Ed co-edited Landscape Citizenships with Tim Waterman and Jane Hutton, following the eponymous symposium at Conway Hall in 2018.
Landscape Citizenships, featuring work by academics from North America, Europe, and the Middle East, extends the growing body of thought and research in landscape democracy and landscape justice. Landscape, as a milieu of situated everyday practice in which people make places and places make people in an inextricable relation, is proving a powerful concept for conceiving of politics and citizenships as lived, dialogic, and emplaced.
Grounded in discourses of ecological, environmental, watershed, and bioregional citizenships, this edited collection evaluates belonging through the idea of landscape as landship which describes substantive, mutually constitutive relations between people and place. With a strong international focus across 14 chapters, it delves into key topics such as marginalization, indigeneity, globalization, politics, and the environment, before finishing with an epilogue written by Kenneth R. Olwig.
This volume will appeal to scholars and activists working in citizenship studies, migration, landscape studies, landscape architecture, ecocriticism, and the many disciplines which converge around these topics, from design to geography, anthropology, politics, and much more.
Table of contents:
Foreword, Ed Wall and Jane Wolff Introduction: Landships, Tim Waterman 1. Three Treaty People Talk about Landscape Citizenship, James Bird, Ange Loft, and Jane Wolff 2. Unearthing Citizenships in Waste Landscapes, Catherine De Almeida 3. Narrating Landscape Citizenship on the Coast: Conflicting Views from the Bulgarian Black Sea and Yorkshire North Sea Shores, Anna S. Antonova 4. Superkilen: Coloniality, Citizenship, and Border Politics, Burcu Yigit Turan 5. Avuncular Architectures: Queer Futurity and Life Economies, Tim Waterman and Eglé Pačkauskaité 6. Situating Landscape Citizenships: Borders, Margins, Hybridity, and the Uncanny, Joern Langhorst 7. Bordercrossing: Landscapes of Mestizaje, Citizenship, and Translation, Ewa Majewska 8. Spatial Inequalities and Marginalization: Displaced Syrians in the Bekaa Valley, Lebanon, Maria Gabriella Trovato 9. The Constructed Identity of Disaster Aid Workers and Their Place in the Affected Community, Mary M. Nelan 10. Beirut’s Public Realm and the Discourse of Landscape Citizenships, Jala Makhzoumi 11. Working with Uncertainties: Living with Masterplanning at Elephant and Castle, Ed Wall 12. Legacies of Violence: Citizenship and Sovereignty on Contested Lands, Danika Cooper 13. The Common Line Project: Lines, Landscapes, and Digital Citizenships, John Wylie, Paula Crutchlow, Volkhardt Muller, John Drever, Pete Jiadong Qiang, and Chris Hunt Wondering Through the Looking Glass, and Back Out of the “BOX”? A Meta-Epilogue, Kenneth R. Olwig