Dr Paul Hodge

Dr Paul Hodge

Lecturer

School of Environmental and Life Sciences (Geography and Environmental Studies)

Career Summary

Biography

Dr Paul Hodge is lecturer in geography and development studies in the Discipline of Geography and Environmental Studies at the University of Newcastle. He works in the field of critical development studies with a focus on governmentality, securitisation and forced migration, Indigenous geographies and Natural Resource Management (NRM), postcolonial-participatory/strengths-based community development, vegan geographies and critical pedagogy         

Governmentality, securitisation and forced migration

Paul’s research in this area aims to extend current theorising in the context of Oceania by introducing the governmentality-security nexus as a way of challenging donor attempts to govern populations in the region. His work emphasises Pacific-led efforts to subvert such donor incursions (Hodge, 2014; Hodge, 2012). Paul has introduced new insights, notably those of Michel Foucault and Judith Butler, into current debates about asylum seekers at a time of increased securitisation (Hodge, 2015). Critiquing the coalition government’s Operation Sovereign Borders, Paul’s work challenges the lack of transparency and moral claims behind justifications of off shore processing.                                                                  

Source: Golding                                                                  Source: The Australian Greens

Paul’s more recent work in this area explores what recent demonstrations and actions such as the nation-wide ‘Let them Stay’ protests represent in terms of challenging the coalition government’s hard line stance when it comes to those legally seeking asylum in Australia. 

  

Source: Darren England (News Corp)     Source: Jorge Branco

Indigenous geographies and Natural Resource Management (NRM)
With geography colleague Associate Professor Sarah Wright (UoN), Paul secured an ARC Linkage Grant (July 2016-2021) entitled: ‘Caring for Country: Geographies of Co-existence in Gumbaynggirr Country’. This research project, led by Aunty Shaa Smith, aims to work with Gumbaynggirr people and Country, to build a better understanding of what Gumbaynggirr-led Caring for Country might look like, and how it might be practiced, today. The research is a collaboration between Gumbaynggirr people led by Aunty Shaa Smith with Neeyan Smith, the Jaliigirr Biodiversity Alliance of NRM organisations, UoN, and Gumbaynggirr Country on the NSW mid-north coast.

Source: Sarah Wright (Caring for Country - connecting through pippies on Gumbaynggirr Country)

As Aunty Shaa explains:

We call our group Yandaarra, which is Gumbaynggirr for a group going together, shifting camp together. This is also the name for our research and our work together. We see Yandaarra, our research, as a re-creation story. It’s about remembering what was (what is) as part of this re-creating. This work is about honouring Elders and custodians past, present and future. Our guidance from them is so important; it’s timeless, relevant for ever. Stories don’t belong to one time but for all time. This story that we’re doing now, the research, is relevant for then and now and for the future.

Postcolonial geographies - Participatory/strengths-based community development

Paul’s research in this area emerges out of three successful competitive UoN Faculty grants (FSCIT Small Research Grant, 2015, FSCIT Strategic Small Grant, 2013 and FSCIT New Staff Grant, 2016) and collaborative work with colleagues at UNSW (Dr Annika Dean) and University College London (Hannah Fair). 

The first project builds on the strengths, capacities and aspirations of young people in Fiji (aged 18-30) to build an adaptive typology of context-specific development frameworks. The project involved a 2-Day workshop co-facilitated with Vivian Koster (Development Practitioner and PhD Candidate, University of the South Pacific). The facilitation team used participatory/strengths-based exercises to draw out participant’s experiences and aspirations as they reflected on their development work in the Pacific region (Hodge, Koster, et. al., 2016).      

Source: Manasa Vatanitawake (Day 2)      Source: Paul Hodge (Day 1 Building a picture of ‘successful’ development)

The second research project in this area (with geography colleague Associate Professor Jenny Cameron and UoN colleagues Amanda Howard and Graeme Stuart) involves interviews with practitioners who use strengths-based practices for working with Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities (Cameron, et. al., 2016). This ongoing research aims to explore the ‘risky business’ of strengths based approaches as practitioners challenge the way neoliberalism constrains their practices and efforts when working with Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities. 

A third new research project will explore the ways in which Asylum Seeker and Refugee support and advocacy organisations are nurturing the strengths and capacities of asylum seekers and refugees and the challenges of doing so in the current political climate. The research aims to document and highlight projects and initiatives which recognise and build on the strengths and capacities of on-shore Asylum Seekers and Refugees to challenge myths targeting these marginalised groups and as a way of exploring the ‘national benefits’ of increased resource allocation, permanent residency and ultimately Australian citizenship for those seeking asylum.

