SITUATED ECOLOGIES gathers art, design and research collaborations to contest and democratise ecologies.

Publications and Deliverables

Below follows a list of deliverables as from two grants funded by Swedish Formas lead by PI Henrik Ernstson from 2011 to 2017. These are:

(1) Ways of Knowing Urban Ecologies (WOK-UE; Dnr: 250-2010-1372); and

(2) Socioecological Movements in Urban Ecosystems (MOVE; Dnr: 211-2011-1519; including two sub-projects, CIVNET and NOTRUC).

These projects have in turn been instrumental in forming The Situated Ecologies Platform and The Situated UPE Collective with lots of network-building and activities beyond peer-reviewed publications, including film projects, PhD courses, public engagements, and the construction of their two respective websites (here and here). Please read the PI’s reflection on activities beyond peer-reviewed publications here

If you like to have PDF-copies of these publications, most can be downloaded from the authors’, Mendeley or ResearchGate home pages. You can also contact PI at his e-mail address here.

Note, the list is still not exhaustive (as of 12 January 2018) as it doesn’t yet include contributions from all project members (see Footnote 1, 2 and 3 at the bottom of this page ).

A.  Peer-reviewed publications (not exhaustive list)

A1. Publications from the project Ways of Knowing Urban Ecologies (WOK-UE*) :: 2011-2016

  • 2012
    • Comanagement at the fringes: Examining stakeholder perspectives at Macassar Dunes, Cape Town, South Africa—at the intersection of high biodiversity, urban poverty, and inequality. Ecology and Society, 17(3).
      • by Marnie Graham and Henrik Ernstson (2012). *
    • Beyond the food desert: Finding ways to speak about urban food security in South Africa. Geografiska Annaler B 94 (2):141-159
      • by Jane Battersby (2012)
  • 2013
    • Re-translating nature in post-apartheid Cape Town: The material semiotics of people and plants at Bottom Road. In: Actor-Network Theory for Development (June), 1–35. Retrieved here.
      • by Henrik Ernstson (2013)*
    • Situating Ecologies and Re-distributing Expertise: The Material Semiotics of People and Plants at Bottom Road, Cape Town (pp. 1–20). (Re-written version of the above.) Retrieved here.
      • by *Henrik Ernstson (2013). *
    • Ecosystem services as technology of globalization: On articulating values in urban nature. Ecological Economics, 86, 274–284.
      • by *Henrik Ernstson and Sverker Sörlin (2013).
    • Urban green commons: Insights on urban common property systems. Global Environmental Change, 23(5), 1039–1051.
      • by *Colding, J., Barthel, S., Bendt, P., Snep, R., van der Knaap, W., & Henrik Ernstson (2013).
  • 2014
    • Conceptual Vectors of African Urbanism: ‘Engaged Theory-Making’ and ‘Platforms of Engagement.’ Regional Studies 48 (9): 1563–77.
      • by Henrik Ernstson, Mary Lawhon, and James Duminy. 2014.*
    • Provincializing Urban Political Ecology: Towards a Situated UPE Through African Urbanism. Antipode, 46(2), 497–516.
      • by Mary Lawhon, Henrik Ernstson and Jonathan SIlver (2014).
    • Situated, networked environmentalisms: a case for environmental theory from the South. Geography Compass.
      • by Mary Lawhon (2014). *
    • Local sustainability and the politics of scale: Rethinking governance and justice in an era of political and environmental change. Environment and Planning C.
      • by Mary Lawhon, and Zarina Patel. 2014
    • Industrial nature, Chapter in Anna Storm’s monograph Post-Industrial Landscape Scars (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan).
      • Anna Storm 2014
  • 2015
    • Everyday human (in)securities in protected urban nature: Collaborative conservation at Macassar/Wolfgat Dunes Nature Reserves. Geoforum 64: 25-36
      • by Marnie Graham (2015) *
    • Postcolonial nature conservation in practice: The everyday challenges of on-ground urban nature conservation, Cape Town, South Africa. GeoJournal(Aug):1-20
      • by Marnie Graham (2015) *
    • Food and Green Space in Cities: A Resilience Lens on Gardens and Urban Environmental Movements. Urban Studies, 1–18.
      • by Stephan Barthel, John Parker and Henrik Ernstson(2013, re-published 2015).*
  • 2016
    • Food insecurity amongst urban households in Fukido-Parr, S. & Taylor, V. (Eds.) “Food Security in South Africa”, Juta Press, Cape Town.
      • by Jane Battersby 2016

A1.1. Edited Book from WOK-UE (with publication date after the project’s end)

  • Grounding Urban Natures: Histories and Futures of Urban Ecologies, 2019. Edited by Henrik Ernstson and Sverker Sverker*,** The book won the MIT Press Library Award in 2019 and is now published as #OpenAccess.
    • Chapter 1: Toward Comparative Environmental Urbanism by Henrik Ernstson and Sverker Sörlin*,**
    • Chapter 2: The Disappearing River: Desires and Infrastructure of Neworleanian Ecologies.” by Joshua Lewis*,**
    • Chapter 5: Realms of Exposure by Martìn Àvila and Henrik Ernstson*,**
    • Chapter 13: Grounding and Worlding Urban Natures by Henrik Ernstson and Sverker Sörlin*,**

A1.2. PhD thesis from WOK-UE

  • PhD thesis: Graham, Marnie (2015) Postcolonial Nature Conservation and Collaboration in Urban Protected Areas. Stockholm University

A1.3. Film, graphical print and immersive media from WOK-UE

A2. Publications from the project Socioecological Movements in Urban Ecosystems (MOVE**), which includes sub-projects CIVNET*** and NOTRUC****) :: 2012-2017

(This list for MOVE is not up-to-date as several publications and conference papers etc., will be added from other project members.)

  • 2011 (underpinning publication)
    • Transformative collective action: a network approach to transformative change in ecosystem-based management. In Ö. Bodin & C. Prell (Eds.), Social Networks and Natural Resource Management: Uncovering the Social Fabric in Environmental Governance (pp. 255–287). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
      • by Henrik Ernstson, H. (2011).**
  • 2012
    • Social Network Analysis (SNA). In D. Fogel, S. Fredericks, L et al.. Harrington, & I. Spellerberg (Eds.), The Encyclopedia of Sustainability: Vol. 6. Measurements, Indicators, and Research Methods for Sustainability (Vol. 6, pp. 322–325). Great Barrington, MA: Berkshire Publishing.
      • Henrik Ernstson (2012).**
  • 2013
    • The social production of ecosystem services: A framework for studying environmental justice and ecological complexity in urbanized landscapes. Landscape and Urban Planning, 109(1), 7–17.
      • by Henrik Ernstson (2013).**
  • 2014
    • Ecological outcomes of civic and expert-led urban greening projects using indigenous plant species in Cape Town, South Africa. Landscape and Urban Planning, 127, 104–113.
      • by Pippin M L Anderson, Georgina Avlonitis, and Henrik Ernstson (2014). **
    • Linking regional planning and local action: Towards using social network analysis in systematic conservation planning. Biological Conservation, 169, 6–13.
      • by Mills, M., Álvarez-Romero, J. G., Vance-Borland, K., Cohen, P., Pressey, R. L., Guerrero, A. M., & Henrik Ernstson (2014). **^
  • 2015
    • A ‘Political War of Words and Bullets:’ Defining and Defying Sides of Struggle for Housing in Crossroads, South Africa,” Journal of Southern African Studies, (41) (2), 367-387.
      • Koni Benson (2015)****
    • Writing My History is Keeping Me Alive: Politics and Practices of Collaborative History Writing,” in A Reflexive Inquiry into Gender and Gender-Based Violence: Toward a New Paradigm of Knowledge Production Across Multiple Divides, edited by Pumla Gobodo-Madikizela and Samantha van Schalkwyk (Cambridge Scholars Publishers), 103-129.
      • Koni Benson and Faeza Meyer (2015)****
  • 2016
    • Graphic Novel Histories: Women’s Organized Resistance to Slum Clearance in Crossroads South Africa, 1975-2015,” African Studies Review, Kathleen Sheldon and Judith van Allen (eds.) Special Edition: 40th Anniversary of the Writing of African Women’s History Part II, (59) (1), 199-214.
      • Koni Benson (2016)****
  • 2017
    • Of Plants, High Lines and Horses: Civics and Designers in the Relational Articulation of Values of Urban Natures.” Landscape and Urban Planning 157: 309–21.
      • by Hanna Erixon Aalto and Henrik Ernstson. 2017.
    • Socioecological Disparities in New Orleans Following Hurricane Katrina, EcoSphere, 8, 9, OnlineFirst DOI: e01922. 10.1002/ecs2.1922
      • by Joshua A. Lewis, Wayne C. Zipperer, Henrik Ernstson, Brittany Bernik, Rebecca Hazen, Thomas Elmqvist, Michael J. Blum, 
    • 300 Years of Shackdwelling and Women’s Organized Resistance in Cape Town,” in Richard Pithouse and Gary Minkley (eds.) Out of Order: Popular Mobilisation in Contemporary South Africa. (Fort Hare University Press).
      • Koni Benson (forthcoming 2017 )****
    • Occupying History: Collaborative Documentation of a Land Occupation: Kaptiensklip Cape Town 2011-2013” in Fred Hendricks and Lungisile Nsebeza (eds). Intellectuals and Popular Struggles in South Africa. (CT: Jacana Press).
      • Koni Benson and Faeza Meyer (forthcoming 2017 )****
    • Benson, Koni and Asher Gamedze, and Akosua Koranteng (forthcoming 2017) “African History in Context: Toward a Praxis of Radical Education,” in Aziz Choudry and Salim Vally  (eds.) History’s School: Past Struggles and Present Realities. (London: Routledge).
  • 2018 (forthcoming)
    • Interrupting the Anthropo-obScene: Immuno-biopolitics and Depoliticizing More-than-Human Ontologies in the Anthropocene.” Theory, Culture & Society.
      • by Erik Swyngedouw and Henrik Ernstson. 2018, forthcoming.
    • Contesting the Coast: Infrastructural Zones and Coastal Planning in the Mississippi River Delta.” Progress in Planning, no. in review
      • by Joshua A. Lewis and Henrik Ernstson. 2018, forthcoming.
    • “Right to the City” and the structure of civic organizational fields: Evidence from Cape Town, Voluntas
      • by Mario Diani, Henrik Ernstson and Lorien Jasny  (2018, forthcoming)
    • SACHED and Spin Offs since 1959: Exploring an Archive of African History Education Initiatives in Conversation with South African Student Movement Activists Today,” Education as Change. Special Edition: Community and Activist Archives.
      • by Koni Benson and Asher Gamedze, (forthcoming, May 2018)****
  • In review and forthcoming publications (Read about forthcoming publications here.)
    • Post-apartheid ecologies in the City of Cape Town: An examination of plant functional traits in relation to urban gradients by Pippin Anderson, Tristan Charles-Dominique, Henrik Ernstson, Erik Andersson and Thomas Elmqvist Ecology and Society
    • The Alchemy of Transformation: On The Impoverishment of Socio-Ecological Imaginaries.” 1. Working Paper Series. Stockholm. Ernstson, Henrik, and Joshua A Lewis. 2013.**

A2.1 Edited Book MOVE (publication date after the project’s end)

  • Urban Political Ecology in the Anthropo-Obscene: Interruptions and Possibilities edited by Henrik Ernstson and Erik Swyngedouw and published by Routledge, 2019.
    • Chapter 1: Politicizing the Environment in the Urban Century by Henrik Ernstson and Erik Swyngedouw**
    • Chapter 2: Interrupting the Anthropo-Obscene! Immuno-Biopolitics and the Re-Invention of the Political in the Anthropocene by Erik Swyngedouw and Henrik Ernstson**
    • Chapter 4: Hic Rhodus, Hic Salta!’ Postcolonial Remains and The Politics of the Anthropo-Obscene. by Andrés Henao Castro and Henrik Ernstson**
    • Chapter 13: In the Nature of Planetary Urbanisation: Performative Theory and Next Steps for Urban Political Ecology by Erik Swyngedouw and Henrik Ernstson**

