17.(1997) ‘“The dead don’t answer questionnaires”: Research and writing historical geography’, Journal of Geography in Higher Education 21: 231‒43.(1992) Writing Worlds: Discourse, Text and Metaphor in the Representation of Landscape. London and New York: Routledge.and (2010) ‘Using Geographical Information Systems’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 408‒22.2008) ‘Making space for fish: The regional, network and fluid spaces of fisheries certification’, Social and Cultural Geography 9 (5): 487‒504.and (2004) ‘The force of things: Steps toward an ecology of matter’, Political Theory, 32 (3): 347‒72.(2002) ‘Selecting topics for study’, in (ed.) Doing Cultural Geography. London: Sage. pp. 81‒94., and (2004) Qualitative Research Methods for the Social Sciences. London: Pearson Education.(1995). Banal Nationalism. London: Sage.(2015) Cargomobilities: Moving Materials in a Global Age. London: Routledge., and (eds) (2014) ‘Encountering stressed bodies: Slow creep transformations and tipping points of commuting mobilities’, Geoforum 51: 191‒201.(2016) ‘Micropolitics of mobility: Public transport commuting and everyday encounters with forces of enablement and constraint’, Annals of the American Association of Geographers 106 (2): 394‒403.(1961) ‘Space and process’, The Professional Geographer 13 (4): 1‒7.(2001) Legal Geographies Reader. Oxford: Blackwell.and (eds) (2000) Dissident Geographies: An Introduction to Radical Ideas and Practice. Harlow: Pearson Education.and (2015) ‘Beyond cosmopolitanism and expat bubbles: Challenging dominant representations of knowledge workers and trailing spouses’, Population, Space and Place 21 (4): 295‒309.and (2010) ‘Sonic geography, place and race in the formation of local identity: Liverpool and Scousers’, Geografiska Annaler: Series B, Human Geography 92 (1): 1–22.(2009) ‘Teaching reflexivity: Undoing or reinscribing habits of gender?’ Journal of Geography in Higher Education 33 (3): 327‒37.(2014) How to Argue. London: Pearson Education.(2010) ‘Focus groups as collaborative research performances’ in , , , , and (eds) The Sage Handbook of Qualitative Geography. London: Sage. pp. 193–207.and (2010) ‘Writing essays, reports and dissertations’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 497‒512.2005) Remaking Reality: Nature at the Millennium. London: Routledge.and (eds) ([Page 219] (2014) ‘The Occupy Movement and the top 1% in Canada’, Antipode, 46 (1): 13‒33.2006) ‘A practical guide to focus-group research’, Journal of Geography in Higher Education 30 (3): 463‒75.(2010) ‘Participatory research methods’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 141‒56.2000) Ethnography. Buckingham: Open University Press.(2011) Translocal Geographies. Farnham: Ashgate.and (eds) (2013) Oil. Cambridge: Polity.and (2004) Social Research Methods ((secondedition). Oxford: Oxford University Press.2006) ‘Integrating quantitative and qualitative research: How is it done?’ Qualitative Research 6 (1): 97‒113.(2010) ‘Health and safety in the field’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 49‒58.2013) ‘Animal geographies I’, Progress in Human Geography 38 (2): 308‒18.(1996) ‘Getting started on a geography dissertation’, Journal of Geography in Higher Education 20 (3): 431‒7.and (2014) Mobilities in Socialist and Post-Socialist States. London: Palgrave Macmillan.and (eds) (2009) ‘Mobile methods and the empirical’, European Journal of Social Theory 12 (1): 99‒116.and (1990) Gender Trouble and the Subversion of Identity. New York and London: Routledge.(2006) ‘A walk of art: The potential of the sound walk as practice in cultural geography’, Social and Cultural Geography 7 (6): 889‒908.(2007) ‘Memoryscape: How audio walks can deepen our sense of place by integrating art, oral history and cultural geography’, Geography Compass 1 (3): 360‒72.(1976) ‘Grasping the dynamism of the lifeworld’, Annals of the Association of American Geographers 66 (2): 277‒92.(2001) Social Nature: Theory, Practice, and Politics. Oxford: Blackwell.and (eds) (2002) ‘“Squatting is still legal, necessary and free”: A brief intervention in the corporate city’, Antipode 34 (1): 1‒7.(1967) Models in Geography. London: Methuen.and (eds) (1933) Central Places in Southern Germany. Jena: Fischer.(2010) Inhuman Nature: Sociable Life on a Dynamic Planet. London: Sage.