Paul is working with Annika and Hannah and the Pacific Climate Warriors to challenge the ‘script of vulnerability’ that dominates climate change discourses on the Pacific Islands. With the catch-cry, ‘We’re not drowning, we are fighting’, the collaboration reflects on the elaborate demonstration and performance of Pacific resistance on Friday 17th October, 2014 in Horseshoe Beach Newcastle, Australia. On this day, the Pacific Climate Warriors representing 12 Pacific Island Nations and four hundred supporters stopped coal ships entering and leaving the world’s biggest coal port.

Source: Hannah Fair                                             Source: Newcastle Herald

Vegan geographies

This research is an emerging collaboration with fellow Australian vegan geographers, Associate Professor Andrew McGregor and Dr Donna Houston (Macquarie University), Dr Yamini Narayanan (Deakin University), Dr Richard White (Sheffield Hallam University, UK) and Dr Simon Springer (Victoria University, Canada). The collaboration is currently working together to compile draft chapters for a book publication exploring the ethical and sustainability implications of veganism (projected completion date 2018).

Source: Paul Hodge (Pictured: Vegan geographers, Andrew McGregor, Simon Springer, Donna Houston and Paul Hodge)

Critical pedagogy

This research focus (with geography colleague Associate Professor Sarah Wright, UoN) makes contributions in critical pedagogy in development studies. The research explores experiential student learning when ‘on-Country’ with traditional custodians in the Northern Territory (Hodge et al 2011; Wright & Hodge, 2012; Hodge, Wright, Mozeley, 2014).

Source: Paul Hodge (Students, Patonga Homestead, NT)     Source: Paul Hodge (Students climbing Injuluk Hill, NT)    Source: Paul Hodge (Injuluk Rock Art – permission granted by Traditional custodian of Injuluk Hill)   

As part of the ARC Linkage Grant (July 2016-2021), Paul and Associate Professor Sarah Wright, along with Gumbaynggirr knowledge holders Aunty Shaa Smith and Neeyan Smith, the Jaliigirr Biodiversity Alliance and Gumbaynggirr Country, aim to explore ways in which Gumbaynggirr-led Caring for Country practices could be used to educate students in their future professions.    

Teaching Philosophy 
My teaching and learning philosophy is grounded in nurturing life-long learning. My courses enable and encourage students to develop a keen and critical sense of the world around them. I design courses that foster the importance of relationships and the creation of safe learning spaces that reassure all students of their capacity to actively participate in the class and broader community. By integrating ‘two-way learning’, where students are empowered to draw on their life experiences, the classroom is transformed into a place of constructive, active learning and critical engagement. Cultivating a collaborative pedagogy I provide opportunities for students to become aware of their strengths and capacities and use these to contribute to real solutions in a climate-changing world.

Research collaborations and Community outreach
I am convenor and co-founder of the newly formed (2014) Critical Development Study Group (CDSG) of the Institute of Australian Geographers (IAG). In collaboration with a number of national and international colleagues, the Study Group is forming key trans-Tasman alliances with networks including the Political Geography Research Group (Institute of British Geographers - IBG), Aotearoa New Zealand International Development Studies Network (DevNet), the Development Studies Group of the New Zealand Geographical Society (NZGS), the Australian Council for International Development (ACFID) University Network, and the Department of Development, Government and International Affairs and Geography, Earth Science and Environment both at the University of the South Pacific, Laucala, Suva, Fiji. Our emerging research agenda involves identifying individual and collective strengths (including, crucially, post-graduate and early career colleagues) to develop strong international links and grant platforms. At the 2014 IAG Conference in Melbourne I chaired a CDSG panel on critical interventions in development studies. I am now assembling the papers as Special Issue Editor for publication in Geographical Research. Between 2011 and 2013 I worked with an active editing team as Book Editor for Asia Pacific Viewpoint, an international journal based in Aotearoa/New Zealand and published by Wiley Asia.      