A2.2. PhD thesis from MOVE

  • PhD thesis: Joshua Lewis (2016) Deltaic Dilemmas: Ecologies of Infrastructure in New Orleans. Stockholm University

A2.3. Film, graphical print and immersive media from MOVE/CIVNET/NOTRUC

  • Comic books (graphic non-fiction)(NB! Funding from MOVE has been to Koni Benson, other funds have printed these incredible academic-artists comic books):
    • Crossroads: Witdoeke, part 4 (Cape Town: Isotope Media). Koni Benson, (author) and Andre and Nathan Trantraal and Ashley Marais (illustrators)(2015)****
    • Crossroads: The Mothers of Crossroads, part 5 (Cape Town: Isotope Media). Koni Benson, (author) and Andre and Nathan Trantraal and Ashley Marais (illustrators)(2016)****
    • Crossroads: The Women’s Power Group, part 6 (Cape Town: Isotope Media). Benson, Koni, (author) and Andre and Nathan Trantraal and Ashley Marais (illustrators)(2017)***

B. Book reviews and other academic publications

  • Book Review. Greening Berlin: The Co-Production of Science, Politics, and Urban Nature. Science and Technology Studies, 27(1), 113–116. Henrik Ernstson (2014).*
  • The meaning of global engagements with Africa (for us). Review of: “Britain and African under Blair”, by Julia Gallagher; “The New Scramble for Africa”, by Padraig Carmody, and “Africa’s Moment”, by Jean-Michel Severino and Olivier Ray. Political Geography. Lawhon, Mary. 2015*
  • Why I want to be a South African geographer: A response to Hammett’s “W(h)ither South African Geography?” Geoforum(editorial) Mary Lawhon. (2015).*
  • Review of “Economies of  Recycling” Economic Geography Mary Lawhon (2015).*