(2010) Key Methods in Geography (, and (eds) (secondedition). London: Sage.2016) Key Methods in Geography (, , and (eds) (thirdedition). London: Sage.[Page 220] , and (2010) ‘Getting started in geographical research’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography (secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 3‒15.2004) ‘Changing practices in human geography: An introduction’, in , , , , and (eds) Practising Human Geography. London: Sage. pp. 1‒34., , , , and (2005) ‘Whitbread Writer’, BBC Wales. http://downloads.bbc.co.uk/wales/archive/bbc-mid-wales-books-richard-collins-interview.pdf [accessed 2 July 2016].(2014) ‘Making space for fat bodies? A critical account of “the obesogenic environment”’, Progress in Human Geography 38 (6): 733‒53.and (2001) ‘You want to be careful you don’t end up like Ian. He’s all over the place: Autobiography in/of an expanded field’, in (ed.) Placing Autobiography in Geography. Syracuse: Syracuse University Press. pp. 99‒120.(2004) ‘Follow the thing: Papaya’, Antipode 36 (4): 642‒64.(2010) ‘Coding transcripts and diaries’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 440‒52.2009) Qualitative GIS: A Mixed Methods Approach. London: Sage.and (eds) (2014) A Student’s Introduction to Geographic Thought: Theories, Philosophies, Methodologies. London: Sage.(1994) ‘Spacing times, telling times and narrating the past’, Time & Society 3 (1): 29‒45.(2005) ‘Analysing qualitative materials’, in and (eds) Methods in Human Geography: A Guide for Students Doing a Research Project ((secondedition). London and New York: Routledge. pp. 218‒32.1994) ‘It’s showtime: On the workplace geographies of display in a restaurant in southeast England’, Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 12 (6): 675‒704.(Creative Commons (2015) Hourglass image (n.d.) VistaICO.com (Creative Commons via Wikimedia Commons) https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/2/2a/1328101886_HourGlass.png [accessed 17 June 2016].2013). Research Design: Qualitative, Quantitative, and Mixed Methods Approaches ((fourthedition). London: Sage.1996) In Place/Out of Place: Geography, Ideology, and Transgression. Minnesota: University of Minnesota Press.(2004) Place: A Short Introduction. Oxford: Blackwell.(2006) On the Move. London and New York: Routledge.(2013) Geographic Thought: A Critical Introduction. London: Wiley Blackwell.(2012) Geographies of Mobilities: Practices, Spaces, Subjects. Farnham: Ashgate.and (eds) (2002) ‘Surrounded by place: Embodied encounters’, in and (eds) Tourism: Between Place and Performance. Oxford: Berghahn Books. pp. 207‒18.([Page 221] (2013) ‘Identity and the assemblages of protest: The spatial politics of the Royal Indian Navy Mutiny, 1946’, Geoforum 48: 24‒32.1988) ‘The post-modern challenge: Reconstructing human geography’, Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 13: 262‒74.(1988) A Thousand Plateaus. London: Athlone Press.and (2003) ‘Teaching graduate students to write: A seminar for thesis and dissertation writers’, Journal of Geography in Higher Education 27 (2): 169‒81.(2010) ‘Writing it up’, in and (eds) Research Methods in Geography: A Critical Introduction. Oxford: Blackwell. pp. 424‒36.(2010) The Sage Handbook of Qualitative Geography. London: Sage., , , and (eds) (2013) ‘Crossing the qualitative–quantitative divide II: Inventive approaches to big data, mobile methods, and rhythmanalysis’, Progress in Human Geography 37 (2): 293‒305.and (2014) ‘Crossing the qualitative–quantitative chasm III: Enduring methods, open geography, participatory research, and the fourth paradigm’, Progress in Human Geography 38 (2): 294‒307.and (2007) The Good Research Guide: For Small-Scale Social Research Projects. Maidenhead: McGraw Hill Education, Open University Press.(2013) ‘Human subjects research and the ethics of intervention: Life, death, and radical geography in practice’, Antipode 45 (3): 513‒16.and (2005) ‘Captain America’s empire: Reflections on identity, popular culture, and post-9/11 geopolitics’, Annals of the Association of American Geographers 95 (3): 626‒43.(2012) Captain America and the Nationalist Superhero: Metaphors, Narratives, and Geopolitics. Philadelphia: Temple University Press.(2010) ‘Geographies of touch/touched by geography’, Geography Compass 4 (5): 449‒59.and (2006) ‘Popular geopolitics and audience dispositions: James Bond and the internet movie database (IMDb)’, Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 31 (2): 116‒30.