I have an active community engagement presence in environmental and social justice advocacy. I have been invited to be on Sustainability Q&A Panels (UoN Student Environment Club Environment Week, 2014; Vegan Week – Animal Liberation, 2014), co-founded and coordinated the African Australia Alliance for Peace and Reconciliation Inc (AAAPR) which identifies and builds on the strengths and capacities of newly arrived refugees and their families in Newcastle. I am an active member of Refugee Action Network Newcastle (RANN) participating in organisational processes, fundraisers and events. I am a social and political columnist for the Newcastle Leader Newspaper (Circulation 43 000). In 2011-2013 I was a volunteer Ethics Teacher and one of the original cohort of ethics teachers who rolled out the State-wide Primary Ethics curriculum for years 5 and 6 at Newcastle East Public School.

Supervision
I welcome RHD students in the area of critical development studies, especially in the area of governmentality and securitisation, development aid relations and the Sustainable Development Goals. I also have a deep interest in Indigenous and postcolonial geographies focusing on decolonising processes, particularly in institutional practices and the everyday.  

Administrative expertise
Ethics Policy Officer (SELS): I am currently Ethics Policy Officer for the School of Environmental and Life Sciences, an ongoing role I have had since 2012. As Ethics Policy Officer I coordinate and liaise with researchers throughout the peer review process matching appropriate reviewers within the school to ensure timely and efficient submission of ethics applications.

Discipline of Geography and Environmental Studies Seminar Series Coordinator: Since 2012, I have undertaken the role of Discipline Seminar Series Coordinator. The Seminar Series runs in both semesters and showcases the research of 12 scholars throughout the year. The role involves tapping into exiting networks with international and domestic scholars and developing new cross-institutional relationships to ensure high quality presenters. 

Bachelor of Development Studies Program Management Committee Member: I am currently the Discipline of Geography and Environmental Studies representative to the Bachelor of Development Studies Program Management Committee. This role involves active participation in the management and development of the degree program reporting on curriculum delivery and discussion on student outcomes.


Qualifications

  • PhD, University of Newcastle

Keywords

  • Critical development studies
  • Critical pedagogy
  • Governmentality and security
  • Political ecology and the more-than-human
  • Postcolonial geographies & intercultural research
  • Vegan geographies

Languages

  • English (Mother)

Fields of Research

Code Description Percentage
160499 Human Geography not elsewhere classified 100

Professional Experience

UON Appointment

Title Organisation / Department
Lecturer University of Newcastle
School of Environmental and Life Sciences
Australia

Awards

Award

Year Award
2015 Pro-Vice Chancellor’s teaching commendation letter (2010-2014), Faculty of Science & IT
Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle
2013 Academic Staff Excellence Award, for work innovative Work-integrated Learning initiatives GEOG3300, Faculty of Science and IT, UoN
Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle
2012 Special commendation for Student Group Work, Pudakal Seasonal Calendar, 2012 Work Integrated Learning Awards, UoN
Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle
2002 Australian Postgraduate Award (APA), Faculty of Science & IT, UoN
Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle

Teaching

Code Course Role Duration
ENVS1004 Social Development and the Environment
Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle
Lecturer 14/07/2010 - 24/08/2015
ENVS1003 Environmental Values and Ethics
Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle
Lecturer 1/02/2010 - 24/08/2015
ENVS2008 The Sustainable Society
Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle
Lecturer 1/07/2010 - 24/08/2015
GEOG1030 Global Poverty and Development
Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle
Lecturer 1/03/2010 - 24/08/2015
GEOG3300 Rethinking Development
Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle
Lecturer 1/02/2010 - 24/08/2015
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Publications

For publications that are currently unpublished or in-press, details are shown in italics.


Chapter (4 outputs)

Year Citation Altmetrics Link
2014 Hodge P, Wright S, Mozeley F, 'More-than-human theorising - Inclusive communities of practice in student practice-based learning', 83-102 (2014) [C1]

How might deeply embodied student experiences and nonhuman agency change the way we think about learning theory? Pushing the conceptual boundaries of practice-based learning and c... [more]

How might deeply embodied student experiences and nonhuman agency change the way we think about learning theory? Pushing the conceptual boundaries of practice-based learning and communities of practice, this chapter draws on student experiential fieldwork 'on Country' with Indigenous people in the Northern Territory (NT), Australia, to explore the peculiar silence when it comes to more-than-human1 features of situated learning models. As students engage with, and learn from, Indigenous epistemologies and ontologies, they become open to the ways their learning is co-produced in and with place. The chapter builds a case for an inclusive conceptualisation of communities of practice, one that takes seriously the material performativity of nonhuman actors - rock art, animals, plants and emotions in the 'situatedness' of socio-cultural contexts. As a co-participant in the students' community of practice, the more-than-human forms part of the process of identity formation and actively helps students learn. To shed light on the student experiences we employ Leximancer, a software tool that provides visual representations of the qualitative data drawn from focus groups with students and field diaries. Copyright © 2014 by Emerald Group Publishing Limited.

