Material Geographies of Household Sustainability
Ruth Lane, Andrew Gorman-Murray
Ashgate Publishing, Ltd., 2011 - Science - 239 pages
Constructing a series of imperatives for linking culturally informed research around household sustainability with policy and planning, this book begins to chart some new directions. The focus on the household in this collection provides a window into the diversity of homemaking that entail resource use.
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CONTRIBUTIONS OF A CULTURAL APPROACH
Sustainability Consumption and the Household
Interrogating the Household as a Field of Sustainability
The Reuse of Goods and Materials
Watch Where That Went We May Need It Later
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action activities agenda Aidan Davison altemative technology approach Australian behaviour beneﬁts bottled water Cambodia cent chapter citizenship climate change CLTs Cohort cohousing complex concems consumer consumption practices context Cultural Geography discourses domestic sustainable consumption eco-efﬁciency economic embodied energy environmental politics environmental sustainability ethics everyday example ﬁnd ﬁrst ﬂow focus focused formal fumiture govemment govemmental green Gregson Hobson home improvement homemaking homeyness household practices household sustainability housing Human Geography individual inﬂuence informal infrastructure institutional intemational interactions involved issues Journal landﬁll lifestyle living material geographies Matt Watson Melboume modem multiple neo-liberal networks norms objects Online organisations participants Phnom Penh potential projects recycling reﬂect relation residents responsibility retail RMIT University role routes of reuse scale second-hand Shefﬁeld Shove signiﬁcant social society space speciﬁc strategies sustainable development sustainable living Tonle Sap understanding United Kingdom urban waste hierarchy waste management