(1996) ‘A hundred thousand lines of flight: A machinic introduction to the nomad thought and scrumpled geography of Gilles Deleuze and Félix Guattari’, Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 14 (4): 421‒39.(2010) ‘Analysing cultural texts’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 485‒96.1991) ‘Towards a feminist historiography of geography’, Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 16: 95‒104.(2010) ‘Using statistics to describe and explore data’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 374‒85.2003) ‘On geography as a visual discipline’, Antipode 35 (2): 227‒31.([Page 222] , , , and (2008) ‘Promoting and assessing “deep learning” in geography fieldwork: An evaluation of reflective field diaries’, Journal of Geography in Higher Education 32 (3): 459‒79.2010) ‘Qualitative methods III: Animating archives, artful interventions and online environments’, Progress in Human Geography 34 (1): 88‒97.and (Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC) (2016) ‘Our policy and guidelines for good research conduct’. http://www.esrc.ac.uk/funding/guidance-for-applicants/research-ethics/our-policy-and-guidelines-for-good-research-conduct/ [accessed 3 July 2016].2000) ‘Walking in the British countryside: Reflexivity, embodied practices and ways to escape’, Body & Society 6 (3‒4): 81‒106.(2005) ‘The ghosts of industrial ruins: Ordering and disordering memory in excessive space’, Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 23 (6): 829‒49.(2007) ‘Sensing the ruin’, The Senses and Society 2 (2): 217‒32.(2010) ‘Walking in rhythms: Place, regulation, style and the flow of experience’, Visual Studies 25 (1): 69‒79.(2013) ‘Reconnecting with darkness: Gloomy landscapes, lightless places’, Social and Cultural Geography 14 (4): 446‒65.(2013) ‘Secure the volume: Vertical geopolitics and the depth of power’, Political Geography 34: 35‒51.(2010) ‘Mixed methods: Thinking, doing, and asking in multiple ways’, in , , , and (eds) Sage Handbook of Qualitative Geography. London: Sage. pp. 94‒113.(2012) ‘Mapping children’s politics: Spatial stories, dialogic relations and political formation’, Geografiska Annaler: Series B, Human Geography 94 (1): 1‒15.and (1994) ‘Getting personal: Reflexivity, positionality, and feminist research’, The Professional Geographer 46 (1): 80‒9.(1976) ‘Contemporary humanism in geography’, Annals of the Association of American Geographers 66 (4): 615‒32.(ESRI (n.d.) ‘What is GIS?’ http://www.esri.com/what-is-gis [accessed 28 June 2016].2009) ‘“The Point”: Surfing, geography and a sensual life of men and masculinity on the Gold Coast, Australia’, Social and Cultural Geography 10 (8): 893‒908.(Feminist Pedagogy Working Group (2002) Defining Feminism? London: Royal Geographical Society.2010) ‘Data handling and representation’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 317‒49.2010) Mobile Methodologies. London: Palgrave Macmillan., and ([Page 223] (2005) ‘Finding previous work on the topic’, in and (eds) Methods in Human Geography: A Guide for Students Doing a Research Project (secondedition). London and New York: Routledge. pp. 48‒56.1997) Methods in Human Geography: A Guide for Students Doing a Research Project. Harlow: Longman.and (eds) (2013) ‘Subversive patterning: The surficial qualities of camouflage’, Environment and Planning A 45 (5): 1037‒52.(2002) British Archives: A Guide to Archival Resources in the UK. Basingstoke: Macmillan.and (2007) Quantitative Geography: Perspectives on Spatial Data Analysis. London: Sage., and (2013) Archaeology of Knowledge. London and New York: Routledge.(1986) ‘Of other spaces’, Diacritics 16 (1): 22‒7.and (2011a) ‘Cracking the Paris carrières: Corporal terror and illicit encounter under the city of light’, ACME: An International E-Journal for Critical Geographies 10 (2): 269‒77.(2011b) ‘Videographic geographies: Using digital video for geographic research’, Progress in Human Geography 35 (4): 521‒41.(2014) ‘Undertaking recreational trespass: Urban exploration and infiltration’, Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 39 (1): 1‒13.(2015) ‘Participatory politics of partnership: Video workshops on domestic violence in Cambodia’, Area 47 (3): 230‒6.and (1997) ‘Choosing a topic’, in and (eds) Methods in Human Geography: A Guide for Students Doing a Research Project. Harlow: Longman. pp. 36‒45.