Precongress workshop



Download 416.01 Kb.
Page1/9
Date conversion19.05.2016
Size416.01 Kb.
  1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8   9

Precongress workshop

Innovative Digital Technologies and Visual Methods for Social Research

Convenors

Petra Lackova, Dominic Duckett, Katrina Brown, Lee-Ann Sutherland

Macaulay Suite, James Hutton Institute

Social, Economic and Geographical Sciences Group of the James Hutton Institute




Poster and paper presentations




The Visual Approach of Reflexive Photography to investigate perspectives of landscape by farmers in Central Switzerland

Rike Stotten
University of Innsbruck, Innsbruck, Austria




A Photovoice story of the impact of oyster farming in northern Vietnam through the lens of five 'capitals'

Janine Pierce, Guy Robinson


University of South Australia, Adelaide, Australia




The role of ‘taste’ in the production and consumption of Scottish agricultural landscapes:  Introducing the ‘parish study’ method

Lee-Ann Sutherland
Social Economic and Geographical Sciences Group, James Hutton Institute, Aberdeen, UK




Video minicam and participatory visual techniques for grasslands and grazing management

Petra Lackova, Katrina Brown, Dominic Duckett
The James Hutton Institute, Aberdeen, UK




Exploring Everyday Globalization with Digital and Visual Methods

Michael Woods

Aberystwyth University




Strengths and Weaknesses of Visual Choice Experiments

Kati Häfner

Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF)




Ethical concerns of doing participatory video with Roma in Hungary

Anna Augustyn

Visiting researcher at Hungarian Academy of Sciences





Working Group 1

Turning Possibilities into Reality? Alternatives to Neoliberal Rural Policy

Convenors

Sophie Wynne-Jones [1], Steven Emery [2], Michael Woods [1], Karl Bruckmeier [3], Imre Kováck [4], Parto Teherani-Kröner [5]




1: Aberystwyth University, UK; 2. Birmingham University, UK; 3. National Research University – Higher School of Economics, Moscow, Russian Federation; 4. Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Institute of Sociology, Budapest, Hungary; 5. Humboldt University, Berlin, Germany

Working Group 1

Organisation and Political Potency: Food and Farming Movements 1

Chair

Steven Emery (Birmingham University, UK)

Room 1

Wed Aug 19, 9 am – 10.30 am

0081

Working together successfully? Evaluating the co-operative dynamics of the Pontbren project

Sophie Wynne Jones

Aberystwyth University, UK

0158

Dairy co-ops: stronghold of productivism or “fertile ground” for change?

Jeremie Forney

Bern University of Applied Sciences, Switzerland

0391

Post-Soviet fishing collective farms as idiosyncratic assemblages of personal will, community values and socio-economic circumstance

Maria Nakhshina

University of Aberdeen, UK

Working Group 1

Organisation and Political Potency: Food and Farming Movements 2

Chair

Sophie Wynne Jones (Aberystwyth University, UK)

Room 1

Wed Aug 19, 11 am – 12.30 pm

0100

The state constitutionalism of food sovereignty in Latin America: turning possibility into reality?

Mark Tilzey

Coventry University, UK

0079

Social land use and the co-production of community food: a socially innovative approach to public sector food provisioning

Alex Franklin1, Ria Dunkley1, Imre Kovach2, Bernadett Csurgó2

1Cardiff University, 2Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Hungary

0185

Dynamics in the political potency of an organic farming movement: the case of the Czech Republic

Heidrun Moschitz1, Matthias Stolze1, Andrea Hrabalova2

1Research Institute of Organic Agriculture, Switzerland, 2Institute of Agricultural economics, Czech Republic

Working Group 1

Organisation and Political Potency: New Rural Movements

Chair

Mike Woods (Aberystwyth University, UK)

Room 1

Wed Aug 19, 4.30 pm – 6 pm

0079

Rural political mobilization in response to flooding in England

Steven Emery

Birmingham University, UK

0308

By-passing the state: fossil fuel divestment and the Galilee Basin, Australia

Carol Richards1, Robin Mayes1, Mike Woods2

1Queensland University of Technology, 2Aberystwyth University, UK

0407

On the possibility of transnational cooperation between local movements challenged by multinational pulp and paper companies in the neo-liberal world

Sakari Hänninen

National Institute for Health and Welfare, Finland

0465

Rural youth vulnerability to populism as a pro-democratic choice: experiencing inequalities as catalyst or inhibitor of anti-neoliberal civic involvement?

Monika Kwiecinska-Zdrenka

Nicolaus Copernicus University, Poland



Working Group 1

Alternatives of Framing in Food Production and Distribution

Chair

Imre Kovach (Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Hungary)

Room 1

Thurs Aug 20, 9 am – 10.30 am

0097

An alternative rural development is possible: organic hay-milk farmers in Austria

Agnes Strauss, Ika Darnhofer

University of Natural and Life Science, Austria

0111

Farmers’ cooperation and alternatives to neo-liberal rural policy: young farmers’ initiatives in Italy Pierluigi Milone1, Flaminia Ventura1, Paul Swagemakers2

1Perugia University, 2Vigo University, Spain

0324

The social and political organization in food driven urban-rural dynamics

Hannibal Hoff

University of Southern Denmark

0392

Bottom-up responses to a post-neo-liberal rural: the case of Ireland, UK

Karen Keaveney

University College Dublin, Ireland

Working Group 1

Rural Futures and Post Neo-liberal Rurality

Chair

Imre Kovach (Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Hungary)

Room 1

Fri Aug 21, 11 am – 12.30 pm

0396

Building a rural future in Valparaiso, Chile, via “Participatory Innovation”: methodical governance of complexity as a seed of post-neoliberal policy

Alfredo Del Valle

Pontificia Universidad Católica de Valparaíso, Chile

0276

When communities must create local development – the neo-endogenous model in practice

Hanne Tanvig

University of Copenhagen, Denmark

0417

Living utopian community? Ecovillages contesting

Natasa Bokan

University of Zagreb, Croatia

0459

Ways beyond neoliberal rural policies: the alternatives of new rural movements

Karl Bruckmeier1, Parto Teherani-Krönner2

1National Research University, Russian Federation, 2Humboldt University, Germany







Working Group 2

What are the Impacts and Implications of Alternative Food Practices in a Post-Neoliberal Transition?