DOI 10.1108/S1479-3628(2014)0000010010
Co-authors Sarah Wright
2013 Suchet-Pearson S, Wright SL, Lloyd K, Burarrwanga L, Hodge P, 'Footprints across the Beach: Beyond Researcher-Centered Methodologies', A Deeper Sense of Place: Stories and Journeys of Collaboration in Indigenous Research, Oregon State University Press, Corvallis, OR 21-40 (2013) [B1]
Co-authors Sarah Wright
2013 Suchet-Pearson S, Wright S, Lloyd K, Burarrwanga L, Hodge P, 'Footprints across the beach: Beyond researcher-centered methodologies', A Deeper Sense of Place: Stories and Journeys of Indigenous-Academic Collaboration 20-40 (2013)
Co-authors Sarah Wright
2013 Hodge PB, 'A Progressive Authoritarianism? The case of post-2006 Fiji', Development Perspectives from the Antipodes, Routledge, London (2013) [B1]
DOI 10.1080/01436597.2012.681493
Show 1 more chapter

Journal article (9 outputs)

Year Citation Altmetrics Link
2016 Cameron J, Hodge P, Howard A, Stuart G, 'Navigating dilemmas of community development: Practitioner reflections on working with Aboriginal communities', Community Development, 47 546-561 (2016) [C1]

© 2016 Community Development Society.Intrinsically, community development involves navigating dilemmas. These dilemmas have intensified as neoliberal ¿arts of government¿ becom... [more]

© 2016 Community Development Society.Intrinsically, community development involves navigating dilemmas. These dilemmas have intensified as neoliberal ¿arts of government¿ become more widespread and a ¿results agenda¿ more entrenched. Recent studies explore how community development practitioners manage the ambiguities of this current context. This article contributes by exploring how practitioners who work with Aboriginal communities in Central and Northern Australia navigate the dilemmas they encounter. Consistent with other studies, we find that practitioners draw on the foundations of community development practice while also responding to the specific characteristics of the setting. We discuss three principal strategies used by community development practitioners (patience, ¿letting go,¿ and negotiation), and we identify the implications for deepening community development practice and shifting the policy setting. This article demonstrates how even in a context that seems tightly prescribed by neoliberal arts of government practitioners are actively finding ways of valuing and supporting community knowledge, priorities, and time frames.

DOI 10.1080/15575330.2016.1205116
Co-authors Jenny Cameron, Graeme Stuart, Amanda Howard
2015 Hodge P, 'A grievable life? The criminalisation and securing of asylum seeker bodies in the 'violent frames' of Australia's Operation Sovereign Borders', Geoforum, 58 122-131 (2015) [C1]

© 2014 Elsevier Ltd.The life of those seeking asylum from persecution and other human rights abuses has become interminably precarious. As minority world governments deploy vario... [more]

© 2014 Elsevier Ltd.The life of those seeking asylum from persecution and other human rights abuses has become interminably precarious. As minority world governments deploy various apparatuses of security to govern the circulation of 'unruly' populations, the world's most vulnerable people have been reconstituted as security threats. In this paper I trace this 'transfer of illegitimacy' and criminalisation of asylum seeker bodies in the context of the Australian government's newly deployed Operation Sovereign Borders. Drawing on Foucault's governmentality as a domain of security and Butler's articulation of recognition, precariousness and grievability, I explore both the subjectivities formed as a function and technique of securing Australia's borders and the way this framing produces a certain governed reality that 'acts upon the senses' to delimit public discourse. I argue that the range of discursive and non-discursive practises that make up Operation Sovereign Borders has dire implications for those seeking asylum in Australia. Not only do these practises constitute a social crafting where conditions for a flourishing life are diminished, but this crafting of precarity is carried out in the name of securing citizens lives. The life of the asylum seekers is a life unrecognised in the violent frames of Operation Sovereign Borders.