(2005) ‘Choosing a topic’, in and (eds) Methods in Human Geography: A Guide for Students Doing a Research Project (and (secondedition). London and NewYork: Routledge. pp. 38‒47.‘The culture of enthusiasm: Citizen science’ tag: https://hilarygeoghegan.wordpress.com/tag/citizen-science/ [accessed 29 June 2016].(n.d.)2010) ‘Museum geography: Exploring museums, collections and museum practice in the UK’, Geography Compass 4 (10): 1462‒76.(2009) ‘Bridging the qualitative–quantitative divide in transport geography’, The Professional Geographer 61 (3): 323‒35., and (2010) ‘Geographic Information Systems’, in and (eds) Research Methods in Geography: A Critical Introduction. Oxford: Blackwell. pp. 376‒91.(2005) ‘Philosophies underlying human geography research’, in and (eds) Methods in Human Geography: A Guide for Students Doing a Research Project ((secondedition). London and NewYork: Routledge. pp. 8‒33.1978) Ideology, Science and Human Geography. London: Hutchinson & Co.(2011) The Dictionary of Human Geography. Oxford: John Wiley & Sons., , , and (eds) (1980) ‘Encoding/decoding’, in , , and (eds) Culture, Media, Language. London: Unwin Hyman. pp. 117–27.(2002) ‘Using archives’, in (ed.) Doing Cultural Geography. London: Sage. pp. 113‒22.([Page 224] (1988) ‘Situated knowledges: The science question in feminism and the privilege of partial perspective’, Feminist Studies 14 (3): 575‒99.1991) Simians, Cyborgs, and Women: The Reinvention of Nature. New York: Routledge.(1986) The Science Question in Feminism. Milton Keynes: Open University Press.(2015) ‘Mapping hotspots of malaria transmission from pre-existing hydrology, geology and geomorphology data in the pre-elimination context of Zanzibar, United Republic of Tanzania’, Parasites and Vectors 8 (1): 1–15., , , , , , , , , and (1999) Doing a Literature Review: Releasing the Social Science Imagination. London: Sage.(1969) Explanation in Geography. London: Edward Arnold.(1973) Social Justice and the City. London: Edward Arnold.(1989) The Condition of Postmodernity. Oxford: Blackwell.(2011) ‘Piracy and the production of knowledge in the travels of William Dampier, c. 1679–1688’, Journal of Historical Geography 37 (1): 40‒54.(2015) ‘Creative geographic methods: Knowing, representing, intervening. On composing place and page’, Cultural Geographies 22 (2): 247‒68.(2010) ‘Ethical practice in geographic research’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 35‒48.2012) Communicating in Geography and the Environmental Sciences ((fourthedition). Oxford: Oxford University Press.2011) ‘On the potential of being a village boy: An argument for local rural ethnography’, Sociologia Ruralis 51 (3): 219‒37.(2010) ‘How to conduct a literature search’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography, (and (secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 16‒34.2006) ‘Conceptions of space and crime in the punitive neoliberal city’, Antipode 38 (4): 755‒77.and (2003) ‘People, plants and performance: On actor network theory and the material pleasures of the private garden’, Social and Cultural Geography 4 (1): 99‒114.(2013) ‘Margaret Atwood: Interview’, http://www.telegraph.co.uk/culture/books/10246937/Margaret-Atwood-interview.html [accessed 2 July 2016].(2002) Researching Human Geography. London: Arnold., and (2001). People and Place: The Extraordinary Geographies of Everyday Life. Harlow: Pearson Education.and (2014) ‘Talking on the move: Place-based interviewing with undergraduate students’, Area 46 (1): 59‒65.and (1990) Ain’t I a Woman: Black Women and Feminism. London: Pluto Press.([Page 225] and (2009) ‘Masculinities in place: Situated identities, relations and intersectionality’, Social and Cultural Geography 10 (8): 811‒19.2006) ‘What else? Some more ways of thinking and doing “children’s geographies”’, Children’s Geographies 4 (1): 69‒95.and (2007) ‘Materialising memory at Angel Island Immigration Station, San Francisco’, Environment and Planning A 39: 437‒55.(2015) ‘Inhabiting no-man’s-land: The military mobilities of army wives’ (Doctoral dissertation, London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE)). Available from http://etheses.lse.ac.uk/3142/ [accessed 24 June 2016].(2004) ‘Mind the gap: Bridging feminist and political geography through geopolitics’, Political Geography 23 (3): 307‒22.(2004) ‘Culture on the ground: The world perceived through the feet’, Journal of Material Culture 9 (3): 315‒40.