Convenors

Damian Maye [1], Jessica Duncan [2]




1. University of Gloucestershire, UK; 2. Wageningen University, The Netherlands

Working Group 2

Global Governance and Sustainability Assessment

Chair

Damian Maye (University of Gloucestershire)

Gordon A

Wed Aug 19, 9 am – 10.30 am

0123

Alternative food networks in the postcolonial world: Indigeneity and struggles for food sovereignty Marisa Wilson

University of Edinburgh, UK

0225

She can feed a hungry planet”: Analysing biopolitics and gender in world food security systems?

Uschi Bay

Monash University, Australia

0037

Acknowledging complexity in 21st century food systems when assessing their performance

James Kirwan1, Damian May1, Gianluca Brunori2

1University of Gloucestershire, UK, 2University of Pisa, Italy

0057

Which are the social issues in sustainable assessments of agriculture?

Elin Slätmo, Klara Fischer, Elin Röös

Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, Sweden

Working Group 2

Transition and Niche Innovations 1

Chair

James Kirwan (University of Gloucestershire, UK)

Gordon A

Wed Aug 19, 4.30 pm – 6 pm

0074

Niche-innovations between breaks and continuities with the regime? A case study into the dairy sector in Belgium

Marlene Feyereisen, Pierre Stassart, Francois Melard

University of Liege, Belgium

0084

Transitions towards resilience within the food system: scaling up two organic food chains in Sweden

Jacob von Oelreich, Rebecka Milestad

KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden

0190

Where the system is creaking. Transitions and alternatives in the rural context

Silvia Doneddu

Università degli studi di Cagliari, Italy

0312

Ecological embeddedness of box schemes – a cross-national study

Rebecka Milestad1, Chris Kjeldsen2, Markus Schermer3, Christoph Furtschegger3, Marcia Ostrom4, Susanne Kummer5

1Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden, 2Aarhus University, Denmark, 3University of Innsbruck, Austria, 4Washington State University, 5University of Natural Resources and Life Sciences, Austria



Working Group 2

Transition and Niche Innovations 2

Chair

Damian Maye (University of Gloucestershire)

Gordon A

Thurs Aug 20, 9 am – 10.30 am

0461

Bricolage for self-sufficiency: an analysis of alternative food initiatives’ structure

Mikelis Grivins1, Ilona Kunda1, Talis Tisenkopfs1, Dan Keech2

1Baltic Studies Centre, Latvia, 2Countryside and Community Research Centre, UK

0395

Farmstart Manchester – the first organic farm business incubator in the UK

Mark Stein

Salford University, UK

0155

Exploring the adaptive capacity of growing mid-scale organic value chains in Europe

Rebecka Milestad1, Jacob von Oelreich1, Susanne von Münchhausen2

1Royal Institute of Technology, 2Eberswalde University for Applied Science, Germany

0070

Countercultural convenience: access to alternative food system quality attributes online

Benjamin Wills

University of Tasmania, Australia

Working Group 2

Civic Food, Urban Agriculture and Social Media 1

Chair

Jessica Duncan (Wageningen University, The Netherlands)

Gordon A

Fri Aug 21, 9 am – 10.30 am

0267

Local and global responsibilities in a transforming foodscape – producers’ and consumers’ views on care and ethics

Susanne Stenbacka, Sofie Joosse

Uppsala University, Sweden

0374

The role of home food gardens for alternative food systems – the case of Slovenia

Zana Mehić, Maria Gerster-Bentaya, Andrea Knierim

University of Hohenheim, Germany

0405

Post-socialist sharing economy: home grown food and informal distribution networks

Petr Jehlička1,2, Nad’a Johanisova1, Eva Fraňková1, Petr Daněk2

1The Open University, 2Masaryk University, Czech Republic

0157

Agrobiodiversity fairs target urban elites: when the “food of the poor” gets trendy

Giulia Baldinelli

SOAS, UK

Working Group 2

Civic Food, Urban Agriculture and Social Media 2

Chair

Damian Maye (University of Gloucestershire)

Gordon A

Fri Aug 21, 11 am – 12.30 pm

0410

Investigating cultural sustainability in urban agriculture: the case of Ghent, Belgium

Joost Dessein1,2, Charlotte Prové1, Michiel de Krom1, Katriina Soini3,4

1ILVO, Belgium, 2Ghent University, 3Natural Resources Institute (Luke), Finland, 4University of Jyväskylä, Finland

0436

Short food supply chain, long working days. Addressing “healthy work” and social sustainability in organic market gardening

Lucie Dupré1, Claire Lamine2, Mireille Navarrete2

1INRA-SadApt, France, 2INRA-Ecodéveloppement, France

0463

Horticulture in urban gardens as a way of promoting food citizenship

Marketa Mikovcová, Michel Lošták

Czech University of Life Sciences, Czech Republic
  1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8   9


The database is protected by copyright ©essaydocs.org 2016
send message

    Main page