DOI 10.1016/j.geoforum.2014.11.006
Citations Scopus - 3Web of Science - 1
2014 Hodge P, ''Governed freedom' in Oceania: AusAID, subjectivation and the practice of critique in studies of governmentality', Asia Pacific Viewpoint, 55 292-305 (2014) [C1]

© 2014 Victoria University of Wellington and Wiley Publishing Asia Pty Ltd.Drawing predominantly on the work of Butler, Rose and Walters, this paper examines the governing ration... [more]

© 2014 Victoria University of Wellington and Wiley Publishing Asia Pty Ltd.Drawing predominantly on the work of Butler, Rose and Walters, this paper examines the governing rationalities and technologies that characterise one particular site of aid relations. Focusing on key policy documents, economic surveys and performance reports, the paper traces the fashioning of particular subjectivities as constitutive of AusAID's development objectives and the function of problematisation and responsibilisation as central to these practices of subjectivation. While I argue the freedom on offer as part of AusAID's development objectives is a highly governed one - where the 'free' economic-rational subject adopts certain 'civilised sensibilities' (Rose, 1999: 78), I show how this process of subjectivation encompasses both 'a power exerted on a subject' and 'a power assumed by the subject' (Butler, 1997: 11). What becomes apparent through this analysis is the productive and tenuous characteristics of these practices of subject formation. This paper also foregrounds the practice of critique itself, and the very act of research; concepts adopted and explanations made, as far from innocent in their performativity in enacting some worlds and not others.

DOI 10.1111/apv.12070
Citations Scopus - 2
2012 Lloyd K, Wright SL, Suchet-Pearson S, Burrarwanga L, Hodge PB, 'Weaving lives together : Collaborative fieldwork in North East Arnhem Land, Australia', Annales de Géographie, 687-688 513-524 (2012) [C1]
Citations Scopus - 1
Co-authors Sarah Wright
2012 Hodge PB, 'A progressive authoritarianism? The case of post-2006 Fiji', Third World Quarterly, 33 1147-1163 (2012) [C1]
DOI 10.1080/01436597.2012.681493
Citations Scopus - 1Web of Science - 1
2012 Wright SL, Hodge PB, 'To be transformed: Emotions in cross-cultural, field-based learning in Northern Australia', Journal of Geography in Higher Education, 36 355-368 (2012) [C1]
DOI 10.1080/03098265.2011.638708.
Citations Scopus - 9Web of Science - 7
Co-authors Sarah Wright
2011 Hodge PB, Wright SL, Barraket J, Scott M, Melville R, Richardson S, 'Revisiting 'how we learn' in academia: Practice-based learning exchanges in three Australian universities', Studies in Higher Education, 36 167-183 (2011) [C1]
DOI 10.1080/03075070903501895
Citations Scopus - 14Web of Science - 12
Co-authors Sarah Wright
2010 Hodge PB, 'Rickshaw art as counter narrative: Moving Pictures of Bangladesh', Asia Pacific Viewpoint, 51 319-320 (2010) [C3]
DOI 10.1111/j.1467-8373.2010.01434.x
2006 Hodge PB, Lester JH, 'Indigenous research: Whose priority? Journeys and possibilities of cross-cultural research in geography', Geographical Research, 44 41-51 (2006) [C1]
DOI 10.1111/j.1745-5871.2006.00370.x
Citations Scopus - 28Web of Science - 19
Show 6 more journal articles

Report (1 outputs)

Year Citation Altmetrics Link
2009 Barraket J, Melville R, Wright SL, Scott M, Richardson S, Carey G, et al., 'Engaging with learning: Understanding the impact of practice based learning exchange', Australian Learning and Teaching Council, 47 (2009) [R1]
Co-authors Sarah Wright
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Grants and Funding

Summary

Number of grants 8
Total funding $503,712

Click on a grant title below to expand the full details for that specific grant.


20161 grants / $380,958

Caring for Country: Geographies of Co-existence in Urban and Rural Areas$380,958

Funding body: ARC (Australian Research Council)

Funding body ARC (Australian Research Council)
Project Team Doctor Sarah Wright, Doctor Paul Hodge
Scheme Linkage Projects
Role Investigator
Funding Start 2016
Funding Finish 2021
GNo G1501170
Type Of Funding Aust Competitive - Commonwealth
Category 1CS
UON Y

20152 grants / $17,414

Caring for Country in urban and rural settings – towards effective geographies of co-existence$9,914

