Can Venice be sustained as a living city for its residents
This module will take you on a journey through the way that London, a fascinating city, has been presented and represented over the years
The aim of this unit is to develop the essential qualities and skills of young geographers through geographical knowledge and geographical enquiry relating to the physical and human environments of The United Kingdom
Urban public spaces are at their best when they are democratic, inclusive, and meet the needs of a wide range of people
Where are the major festivals located and what are the impacts they create?
Looking at the challenges expected in the area of food and farming over the next 40 years
The rise of the Irish diaspora.
A look at the new National Park designation
What connects people to places? Experience of place is shaped by the physical nature of a place and memories and histories around sites of personal and shared interest
Why do newspapers portray Britain’s teenagers as an endangered species?
Dr Allan Watson from Staffordshire University researches the economic geographies of the creative and media industries
Cornwall is experiencing a technological revolution with broadband speeds in many areas among the fastest in the UK
The Hampstead Heath Ponds Project is designed to make the Heath and the surrounding residential areas less prone to flooding
On 25 April 2015, Nepal experienced a magnitude 7.8 earthquake, followed by an avalanche on Mount Everest, a second, 7.4 magnitude earthquake on 12 May 2015 in eastern Nepal, and numerous landslides and aftershocks.
This cross-curricular unit links geographical and historical study to enable students to research, understand and develop an affinity with the history of their local area
The build up to the Olympics in 2012 hosted in London provides an excellent hook to engage Key Stage 3 students with many geographical themes on a range of scales
This module, comprising of six lessons takes a ‘zoom lens’ approach to studying the Mediterranean region within Europe
This module, comprising six lessons, or half a term's work, focuses on the city of Hong Kong
Investigating how a range of 21st Century pressures can threaten the conservation of Britain’s historic urban and rural landscapes
It has been announced that the small market town of Bicester is to be the next new garden city.
The lives of migrants remains a topic of interest for many geographical researchers but few look closely at the new lives that are carved out by those who have been displaced by natural disasters
Astana, the new capital in Kazakhstan, represents more than just a new start; for architects and planners it became a means of symbolising the country’s movement away from centralised Soviet control.
Around 200,000 Britons live in France. A considerable number of these live in rural areas and it is estimated that Britons own 3% of the French countryside (including vineyards, farms and forests)
Is the "north-south" divide intensifying and are local scale inequalities increasing?
Richard Leafe is Chief Executive of the Lake District National Park Authority
Dr Jason Dittmer, a Reader of Human Geography, University College London talks to us about comic books and alternative views of geopolitics
Dr Michaela Benson, Lecturer of Sociology, University of York
Ed Manley, PhD Student, University College London
Regan Koch, PhD Student
Professor Allan Brimicombe, University of East London
Dr Mary Gilmartin
Dr Oli Mould is lecturer at Royal Holloway, University of London. His academic research focuses on urban creativity, activism and politics.
Dr Suzanne Hall
Dr Phil Jones
Kenya has long been renowned for its stunning natural landscapes and its unique animal life
China is a country that is rarely out of the headlines, whether for its rapid industrial growth, its politics or more recently the advent of the Beijing Olympics
India has long sparked the imagination of many an explorer and adventurer, from the ancient temples and rolling heat soaked plains of the south to the chilling beauty of the Himalaya
There is an opportunity for students to develop their data skills in relation to the multiple meanings and identities of place
Afghanistan has a rich and complex history, a diverse cultural heritage, but has been and continues to be the centre of political, social and economic struggles
This theme explores the history of the Caribbean in the 1900s through images which illustrate everyday life
What images do you have of Brazil? Carnival, football and coffee? Did you know that Brazil is urban, that more than a dozen of its cities have more than a million residents
Who were the explorers who explored all parts of the world in the nineteenth century?
Written by Richard Phillips, Professor of Human geography, Department of Geography, University of Sheffield
We asked a range of organisations and individuals to tell us how they think Britain is changing...
Develop the way your learners see, hear and interact with the spaces they inhabit
School Member Lecture, 24 January 2018
In this article we explore the role of community gardens as place-making, home to diverse communities, and sustainable urban change
What is gender equality and why is it so important to geography?
Geography translates literally as 'earth-writing'. But 70% of the world is water. How have oceans shaped global development? Dr Kimberley Peters from the School of Environmental Scientists, University of Liverpool discusses.
When places change how do young people negotiate space to maintain their sense of home and belonging?
In this podcast with Dr Ingrid A. Medby, we discuss how the Arctic is governed and how this impacts place identity.
In this podcast we're joined by Dr Steve Millington to discuss place-management.
In this podcast, we discuss how TV and Media have constructed representations of rural life in Britain.
In this podcast we're joined by Dr Pat Noxolo to discuss the ways in which Caribbean people deploy creative energy to live with the everyday effects of insecurity, poverty, inequality and violence
In this podcast we discuss migration, homliness, belonging and the methods that geographers use to explore these issues through qualitative data.
In this podcast we discuss how migration, trade, and tourism has shaped the rural landscape in England and Wales.
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