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Resilience and the Cultural Landscape
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  • Cited by 37
  • Cited by
    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Bukowski, Lech 2019. Reliable, Secure and Resilient Logistics Networks. p. 93.

    Hodbod, Jennifer Stevenson, Edward G. J. Akall, Gregory Akuja, Thomas Angelei, Ikal Bedasso, Elias Alemu Buffavand, Lucie Derbyshire, Samuel Eulenberger, Immo Gownaris, Natasha Kamski, Benedikt Kurewa, Abdikadir Lokuruka, Michael Mulugeta, Mercy Fekadu Okenwa, Doris Rodgers, Cory and Tebbs, Emma 2019. Social-ecological change in the Omo-Turkana basin: A synthesis of current developments. Ambio,

    Papayannis, Thymio and Pritchard, Dave 2018. The Wetland Book. p. 1335.

    Horcea-Milcu, Andra I. Abson, David J. Dorresteijn, Ine Loos, Jacqueline Hanspach, Jan and Fischer, Joern 2018. The role of co-evolutionary development and value change debt in navigating transitioning cultural landscapes: the case of Southern Transylvania. Journal of Environmental Planning and Management, Vol. 61, Issue. 5-6, p. 800.

    De Boer, Jessica Zuidema, Christian and Gugerell, Katharina 2018. New interaction paths in the energy landscape: the role of local energy initiatives. Landscape Research, Vol. 43, Issue. 4, p. 489.

    Skjeggedal, Terje and Clemetsen, Morten 2018. Integrated and decentralised protection and development of mountain landscapes. Landscape Research, Vol. 43, Issue. 1, p. 64.

    Lennon, Mick Scott, Mark Collier, Marcus and Foley, Karen 2017. The emergence of green infrastructure as promoting the centralisation of a landscape perspective in spatial planning—the case of Ireland. Landscape Research, Vol. 42, Issue. 2, p. 146.

    Tieskens, Koen F. Shaw, Brian J. Haer, Toon Schulp, Catharina J. E. and Verburg, Peter H. 2017. Cultural landscapes of the future: using agent-based modeling to discuss and develop the use and management of the cultural landscape of South West Devon. Landscape Ecology, Vol. 32, Issue. 11, p. 2113.

    Ustaoglu, Eda and Williams, Brendan 2017. Determinants of Urban Expansion and Agricultural Land Conversion in 25 EU Countries. Environmental Management, Vol. 60, Issue. 4, p. 717.

    Heslinga, Jasper Hessel Groote, Peter and Vanclay, Frank 2017. Using a social-ecological systems perspective to understand tourism and landscape interactions in coastal areas. Journal of Tourism Futures, Vol. 3, Issue. 1, p. 23.

    Hakim, Luchman 2017. Landscape Ecology for Sustainable Society. p. 341.

    Crumley, Carole L. Kolen, Jan C. A. de Kleijn, Maurice and van Manen, Niels 2017. Studying long-term changes in cultural landscapes: outlines of a research framework and protocol. Landscape Research, Vol. 42, Issue. 8, p. 880.

    Llewellyn, David H. Rohse, Melanie Bere, Jemma Lewis, Karen and Fyfe, Hamish 2017. Transforming landscapes and identities in the south Wales valleys. Landscape Research, p. 1.

    Cavanagh, Connor Joseph 2017. Resilience, class, and the antifragility of capital. Resilience, Vol. 5, Issue. 2, p. 110.

    Papayannis, Thymio and Pritchard, Dave 2016. The Wetland Book. p. 1.

    Walsh-Dilley, Marygold 2016. Tensions of resilience: collective property, individual gain and the emergent conflicts of the quinoa boom. Resilience, Vol. 4, Issue. 1, p. 30.

    Pedroli, Bas Pinto Correia, Teresa and Primdahl, Jørgen 2016. Challenges for a shared European countryside of uncertain future. Towards a modern community-based landscape perspective. Landscape Research, Vol. 41, Issue. 4, p. 450.

    Stenseke, Marie 2016. Integrated landscape management and the complicating issue of temporality. Landscape Research, Vol. 41, Issue. 2, p. 199.

    Swaffield, Simon and Primdahl, Jørgen 2016. Editorial: integrating local landscape management in a globalised world – practices and pathways. Geografisk Tidsskrift-Danish Journal of Geography, Vol. 116, Issue. 1, p. 1.

    Rogge, Elke Kerselaers, Eva and Prové, Charlotte 2016. Metropolitan Ruralities. Vol. 23, Issue. , p. 161.

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Book description

All over the world, efforts are being made to preserve landscapes facing fundamental change as a consequence of widespread agricultural intensification, land abandonment and urbanisation. The 'cultural landscape' and 'resilience' approaches have, until now, largely been viewed as distinct methods for understanding the effects of these dynamics and the ways in which they might be adapted or managed. This book brings together these two perspectives, providing new insights into the social-ecological resilience of cultural landscapes by coming to terms with, and challenging, the concepts of 'driving forces', 'thresholds', 'adaptive cycles' and 'adaptive management'. By linking these research communities, this book develops a new perspective on landscape changes. Based on firm conceptual contributions and rich case studies from Europe, the Americas and Australia, it will appeal to anyone interested in analysing and managing change in human-shaped environments in the context of sustainability.

Reviews

'The book contributes a new dimension (i.e. broader spatial scale) of CHN and also serves as a theoretical frontier in the ecological understanding of resilience. Highly recommended.'

J. Chen Source: Choice

'All landscape practitioners will find much food for thought.'

Source: Landscape History

'I warmly recommend this insightful book for landscape ecology scholars and beyond, to every person truly interested in a holistic understanding of the cultural landscapes.'

Source: Landscape Ecology

'I can recommend it to all landscape researchers to learn about your partners if you want to know them and their ideas better.'

Source: CEESP/SSC Sustainable Use and Livelihoods Specialist Group (SULi)

'I can highly recommend this book for the landscape as well as for the resilience scholarship and more generally for everybody interested in analyzing and managing change in human-shaped environments in the context of sustainability.'

Source: Ecology and Society

'The book represents … a kaleidoscope of approaches that can be a good start for future landscape research and land management. It can offer the needed common framework to link social and ecological systems.'

Source: Wagenin UR

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