(2007) Lines: A Brief History. London and New York: Routledge.(2011a) Being Alive: Essays on Movement, Knowledge and Description. London and New York: Routledge.(2011b) The Perception of the Environment: Essays on Livelihood, Dwelling and Skill. London and New York: Routledge.(2011) ‘Mixed methodologies in emotive research: Negotiating multiple methods and creating narratives in feminist embodied work on citizenship’, Graduate Journal of Asia Pacific Studies 7 (2): 46‒61.(2016) ‘Rethinking spaces, sites and encounters of conflict in twenty-first century Britain: The case of abortion protest in public space’, in , , and (eds) Order and Conflict in Public Space. Abingdon: Routledge. pp. 182‒205.and (2000) ‘Rematerializing social and cultural geography’, Social and Cultural Geography 1 (1): 9‒14.(2014) ‘Subaltern geographies: Geographical knowledge and postcolonial strategy’, Singapore Journal of Tropical Geography 35 (1): 88‒103.(1996) ‘Flexing femininity: Female body-builders refiguring “the body”’, Gender, Place and Culture 3 (3): 327‒40.(1986) Philosophy and Human Geography: An Introduction to Contemporary Approaches. London: Arnold.(2011) ‘The British general election of 2010: A three-party contest – or three two-party contests?’ The Geographical Journal 177 (1): 17‒26.and (2004) Geography and Geographers: Anglo-American Human Geography Since 1945. London: Arnold.and (2012) ‘A sonic geography of voice: Towards an affective politics’, Progress in Human Geography 36 (3): 336‒53.(2007) Participatory Action Research Approaches and Methods: Connecting People, Participation and Place. Abingdon: Routledge., and (eds) (2014) ‘The matter of “virtual” geographies’, Progress in Human Geography, 38 (3): 364‒84.([Page 226] (1998) ‘Towards geographies of cyberspace’, Progress in Human Geography 22 (3): 385‒406.2013) ‘Big data and human geography: Opportunities, challenges and risks’, Dialogues in Human Geography 3 (3): 262‒7.(2000) Conducting Research in Human Geography: Theory, Methodology and Practice. Harlow: Prentice Hall.and (2003) Study Skills for Geography Students: A Practical Guide ((secondedition). London: Arnold.2011) Study Skills for Geography, Earth and Environmental Science Students ((thirdedition). Abingdon: Hodder Education.2002) ‘The field behind the screen: Using netnography for marketing research in online communities’, Journal of Marketing Research 39 (1): 61‒72.(2013) ‘Geographies of experiment/experimental geographies: A rough guide’, Geography Compass 7 (12): 879‒94.(2002) ‘Feminist visualization: Re-envisioning GIS as a method in feminist geographic research’, Annals of the Association of American Geographers 92 (4): 645‒61.(2008) ‘Geo-narrative: Extending geographic information systems for narrative analysis in qualitative and mixed-method research’, The Professional Geographer 60 (4): 443‒65.and (1995) Bird by Bird: Some Instructions on Writing and Life. New York: Anchor Books.(2012) ‘Experimental geographies’, Geography Compass 6 (12): 706‒24.(2010) ‘Participant observation’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 116‒30.2004) ‘Enacting the social’, Economy and Society 33 (3): 390‒410.and (2008) ‘Diamond wars? Conflict diamonds and geographies of resource wars’, Annals of the Association of American Geographers 98 (2): 345‒72.(1961) Rethinking Anthropology. London: Athlone Press.(1991) The Production of Space. Oxford: Blackwell.(2012) ‘Dancing with professors: The trouble with academic prose’, in and (eds) Negotiating Academic Literacies. London: Routledge. pp. 199–206.(1997) ‘(Dis)embodied geographies’, Progress in Human Geography 21 (4): 486‒501.(2006) ‘Plots, plants and paradoxes: contemporary domestic gardens in Aotearoa/New Zealand’, Social and Cultural Geography 7 (4): 581‒93.(2010) ‘Semi-structured interviews and focus groups’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp.103‒15.2011) ‘Creating a regional geography of Britain through the spatial analysis of surnames’, Geoforum 42 (4): 506‒16., and (2005) ‘Cultural geography: The busyness of being “more-than-representational”’, Progress in Human Geography 29 (1): 83‒94.([Page 227] (2000) ‘Against reflexivity as an academic virtue and source of privileged knowledge’, Theory, Culture & Society, 17 (3): 26‒54.2010) ‘Internet mediated research’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 173‒88.2014) ‘On the creative (re) turn to geography: Poetry, politics and passion’, Area 46 (2): 178‒85.