Advertisement

Changing Public Participation and the Environment of Swansea East

  • Graham Humphrys
Part of the The GeoJournal Library book series (GEJL, volume 81)

Keywords

Coastal Zone Local Resident Public Participation Liberal Democracy Valley Floor 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Barton, B. (2002). Underlying concepts and theoretical issues in public participation in resources development. In D. N. Zillman, A R. Lucas, and G. Pring (Eds.) Human Rights in Natural Resource Development: Sustainable development of mining and energy resources. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  2. Bromley, R. D. F. and Humphrys, G. (Eds.) (1979). Dealing with Dereliction: The redevelopment of the Lower Swansea Valley. Swansea: University College of Swansea.Google Scholar
  3. Bromley, R. D. F. and Morgan, R. H. (1983) Change and Industrial Development in the Lower Swansea Valley. Swansea: Department of Geography, University College of Swansea.Google Scholar
  4. Bromley, R. D. F. and Morgan, R. H. (1985). The effects of Enterprise Zone Policy: Evidence from Swansea, Regional Studies, 19, 403–413.Google Scholar
  5. Bromley R. D. F. and Thomas, C. (1987). Retail Parks, Enterprise Zone Policy and Retail Planning: A case study of the Swansea Enterprise Zone Retail Park. Working Paper Number 1, Social-Economic Research and Environment. Swansea: Department of Geography, University College of Swansea.Google Scholar
  6. Dinning M. (1971). Forestry. In W. G. V. Balchin (Ed.) Swansea and its Region. Swansea: University College of Swansea.Google Scholar
  7. Dryzek, J. S. and Schlosberg, D. (Eds.) (1998). Debating the Earth: The environmental politics reader. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  8. Funtowicz, S. O. and Ravetz, J. R. (1993). Science for the post-normal age, Futures, 25, 739–755.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Held, D. (1996). Models of Democracy. (2nd Ed.) Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
  10. Herbert, D. T. (1971). The twentieth century. In W. G. V. Balchin (Ed.) Swansea and its Region. Swansea: University College of Swansea.Google Scholar
  11. Hilton, K. J. (Ed.) (1967). The Lower Swansea Valley Project. London: Longmans.Google Scholar
  12. Howells, M. (1979). Planning of the valley since 1974: Physical plans with a social meaning. In R. D. F. Bromley and G. Humphrys (Eds.) Dealing with Dereliction: The redevelopment of the Lower Swansea Valley. Swansea: University College of Swansea.Google Scholar
  13. Hughes, S. R. (2000). Copperopolis: Landscapes of the early industrial period in Swansea. London: Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Wales.Google Scholar
  14. Hulme, M. and Turnpenny, J. (2004). Understanding and managing climate change: the UK experience, The Geographical Journal, 170, 103–115.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Humphrys, G. (1972). Industrial Britain: Industrial South Wales. Newton Abbot: David and Charles.Google Scholar
  16. Humphrys, G. (1990). Twentieth century change. In G. Williams (Ed.) Swansea: An illustrated history. Sketty, Swansea: Christopher Davies.Google Scholar
  17. Hutson, S. and Stacey, M (1979). Living in the valley. In R. D. F. Bromley and G. Humphrys (Eds.) Dealing with Dereliction: The redevelopment of the Lower Swansea Valley. Swansea: University College of Swansea.Google Scholar
  18. Lavender, S. J. (1981). New land for Old: The environmental renaissance of the Lower Swansea Valley. Bristol: Adam Hilger.Google Scholar
  19. Marsh, D. and Stoker, G. (1995). Theory and Methods in Political Science. Basingstoke: MacMillan.Google Scholar
  20. Muller, A. (2003) A flower in full blossom? Ecological economics at the crossroads between normal and post-normal science, Ecological Economics, 45, 19–27.Google Scholar
  21. Norcliffe, G. B. and Hoare, A. G. (1982). Enterprise Zone policy for the inner city: A review and preliminary assessment, Area, 14, 265–274.Google Scholar
  22. Office of the Deputy Prime Minister (2002). Community Involvement: The roots of renaissance?, Urban Research Summary Number 5. www.odpm.gov.uk/urban/research (accessed July 2004).Google Scholar
  23. Office of the Deputy Prime Minister (2003). Searching for Solid Foundations: Community involvement in urban policy. Urban Research Summary Number 10. www.odpm.gov.uk/urban/research (accessed July 2004).Google Scholar
  24. O’Riordan T. (1989a). The challenge of environmentalism. In R. Peet and N. Thrift (Eds.) New Models in Geography, Vol. 1. London: Unwin Hyman.Google Scholar
  25. O’Riordan, T. (1989b). Contemporary environmentalism. In D. Gregory and R. Walford (Eds.) Horizons in Human Geography. London: Macmillan.Google Scholar
  26. Paehlke, R. and Torgeson, D. (Eds.) (1990). Managing Leviathan: Environmental politics and the administrative State, Peterborough, Ont.: Broadview Press.Google Scholar
  27. Prentice, R. (1993). Change and Policy in Wales: Wales in the era of privatism. Llandysul: Gomer.Google Scholar
  28. Ravetz, J. R. (1999). Post normal science, Futures, 31 (Special Issue.), 641–757.Google Scholar
  29. South Wales Evening Post (2004). Strong Tidal Pull. Swansea: South Wales Evening Post, 4 November.Google Scholar
  30. Stacey, M. (1967). The people, their environment and their houses. In K. J. Hilton (Ed.) The Lower Swansea Valley Project. London: Longmans.Google Scholar
  31. Stoker, G. (Ed.) (2000). The New Politics of British Local Governance. London: Macmillan.Google Scholar
  32. Stop the Incinerator Campaign a (2002), (STIC) www.stic.org (accessed September 2004).Google Scholar
  33. Swansea City Council. (1981). Swansea Enterprise Park — Britain’s First Enterprise Zone. Swansea: Swansea City Council.Google Scholar
  34. United Nations (1993). Agenda 21: A Programme of Action for Sustainable Development: Rio Declaration on Environment and Development: The Final Text of Agreements Negotiated at the United Nations Conference on Education and Development (UNCED), 3–14 June, Rio de Janeiro. New York United Nations agreement signed at the 1992 Rio Summit.Google Scholar
  35. Wales Assembly Government (2004). People, Places, Futures: The Wales spatial plan. Cardiff: Welsh Assembly Government.Google Scholar
  36. Wales Assembly Government (2003). Starting to Live Differently: Consultation on the review of the Sustainable Development Scheme. Cardiff: Welsh Assembly GovernmentGoogle Scholar
  37. Ward, W. J. (1979). Planning of the valley before 1974. In R. D. F. Bromley and G. Humphrys (Eds.) Dealing with Dereliction: The redevelopment of the Lower Swansea Valley. Swansea: University College of Swansea.Google Scholar
  38. Welsh Development Agency (1984). The Changing Face of Wales. Pontypridd: Welsh Development Agency.Google Scholar
  39. Welsh Development Agency (2005). SA1 Development. www.wda.co.uk (accessed January 2005).Google Scholar
  40. Williams, D. T. (1940). The Economic Development of Swansea and of the Swansea District to 1921. Cardiff: University of Wales Press Board.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer 2005

Authors and Affiliations

  • Graham Humphrys

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations