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Securing or denying minorities’ right to the city?

community development projects, casting those who are unable to participate as undeserving of citizenship rights (Ghose and Pettygrove, 2014). While sufficient research on community gardening and its relevance to civil society –​especially within the current market-​driven political-​ economic condition  –​exists, the subtle similarities and differences between the extensively explored US (and to some extent UK) experience and that from the rest of the global North is only beginning to unfold as more scholars focus on these issues in the European State context (Certomà et

in Urban gardening and the struggle for social and spatial justice

urban gardening was framed by and through grand notions, presented here only through a few examples, such as urban commons and the practice of communing (Eizenberg, 2012a; Follmann and Viehoff, 2015), spatial politics (Calvet-​Mir and March, 2017; Schmelzkopf, 2002), citizenship (Baker, 2004; Ghose and Pettygrove, 2014), food security and justice (Horst et al., 2017; Tornaghi, 2017), the making of community and community space (Eizenberg, 2012b; Firth et al., 2011), social ecology and resilience (Chan et al., 2015; Ferris et al., 2001; Schwarz et al., 2016), and maybe

in Urban gardening and the struggle for social and spatial justice
Abstract only
Why gardening has limited success growing inclusive communities

: Routledge. Drake, L. (2014):  Governmentality in urban food production? Following ‘community’ from intentions to outcomes. Urban Geography 35: 177–​196. Eizenberg, E. (2011): Actually existing commons: three moments of space of community gardens in New York City. Antipode 44: 764–​782. Firth, C., Maye, D. and Pearson, D. (2011): Developing ‘community’ in community gardens. Local Environment 16: 555–​568. Ghose, R. and Pettygrove, M. (2014): Urban community gardens as spaces of citizenship. Antipode 46: 1092–​1112. Glover, T. (2004): Social capital in the lived experiences of

in Urban gardening and the struggle for social and spatial justice
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Renegotiating the Irish border

Territory, Border Disputes at the Edge of the Former Soviet Empire. Aldershot: Edward Elgar, pp. 42–61. Palmer, A. (2008) ‘Tills ring out in Enniskillen as cross-border trade soars’, Fermanagh Today, 16 December, www.fermanaghtoday.co.uk/fermanaghnews/Tills-ringout-in-Enniskillen.4796388.jp, accessed 15 February 2011. 126 Renegotiating the Irish border Paris, C. (2005) ‘From barricades to back gardens: cross-border expansion from the city of Derry to Co. Donegal’, in N. Moore and M. Scott (eds), Renewing Urban Communities: Environment, Citizenship and Sustainability in

in Spacing Ireland
Concepts and practice

. Globalisation, Societies and Education 2 (2):  231–​275. http://​doi.org/​10.1080/​ 14767720410001733665 Ong, A. (2006): Neoliberalism as Exception: Mutations in Citizenship and Sovereignty. Durham, NC: Duke University Press. Orsini, F., Kahane, R., Nono-​Womdim, R. and Gianquinto, G. (2013): Urban agriculture in the developing world: a review. Agronomy for Sustainable Development 33 (4): 695–​ 720. http://​doi.org/​10.1007/​s13593–​013–​0143-​z Ousset, P. J., Nourhashemi, F., Albarede, J. L. and Vellas, P. M. (1998):  Therapeutic gardens. Archives of Gerontology and

in Urban gardening and the struggle for social and spatial justice
Re-inventing open space in Greece and Switzerland

.jssj.org/​article/​justice-​alimentaire-​et-​ agriculture/​(accessed 12 October 2017). Holston, J. (1998): Spaces of insurgent citizenship. In: Sandercock, L. (ed.): Making the invisible visible. A multicultural planning history. Berkeley: 37–56. Hula, R. C., Reese, L. A. and Elmoore, C. J. (Eds) (2016):  Reclaiming Brownfields:  A Comparative Analysis of Adaptive Reuse of Contaminated Properties. USA: Routledge. Ioannou, B., Moran, N., Sondermann, M., Certoma, C. and Hardman, M. (2016): Grassroots gardening movements:  towards cooperative forms of green urban development? In: Bell, S., Fox-​Kämper, R., Keshavarz, N

in Urban gardening and the struggle for social and spatial justice
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Critically evaluating the role of the Incredible Edible movement in the UK

neighbourhood’: green citizenship, creativity and life politics on eco-​TV. International Journal of Cultural Studies 15 (3): 315–​326. McKay, G. (2011):  Radical Gardening:  Politics, Idealism and Rebellion in the Garden. London: Frances, Lincoln. Paull, J. (2011):  Incredible Edible Todmorden:  eating the street. Farming Matters 27 (3): 28–​29. Reynolds, R. (2008): On Guerrilla Gardening: A Handbook for Gardening without Permission. London: Bloomsbury. Scott, A. J., Carter, C. E., Larkham, P., Reed, M., Morton, N.,Waters, R., Adams, D., Collier, D., Crean, C., Curzon, R

in Urban gardening and the struggle for social and spatial justice

Justice. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. Sondermann, M. (2017): Planungskultur als Sinnsystem. Eine Untersuchung am Beispiel kooperativer Stadtgrünentwicklung in Düsseldorf. Raumforschung und Raumordnung 75 (1): 45–​56. doi: 10.1007/​s13147–​016–​0460–​1 Staeheli, L. A. (2008):  Citizenship and the problem of community. Political Geography 27: 5–​21. Urban gardening and just uses of space Staeheli, L. A., Mitchell, D. and Gibson, K. (2002):  Conflicting rights to the city in New York’s community gardens. GeoJournal 58 (2–​3): 197–​205. Stehlin, J. G. and

in Urban gardening and the struggle for social and spatial justice