(2002) ‘On-line with e-mums: Exploring the internet as a medium for research’, Area 34 (1): 92‒102.and (2006) ‘Parenting gone wired: Empowerment of new mothers on the internet?’, Social and Cultural Geography 7 (2): 199‒220.and (1867) Capital: Volume 1: Section 4: The Fetishism of Commodities and the Secret Thereof. https://www.marxists.org/archive/marx/works/1867-c1/ch01.htm [accessed 3 July 2016].(1984) Spatial Divisions of Labour: Social Structures and the Geography of Production. Basingstoke and London: Macmillan.(1997) ‘A global sense of place’, in and (eds) Reading Human Geography: The Poetics and Politics of Enquiry. London: Arnold. pp. 315‒23.(2005) For Space. London: Sage.(2005) ‘Sonic geography in a nature region’, Social and Cultural Geography 6 (5): 745‒66.(1997) Capital Culture: Gender at Work in the City. Oxford: Blackwell.(1999) Gender, Identity and Place: Understanding Feminist Geographies. Minnesota: University of Minnesota Press.(2010) ‘Conducting questionnaire surveys’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 77‒88.2004) Reanimating Places: A Geography of Rhythms. Farnham: Ashgate.(ed.) (2011) ‘The body and the senses: Visual methods, videography and the submarine sensorium’, Body and Society 17 (1): 53‒72.(2012) ‘Human geography without time-space’, Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 37 (1): 13‒27.(2014) ‘Rethinking mobile methods’, Mobilities 9 (2): 167‒87.(2011) ‘Walking in the city: The geographies of everyday pedestrian practices’, Geography Compass 5 (2): 90‒105.(2015) ‘“Christians, out here?” Encountering street-pastors in the post-secular spaces of the UK’s night-time economy’, Urban Studies 52 (3): 501‒16.and (2013) ‘Surprise! Public historical geographies, user engagement and voluntarism’, Area 45 (1): 16‒22.(2000) Cultural Geography: A Critical Introduction. Oxford: Blackwell.(2011) ‘The othering of food in touristic eatertainment: A netnography’, Tourist Studies 11 (3): 253‒70.([Page 228] (1992) ‘“Where is the ‘Promised Land?”: Class and gender in Bruce Springsteen’s rock lyrics’, Geografiska Annaler. Series B. Human Geography, 74 (3): 167‒87.1995) ‘Embeddedness in practice, numbers in context: The politics of knowing and doing’, The Professional Geographer 47: 442‒9.(2002) Feminist Geography in Practice. Oxford: Blackwell.(ed.) (2011) ‘Still searching for the Promised Land: Placing women in Bruce Springsteen’s lyrical landscapes’, Cultural Geographies 18 (3): 343‒62.(2007) How to Write a Thesis ((secondedition). Maidenhead: McGraw-Hill Education.1897) Farthest North: The Voyage of the ‘Fram’ 1893‒96 and the Fifteen Months Sledge Expedition. Volume II. Westminster: Constable & Co.(1996) ‘Reclaiming vision: Looking at landscape and the body’, Gender, Place and Culture: A Journal of Feminist Geography, 3 (2): 149‒70.(2011) Geographical Thought: An Introduction to Ideas in Human Geography. London: Pearson.and (1989) ‘Between memory and history: Les lieux de mémoire’, Representations 26: 7‒24.(2006) Alternative Currency Movements as a Challenge to Globalisation? A Case Study of Manchester’s Local Currency Networks. Farnham: Ashgate.(2003) ‘Knowledge is power: Using archival research to interpret state formation’, in , , , and (eds) Cultural Geography in Practice. London: Arnold. pp. 9‒22.(2016) ‘Going surfing/doing research: Learning how to negotiate cultural politics from women who surf’, Continuum: Journal of Media & Cultural Studies 30 (2): 171–82.(2016) Academic Writing and Grammar for Students ((secondedition). London: Sage.Oxford English Dictionary (OED) (2013) ‘Oxford English Dictionary’, http://www.oed.com [accessed 20/08/2013].2004) ‘Social geography: Participatory research’, Progress in Human Geography 28 (5): 652–63.(2003) ‘Reflections on participatory research’, Area 35 (1): 46‒54.and (2010) ‘More-than-human social geographies: Posthuman and other possibilities’, Progress in Human Geography 34 (1): 79‒87.(2005) How to Do Your Dissertation in Geography and Related Disciplines (and (secondedition). London and New York: Routledge.2009) ‘Haptic geographies: Ethnography, haptic knowledges and sensuous dispositions’, Progress in Human Geography 33 (6): 766‒88.(1998) Modern Geographical Thought. Oxford: Blackwell.(2010) ‘Mapping and graphicacy’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 350‒73.