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Spaces of Peace, Security and Development

Series editors: John Heathershaw, University of Exeter, UK; Shahar Hameiri, University of Queensland, Australia; Jana Hönke, University of Bayreuth, Germany; and Sara Koopman, Kent State University, USA

Peace, security and development are normative goods and empirical domains which are connected in theory and practice. The concept of space links these domains and is increasingly utilised in their study across a range of disciplines. This is due to the growing recognition that processes of peace, security and development do not neatly correspond to a territorialised demarcation of the world into nation-states. Spaces of Peace, Security and Development provides an interdisciplinary home for spatially based studies from scholars from a range of backgrounds, but in particular those who engage with one or more of: Area Studies, International Relations, Human Geography and Political Anthropology.

The series publishes research that moves away from purely abstract debates about concepts and focuses instead on fieldwork-based studies of specific places and peoples. It shows how particular spatial histories and geographic configurations can foster or hinder peace, security and development. It also encourages work that takes account of the new spatialities of conflict and charts the transnational practices of peace, security and development.

The series welcomes research monographs that empirically or interpretatively test theoretical propositions, as well as edited collections that debate key theoretical, methodological and ethical questions.

A message from the series editors:

Call for proposals

If you would like to submit a proposal, or would like to discuss ideas, please email Stephen Wenham at Bristol University Press: s.wenham@bristol.ac.uk

Download the proposal guidelines here.

Spaces of Peace, Security and Development International Advisory Board (in alphabetical order):

  • Rita Abrahamsen, University of Ottawa, Canada
  • John Agnew, University of California, Los Angeles, USA
  • Alima Bissenova, Nazabaev University, Kazakhstan
  • Annika Björkdahl, Lund University, Sweden
  • Berit Bliesemann, Aberystwyth University, UK
  • Susanne Buckley-Zistel, Philipps University Marburg, Germany
  • Toby Carroll, City University, Hong Kong
  • Mick Dumper, University of Exeter, UK
  • Azra Hromadžić, Syracuse University, USA
  • Lee Jones, Queen Mary University of London, UK
  • Louisa Lombard, Yale University, USA
  • Virginie Mamadouh, University of Amsterdam, Netherlands
  • Nick Megoran, Newcastle University, UK
  • Markus-Michael Müller, Free University Berlin, Germany
  • Daniel Neep, Georgetown University, USA
  • Diana Ojeda, University of Los Andes, Colombia
  • Jenny Peterson, The University of British Columbia, Canada
  • Madeleine Reeves, The University of Manchester, UK
  • Conrad Schetter, Bonn International Center for Conversion (BICC), Germany
  • Ricardo Soares de Olivera, University of Oxford, UK
  • Diana Suhardiman, International Water Management Institute (IWMI), Laos
  • Arlene Tickner, Del Rosario University, Colombia
  • Jacqui True, Monash University, Australia
  • Sofía Zaragocín, Universidad San Francisco, Quito, Ecuador