• Corpus ID: 147089058

CHILDREN'S GEOGRAPHIES ANNUAL LECTURE 2013 Changing children's geographies

@inproceedings{Holloway2014CHILDRENSGA,
  title={CHILDREN'S GEOGRAPHIES ANNUAL LECTURE 2013 Changing children's geographies},
  author={Sarah L. Holloway},
  year={2014}
}
•This keynote explores the changing nature of children’s geographies as an academic project. It proceeds in four parts. Part 1 considers the shift away from research on children’s spatial cognition which envisaged the child in largely biological terms, and contemplates contemporary efforts to rework the nature/culture dualism. Part 2 traces the incorporation of new social studies of childhood into geography, emphasising the importance of children’s voices, their positioning within axes of power… 
Play on Display: Tracing Encounters with Cornelia Hahn Oberlander’s Expo 67 Playground
In mid-century North America, increasing interest in the designed environment, widespread acceptance of child-centered pedagogy, and a growing generation of baby boomers resulted in a dynamic period
Competition or cooperation? Jewish day schools, synagogues and the (re)construction of young people’s Jewish identities in England
ABSTRACT Diasporic synagogues have historically provided a number of educational and social functions. However, the growing popularity of state-funded Jewish schools in England necessitates analysis
Children’s perceptions of neighbourhood environments for walking and outdoor play
Abstract Through a questionnaire and Photo-Projective Methods (PPM), this study investigates how children perceive their neighbourhood environment for walking and outdoor play. It aims to understand
Understanding Parent and Child Perceptions of Barriers and Enablers Influencing Active School Travel
............................................................................................................................... i Co-Authorship

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 69 REFERENCES
Childhood and the politics of scale: descaling children's geographies?
The past decade has witnessed a resurgence of interest in the geographies of children's lives, and particularly in engaging the voices and activities of young people in geographical research. Much of
The challenges of ‘Children's Geographies’: a reaffirmation
The majority of papers published in this edition of Children’s Geographies were first presented at the New Directions in Children’s Geographies conference held at The University of Northampton, UK,
Spatiality and the New Social Studies of Childhood
The past two decades have seen rapid changes in the ways in which sociologists think about children, and a growing cross-fertilisation of ideas between researchers in a variety of social science
Enriching Children, Institutionalizing Childhood? Geographies of Play, Extracurricular Activities, and Parenting in England
Geographical research on children, youth, and families has done much to highlight the ways in which children's lives have changed over the last twenty-five years. A key strand of research concerns
Exploring the Emergence of the Subject in Power: Infant Geographies
Following Butler's argument that understanding the operations of power requires an examination of the contexts of ‘infants' emergence’, this paper explores the potential for infant geographies.
Geographies of education and the significance of children, youth and families
This paper engages with Hanson Thiem’s (2009) critique of geographies of education. Accepting the premise that education warrants fuller attention by geographers, the paper nonetheless argues that
New geographies of parenting, policy and place
At the centre of relationships between children and parents is something arguably uniquely personal, intimate and embodied. For example, Rose (2003), discussing mothers' practices around family
Mapping Children's Politics: The Promise of Articulation and the Limits of Nonrepresentational Theory
TLDR
Focusing on the use of nonrepresentational theory as a research methodology, the paper points to the limits of this approach for children's political formation as well as for sustained scholarly collaboration.
Not so ‘new’? Looking critically at childhood studies
The ‘new’ sociology of childhood emerged over 20 years ago, arguing for the social construction of childhood to be acknowledged and for the recognition of children and young people's agency and
...
...