[Page 229] (2011a) ‘Sinking the radio “pirates”: Exploring British strategies of governance in the North Sea’, 1964–1991, Area 43 (3): 281‒7.2011b) ‘Negotiating the “place” and “placement” of banal tourist souvenirs in the home’, Tourism Geographies 13 (2): 234‒56.(2014) ‘Material transformations: Place, process and the capacity of tourist souvenirs in the home’, in , and (eds) Travel and Transformation. Farnham: Ashgate. pp. 205‒21.(2015) ‘Between crime and colony: Interrogating (im)mobilities aboard the convict ship’, Social and Cultural Geography 16 (7): 844–62.and (2016) Physical Geography. Boston: Cengage Learning., and (2012) Fieldwork for Human Geography. London: Sage.and (2000) Animal Spaces, Beastly Places: New Geographies of Human‒Animal Relations. London: Routledge.and (2003) Cyberprotest: Environmental Activism Online. Manchester: Manchester University Press.(2012) ‘Why does Occupy matter?’ Social Movement Studies 11 (3/4): 279‒87.and (2012) Advances in Visual Methodologies. London: Sage.(1984) ‘Place as historically contingent process: Structuration and the time-geography of becoming places’, Annals of the Association of American Geographers 74 (2): 279‒97.(1995) Recognising European Modernities: A Montage of the Present. London and New York: Routledge.(2015) ‘Knitting and the city’, Geography Compass 9 (2): 81‒95.(Author Spotlight’, https://www.randomhouse.com/kids/catalog/author.pperl?authorid=24658&view=sml_sptlght [accessed 2 July 2016].(n.d.) ‘2012) ‘Hidden struggles of fieldwork: Exploring the role and use of field diaries’, Emotion, Space and Society 5 (2): 86‒93.(QAA (2014) ‘Subject Benchmarking Statement: Geography.’ http://www.qaa.ac.uk/en/Publications/Documents/SBS-geography-14.pdf [accessed 17 June 2016].2006) ‘Towards a method for postcolonial development geography? Possibilities and challenges’, Singapore Journal of Tropical Geography 27 (3): 270‒88.and (2008) ‘Mobile methodologies: Theory, technology and practice’, Geography Compass 2 (5): 1266‒85., and (2002) Sensuous Geographies: Body, Sense and Place. Abingdon: Routledge.(2012) ‘Geographies of the performing arts: Landscapes, places and cities’, Geography Compass 6 (2): 60‒75.(2015) Performing Asian Transnationalisms: Theatre, Identity and the Geographies of Performance. London and New York: Routledge.(2014) Statistical Methods for Geographers: A Student’s Guide ((fourthedition). London: Sage.[Page 230] (1993) ‘Progress in geography and gender. Or something else’, Progress in Human Geography 17 (4): 531‒7.1997) ‘Situating knowledges: Positionality, reflexivities and other tactics’, Progress in Human Geography 21 (3): 305‒20.(2003) ‘On the need to ask how, exactly, is geography “visual”?’, Antipode 35 (2): 212‒21.(2012) Visual Methodologies: An Introduction to Researching with Visual Materials ((thirdedition). London: Sage.2005) Qualitative Interviewing: The Art of Hearing Data (and (secondedition). London: Sage.1996) Orientalism. London: Penguin.(1997) ‘Essentialism, social constructionism, and beyond’, The Sociological Review 45 (3): 453‒87.(2006) Investigating the Social World. London: Sage.(1996) ‘The geography lesson: Photographs and the construction of imaginative geographies’, Journal of Historical Geography 22 (1): 16‒45.(2016) ‘Pixilated partnerships, overcoming obstacles in qualitative interviews via Skype: A research note’, Qualitative Research 16 (2): 229‒35.(2015) ‘Limited by imagination alone: Research methods in cultural geographies’, Cultural Geographies 22 (2): 211‒15., and (2006) ‘The new mobilities paradigm’, Environment and Planning A 38: 207‒26.and (1996) Cultures of the Internet: Virtual Spaces, Real Histories, Living Bodies. London: Sage.(ed.) (2002) Doing Cultural Geography. London: Sage.(ed.) (2000) ‘Postcolonial geographies: An exploratory essay’, Progress in Human Geography 24 (4): 591‒612.(2011) ‘Street performance and the city: Public space, sociality, and intervening in the everyday’, Space and Culture 14 (4): 415‒30.(2008) ‘The politics of studentification and (un)balanced urban populations: Lessons for gentrification and sustainable communities?’ Urban Studies 45 (12): 2541‒64.(1989) Postmodern Geographies: The Reassertation of Space in Critical Social Theory. New York: Verso.(1995) Recognizing European Modernities: A Montage of the Present. London and New York: Routledge.