C. Conference papers

  • The Alchemy of Transformation: On The Impoverishment of Socio-Ecological Imaginaries.” 1. Working Paper Series. Stockholm
    • Henrik Ernstson and Joshua A Lewis. 2013.**
  • Retrofit and urbanized ecosystems—Towards a critical approach with notes from case studies in New Orleans and Cape Town (pp. 1–13). Conference paper at workshop at University of Manchester, Manchester, UK.
    • Ernstson, H., & Lewis, J. (2012).**
  • Global South Urbanism and Situated Ecologies: Location, Translation and Epistemological Politics.” 1. Situated Ecologies Working Series. Stockholm and Cape Town.
    • Henrik Ernstson. 2016.**
  • Tracing the Political in ‘the Local’—crafting a Translation Device from Cape Town to Paris and Four Interventions for Atelier D’architecture Autogéneré.” Cape Town.
    • Henrik Ernstson. 2014.**
  • Framing the Meeting: Rupturing the Anthro-Obscene! The Political Promises of Planetary and Uneven Urban Ecologies.” In Rupturing the Anthro-Obscene Conference, edited by Henrik Ernstson and Erik Swyngedouw, 17–19 September. Stockholm.
    • Henrik Ernstson and Erik Swyngedouw. 2015.**
  • Keynote address: Urban food security in Africa, 4th AESOP Sustainable Food Planning Conference, Berlin, 1-3 November 2012
    • Jane Battersby. (2012)*#
  • Urban food security and the urban food policy gap, Strategies to Overcome Poverty and Inequality: Towards Carnegie 3 Conference, Cape Town 3-7 September 2012
    • Jane Battersby. (2012)*#
  • Urban food security and climate change, 17th Annual Conference of the International Association for Impact Assessments, South African Affiliate, Somerset West, 27-29 August 2012 (Organised special session on food and climate change in cities)
    • Jane Battersby (2012)*#
  • Is local still lekker? The viability of the Philippi Horticultural Area, Society of South African Geographers 9th Biennial Conference, Cape Town 21-21 June 2012.
    • Battersby, J. (2012)*
  • Urban food security: Some policy implications, Right to Food Seminar, Cape Town, 30-31 May 2012
    • Jane Battersby. (2012)*#
  • For the good of the city? Competing visions for the Philippi Horticultural Area, Cape Town, South Africa, Association of American Geographers Annual Conference, New York, 24-28 February 2012
    • Jane Battersby. (2012)*
  • New Methodologies in Radical History Education as Social Intervention,” at Cultura Viva Comunitaria, 20-25 Nov 2017, Quito, Ecuador.
    • Koni Benson (2017)****
  • (The Art of?) History Writing,” Popular and Elite Art Writing in South Africa: Frictions, Fictions and Functions, Cape Town, Greatmore Studios, 22 March 2017.
    • Koni Benson (2017)****
  • Benson, Koni, “Reconfiguring Power: Collective Resistance Histories in South Africa’s Past and Present” at CODESRIA Gender Symposium: Women’s Struggles Today 9-10 May 2016, Cairo, Egypt.
    • Koni Benson (2016)****
  • Benson, Koni, “Art, Activism, and African History: Co-creating a Graphic Novel History of Women’s Resistance Movements in Crossroads South Africa, 1975-2015,” Radical(izing) Collaborations Through Academic Research: Possibilities and Limits, 23-24th June 2016, Cape Town.
    • Koni Benson (2016)****
  • Translations, Tensions, and Trajectories in the Production and Consumption of Engaged Histories,” Greatmore Studios Great Talks Series 2017:  Popular and Elite Art Writing in South Africa: Frictions, Fictions and Functions, (22 March, 2017)
    • Koni Benson (2017)****
  • Mind the Gap: Collaborations in Science,” South African Young Academy of Science, SAYAS, Symposium on Science and Society in Africa: Fact, Fiction, and Media: Re-Imagining Science Engagement and its Impact, Cape Town, (28 Sept, 2015).
    • Koni Benson and Andre Trantraal (2015)****
  • Occupying History: Collaborative Documentation of a Land Occupation- Kaptiensklip Cape Town 2011-2013,” Intellectuals and Popular Struggles: A Colloquium of Engaged Scholarship, University of Cape Town (4 September 2015).
    • Koni Benson and Faeza Meyer (2015)****
  • ‘I was never a witdoeke:’ Living Legacies of Vigilante Activity in the Largest Apartheid Era Forced Removal,” South African History Association Conference, Stellenbosch University, (1 July 2015).
    • Koni Benson (2015)****
  • Histories of struggle and struggles over history- women’s organized resistance to forced removals in Crossroads Cape Town 1975-2015,” UHURU Center, Rhodes University, (10 June 2015).
    • Koni Benson (2015)****
  • ‘I live where I like’: A presentation and discussion on resistance to slum clearance in Crossroads, South Africa and in Chennai,” Madras Institute for Development Studies, India (2 March 2015).
    • Koni Benson (2015)****
  • The Past in Present Protest? A History of Crossroads Women Occupying the Cape Town City Council Housing Offices in Post Apartheid South Africa,” Department of Historical Studies Seminar Series, University of Cape Town, (29 April 2015).
    • Koni Benson (2015)****
  • Towards a History of Resisting the Installation of Pre-Paid Water Meters in South Africa,” Seeding Climate Justice Conference, Maputo Mozambique, (22 April 2015).
    • Koni Benson (2015)****

D. Reports for public, civil society and government sectors

  • Noordhoek Eco-Estates Protect the Rich from the Reality of Masiphumelele: Apartheid Geography Preserved behind a Concern for the Environment.” GroundUp, January 23. Bruce Baigrie and Henrik Ernstson. 2017.**
  • Vlei Breathing. Vlei Living. A report on Princess Vlei as History, Ecology, and Struggle at Cape Flats (p. 20). Cape Town. Henrik Ernstson. 2012.*
  • The Political Nature of Urban Wetlands: Speaking from Princess Vlei Wetland, Cape Town.” Urban Wetlands: South Asia. Henrik Ernstson. 2014.**
  • Doing a Co-Tutelle PhD… What does that mean?” Thesis Whisperer, December 2. Marnie Graham, Sandie Suchet-Pearson, and Henrik Ernstson. 2015.*
  • Series of Op-Ed articles in Cape Town and South African newspapers on Phillippi Horticulture Area and on Urban Food Security. Jane Battersby and Gareth Haysom (2012-2013)*#
  • Short Policy Report: Philippi Horticultural Area. Cape Town: AFSUN and Rooftops Canada Abri International Jane Battersby and Gareth Haysom (2012)*#
  • Long Policy Report: Philippi Horticultural Area: A City Asset Or Potential Development Node? African Food Security Urban Network, African Centre for Cities, University of Cape Town Jane Battersby and Gareth Haysom (2012)*#
  • Four Page Flier: Philippi Horticultural Area (well-distributed among civil society organisations) Jane Battersby and Gareth Haysom (2012)*#
  • Urban Food Security Op Ed (with JC) Jane Battersby. 2013*