Funding body: University of Newcastle

Funding body University of Newcastle
Project Team Doctor Sarah Wright, Doctor Paul Hodge
Scheme Linkage Pilot Research Grant
Role Investigator
Funding Start 2015
Funding Finish 2015
GNo G1501142
Type Of Funding Internal
Category INTE
UON Y

Modelling best practice: developing context-specific development frameworks from the priorities and aspirations of young people in Pacific Island Countries $7,500

Funding body: Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle

Funding body Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle
Project Team

Dr Paul Hodge

Scheme Research Small Grant
Role Lead
Funding Start 2015
Funding Finish 2015
GNo
Type Of Funding Internal
Category INTE
UON N

20141 grants / $1,780

Faculty PVC Conference Assistance Grant 2014$1,780

Funding body: University of Newcastle - Faculty of Science & IT

Funding body University of Newcastle - Faculty of Science & IT
Project Team Doctor Paul Hodge
Scheme PVC Conference Assistance Grant
Role Lead
Funding Start 2014
Funding Finish 2014
GNo G1401288
Type Of Funding Internal
Category INTE
UON Y

20131 grants / $14,560

Identifying the strengths of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities in rural and remote Australia.$14,560

Funding body: University of Newcastle - Faculty of Science & IT

Funding body University of Newcastle - Faculty of Science & IT
Project Team Associate Professor Jenny Cameron, Doctor Paul Hodge
Scheme Strategic Small Grant
Role Investigator
Funding Start 2013
Funding Finish 2013
GNo G1401061
Type Of Funding Internal
Category INTE
UON Y

20123 grants / $89,000

Integrating Strengths and ABCD Approaches into the Work of the Centre for Appropriate Technology$80,000

Collaborative consultancy with Associate Professor Jenny Cameron, Dr Amanda Howard and Dr Graeme Stuart

Funding body: Centre for Appropriate Technology

Funding body Centre for Appropriate Technology
Project Team

Associate Professor Jenny Cameron

Scheme Consultancy
Role Investigator
Funding Start 2012
Funding Finish 2013
GNo
Type Of Funding External
Category EXTE
UON N

Cross-cultural learning through Work Integrated Learning in the Northern Territory$7,000

Funding body: External Relations, UoN

Funding body External Relations, UoN
Project Team

Associate Professor Sarah Wright

Scheme Work-integrated Learning
Role Investigator
Funding Start 2012
Funding Finish 2013
GNo
Type Of Funding Internal
Category INTE
UON N

Faculty PVC Conference Assistance Scheme $2,000

Funding body: Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle

Funding body Faculty of Science and Information Technology,The University of Newcastle
Scheme Faculty PVC Conference Funding
Role Lead
Funding Start 2012
Funding Finish 2012
GNo
Type Of Funding Internal
Category INTE
UON N
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Research Supervision

Number of supervisions

Completed0
Current4

Total current UON EFTSL

PhD0.8

Current Supervision

Commenced Level of Study Research Title / Program / Supervisor Type
2014 PhD Confronting Coal and Gas: Reconceptualising Gendered Narratives of Place, Identity and Resistance to Extractive Projects in New South Wales
PhD (Human Geography), Faculty of Science and Information Technology, The University of Newcastle
Co-Supervisor
2012 PhD Refugees in Newcastle. Who cares?
PhD (Human Geography), Faculty of Science and Information Technology, The University of Newcastle
Co-Supervisor
2012 PhD Violence and the Orange Roughy: pathways to mourning in human-non-human relations
PhD (Human Geography), Faculty of Science and Information Technology, The University of Newcastle
Co-Supervisor
2011 PhD Volunteer Tourism and Third Space/Borderlands
PhD (Human Geography), Faculty of Science and Information Technology, The University of Newcastle
Principal Supervisor
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Research Collaborations

The map is a representation of a researchers co-authorship with collaborators across the globe. The map displays the number of publications against a country, where there is at least one co-author based in that country. Data is sourced from the University of Newcastle research publication management system (NURO) and may not fully represent the authors complete body of work.

Country Count of Publications
Australia 10
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Dr Paul Hodge

Position

Lecturer
School of Environmental and Life Sciences
Faculty of Science and Information Technology

Focus area

Geography and Environmental Studies

Contact Details

Email paul.hodge@newcastle.edu.au
Phone (02) 49215092
Fax (02) 49215877

Office

Room SR296
Building Social Science Building (Geography Wing)
Location Callaghan
University Drive
Callaghan, NSW 2308
Australia
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