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Forschung

Laufende Projekte

The everyday experiences of young asylum seekers and refugees in public space (2019-2022) - Link zur Website
(funded by HERA-Humanities in the Eurpean Research Area)
 
In this project we explore the issue of refugee youth, public space and integration in Europe. We answer questions about the role that arts and cultural initiatives play in the lives of refugee youth and their engagements with public space. We also focus on refugee youth’s stories of home-making, their interaction with arrival structures and their negotiations of inclusion and exclusion in public spaces. In doing so, we consider refugee youth’s migration histories as well as new spaces for urban citizenship, how these emerge in the city and the role these play in European integration.
 
The project is a collaboration with Peter Hopkins and Matt Benwell (Newcastle, UK, Project Lead), Ilse van Liempt (Utrecht, NL), and Mattias de Backer (Liege, BE).
 
Nature-based Urban Innovation (2016-2021) - Link zur Website
(funded by the European Commission/Horizon2020)
 
NATURVATION assesses what nature-based solutions can achieve in cities. Working in partnership with city governments, non-governmental organisations and business, we examine how innovation is taking place, and work with communities and stakeholders to develop the knowledge and tools required to realise the potential of nature-based solutions for meeting urban sustainability goals. Within the NATURVATION project, Prof. Hörschelmann’s research team has concentrated on examining the engagement of diverse communities in planning and implementing NBS projects, exploring their potential for inclusive citizenship. The team has further investigated cultural values of urban nature and contributed their insights to the development of the Urban Nature Navigator, which supports municipalities in assessing and planning for nature-based solutions.
 
NATure-based URban innoVATION is a 4-year project, funded by the European Commission and involving 14 institutions across Europe in the fields of urban development, geography, innovation studies and economics. It is lead by Prof. Harriet Bulkeley (Durham, UK)
 
Re-Collect/Remind: Crossing the East-West divides through memories of Cold War childhood experiences (2019-2022) - Link zur Website
(funded by the KONE Foundation)
 
This collaborative, international and interdisciplinary project creates dialogues among people divided by multiple borders – geopolitical, economic, generational and cultural – inherited from and reordered after the Cold War. It builds an anarchive of memories that continually recreates itself, inciting experimentation, responding to continuously changing experiences of the communities, and fostering multiple, even panoramic viewpoints about diverse identities, cultures, and histories as experienced during and after the Cold War. The project draws on the research traditions of autobiography, autoethnography, and collective biography, as well as art representations of childhood memories through visual arts, performance art, including drama, and traveling exhibitions.
 
This project is led by Zsusza Millei (Tampere University, Finnland), Nelli Piatoeva (Tampere University, Finnland) and Iveta Silova (Arizona State University, US). Further collaborating partners include Erica Burman (University of Manchester, UK), Madina Tlostanova (Linköping University, Sweden), Inés Dussel (Centro de Investigación y de Estudios Avanzados del Instituto Politécnico Nacional, Mexico), Susanne Gannon (Western Sydney University, Australia), Lenin Museum (Tampere, Finnland) and Dollardaddy Theatre Group (Hungary).
 
Re-making the European: nationalism, xenoracism and regional identities of mobile East-Central Europeans, University of Glasgow and Liverpool University (UK)  (2019-2020)
(funded by the Carnegie Trust)
 
This project explores how Brexit is shaping spatial identities (sub-national, national and European) and altering everyday spatial practices of Polish nationals living in urban and rural Scotland. It aims to generate new knowledge about how migrant identities and practices are shaped by political instability using Polish migration to Scotland as a case study. It examines how the geopolitics and discourse of Brexit are co-constituted with the local, intimate and private subjectivities of individuals.
 
This project is led by Katherine Botterill (University of Gladgow, UK, PI) and conducted in collaboration with Kathy Burrell (University of Liverpool, UK).
 
European Network for Environmental Citizenship, Managing Committee Member (COST-Action 16229) (2017-2021) - Link zur Website
 
The „European Network for Environmental Citizenship“ (ENEC) aims to improve understanding and assessment of environmental citizenship in Europe and participating countries. It multiplies the
knowledge, expertise, research and insights of different stakeholders (researchers, scholars, teachers, practitioners, policy officials, NGOs, etc.) related in Environmental Citizenship. Network partners share their expertise on macro- and micro- level dimensions of formal and non-formal education in order to enhance the knowledge and understanding of Environmental Citizenship.
Good examples and best educational practices leading to pro-environmental attitudes, behaviour and values are highlighted and promoted.
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