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What else? some more ways of thinking and doing ‘Children's Geographies’
Abstract ‘Children's Geographies’ could do more. In this paper we present a succession of key ideas currently arising in and of new and emergent theoretical, philosophical and conceptual work in the
Not just growing up, but going on: Materials, Spacings, Bodies, Situations
Abstract This paper argues that non-representational theories, relating to materialities, spacings, embodiments and events, are important to children's geographies. In so doing, it suggests in
Anticipating service withdrawal: young people in spaces of neoliberalisation, austerity and economic crisis
This paper considers some key impacts of public sector neoliberalisation and austerity measures for everyday geographies of childhood and youth in England. The paper develops three claims, with
A ‘sense of failure’? Everydayness and research ethics
A key legacy of much recent theorising in Anglo-American Human Geography has been the realisation that the ‘excess’ and ‘messiness’ of (too-easily and too-often overlooked) everyday events,
Children, young people and sustainability: introduction to special issue
This special issue draws together diverse new research papers about children and young people’s lives, practices and knowledges relating to sustainability and environmental or ecological issues. The
‘Walking … just walking’: how children and young people's everyday pedestrian practices matter
This paper considers the importance of walking for many children and young people's everyday lives, experiences and friendships. Drawing upon research with 175 9- to 16-year-olds living in new urban
What (Else) Matters? Policy Contexts, Emotional Geographies
In this paper we reflect upon a particular, policy-oriented evaluation of a Sure Start Centre: a small element of a UK government programme addressing children's well-being in ‘deprived’
For more-than-usefulness: Six overlapping points about Children's Geographies
A number of recent Children’s Geographies articles (Catan, 2003; Cunningham, 2003; Karsten, 2003; Cahill, 2004; Pain, 2004; Smith, 2004; Vanderbeck and Morse Dunkley, 2004) might be caricatured as
Children, young people and ‘disability’: challenging children's geographies?
This editorial puts forward a selection of papers which were first presented at the 2007 Annual International Conference of the Royal Geographical Society (with the Institute of British Geographers),
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