(2014) ‘Unravelling the politics of super-rich mobility: A study of crew and guest on board luxury yachts’, Mobilities 9 (3): 401‒13.(2011) ‘A chance to catch a breath: Using mobile video ethnography in cycling research’, Mobilities 6 (2):161‒82.(1999) ‘Mixing methods in fertility research’, The Professional Geographer 51 (1): 68‒76.([Page 231] and (2015) Focus Groups: Theory and Practice. London: Sage.2012) ‘Crossing the qualitative–quantitative chasm I: Hybrid geographies, the spatial turn, and volunteered geographic information (VGI)’, Progress in Human Geography 36 (1): 111‒24.and (2007) ‘Reflexivity, positionality and participatory ethics: Negotiating fieldwork dilemmas in international research’, ACME: An International E-Journal for Critical Geographies 6 (3): 374‒85.(2014) ‘“Being useful” after the Ivory Tower: Combining research and activism with the Brixton Pound’, Area 46 (3): 305‒12.(1977) Space and Place: The Perspective of Experience. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.(1991) ‘Language and the making of place: A narrative-descriptive approach’, Annals of the Association of American Geographers 81 (4): 684‒96.(2016) Carceral Mobilities: Interrogating Movement in Incarceration. London: Routledge.and (eds) (2007) Mobilities. Cambridge: Polity Press.(1996) ‘(Re)negotiating the “heterosexual street”: Lesbian productions of space’, in (ed.) BodySpace: Destablising Geographies of Gender and Sexuality. New York and London: Routledge. pp. 145‒54.(1997) ‘Tell me about…using interviews as a research methodology’, in and (eds) Methods in Human Geography: A Guide for Students Doing a Research Project. Harlow: Longman. pp. 110‒26.(2003) ‘Geography and ethics: In pursuit of social justice ethics and emotions in geographies of health and disability research’, Progress in Human Geography 27 (3): 375‒80.(2005) ‘Tell me about…using interviews as a research methodology’, in and (eds) Methods in Human Geography: A Guide for Students Doing a Research Project ((secondedition). London and New York: Routledge. pp. 110‒27.2012) ‘Mapping outdoor recreationists’ perceived social values for ecosystem services at Hinchinbrook Island National Park, Australia’, Applied Geography 35 (1): 164‒73., , , and (2008) ‘“Killing waves”: surfing, space and gender’, Social and Cultural Geography 9 (1): 75‒94.(2011) Your Research Project: Designing and Planning Your Work ((thirdedition). London: Sage.2014) Your Undergraduate Dissertation: The Essential Guide to Success ((secondedition). London: Sage.2007) ‘Geography and public policy: Activist, participatory, and policy geographies’, Progress in Human Geography 31 (5): 695‒705.(2013) Researching the City. London: Sage.(ed.) ([Page 232] (ed.) (2006) Encyclopedia of Human Geography. London: Sage.1909) Theory of the Location of Industries. Chicago: Chicago University Press.(2002) Hybrid Geographies: Natures, Cultures, Spaces. London: Sage.(2006) ‘Materialist returns: practising cultural geography in and for a more-than-human world’, Cultural Geographies, 13: 600‒9.(2006) ‘Sustainable flood management: Oxymoron or new paradigm?’, Area 38 (1): 16‒23.(2013) The Cultural Politics of Lifestyle Sports. Abingdon: Routledge.(2010) ‘Making use of secondary data’, in , and (eds) Key Methods in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 61‒76.2009) ‘Development: Critical approaches in human geography’, in , , and (eds) Key Concepts in Geography ((secondedition). London: Sage. pp. 365‒77.1999) ‘Interviews and questionnaires as mixed methods in population geography: The case of lone fathers in Newcastle, Australia’, The Professional Geographer 51 (1): 60‒7.(2003) ‘Constructing “the geographical archive”’, Area 34 (3): 303‒11.(2011) ‘Travels into print: Authoring, editing and narratives of travel and exploration, c. 1815–c. 1857’, Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 36 (4): 560‒73.and (2004) Military Geographies. Oxford: Blackwell.(2005) ‘A single day’s walking: Narrating self and landscape on the South West Coast Path’, Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 30 (2): 234‒47.(2015) ‘Practising participatory geographies: Potentials, problems and politics’, Area 47 (3). 218‒21., and (1990) Throwing Like a Girl. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press.(2013) ‘Geologic life: Prehistory, climate, futures in the Anthropocene’, Environment and Planning D: Society and Space: 31 (5): 779‒95.(