E. Conferences where results have been presented

  • AESOP Sustainable Food Planning Conference, Berlin, 1-3 November 2012 Jane Battersby*
  • AAG 2013 (Special session organised by Henrik Ernstson and Jane Battersby and individual presentations; Marnie Graham, Joshua Lewis, Jane Battersby and Henrik Ernstson)*
  • AAG 2017 (Special session organised by Henrik Ernstson and Erik Swyngedouw; individual presentations by Joshua Lewis, Henrik Ernstson)**
  • RGS 2013 (Special session organised by Henrik Ernstson, Mary Lawhon and Jonathan Silver individual presentations by Joshua Lewis)*
  • DOPE 2012 (Several WOK-UE and MOVE members giving individual presentations)*
  • DOPE 2014 (Special session organized and several WOK-UE and MOVE members giving individual presentations)*,**
  • PLAAS Centenary Land Act Conference March 2013 (Jane Battersby)*
  • Fynbos Forum (Cape St France, July 2012; Pippin Anderson presented)**
  • WUF 2012 – World Urban Forum in Naples (Naples, 1 – 7 September 2012; Pippin Anderson presented at side event hosted by FORMAS on Public Green Space for Liveable and Sustainable Cities )**
  • Resilience, International conference in Montpellier May 2014 (Pippin Anderson presented paper with empirical results from Cape Town)**
  • Fynbos Forum, Knysna August 2014 (Pippin Anderson)**
  • Geography Seminar, University of the Western Cape, 21 August 2014 (Pippin Anderson)**
  • URBIO, Incheon, October 2014 (Pippin Anderson)**
  • Rupturing the Anthro-Obscene Conference, 17–19 September. Stockholm.** organised by Henrik Ernstson and Erik Swyngedouw
  • Several more to be added.
  • See above mentioned on Conference Papers.

F. External workshops

  • Workshop at Univ of Manchester on Transition & Infrastructure Retrofit 2012 (H Ernstson & J Lewis)**
  • Workshop at Univ of Manchester on Waste and Transitions 2012 (M Lawhon participated)*
  • Grounding Urban Natures workshop, October 2012 in Cape Town*
  • Grounding Urban Natures workshop, June 2013 in Stockholm*
  • Invited speaker at “Large-scale energy projects: a view from society. An interdisciplinary workshop on energy and society for emerging scholars. Södertörn University 24-25 April 2014. Storm*
  • Co-organizer of “The Future of the Commons: Interfaces of Nature and Culture”, workshop at Södertörn University 6-7 February 2014. A Storm.*

G. Internal workshops and peer-organised workshops

  • WOK-UE inception workshop, September 2011 in Cape Town
  • WOK-UE workshop with Anna Storm, April 2012 in Cape Town
  • WOK-UE Comparative approach workshop, October 2012 in Cape Town
  • WOK-UE Writing retreat, Feb 2013
  • MOVE project meeting (December 2012) in Cape Town
  • MOVE project meeting (October 2013) in New Orleans

H. Public engagements and media

  • Selection of blog posts and concept notes, mostly published at
  • Pluralizing or Provincializing Urban Political Ecology? [In a World of Cities].” Situated Urban Political Ecologies Commentaries. Henrik Ernstson. 2014.
  • Staging Difference at Princess Vlei. ‘You Can Bet They Struck a Deal at the vlei’ Situated Urban Political Ecologies CommentariesHenrik Ernstson 2013
  • How to Protect Urban Green Spaces for Food Production ? From Urban Movements to Private Trusts . A Concept Note .,” no. November. Henrik Ernstson. 2012.
  • Making Capetonian Urban Nature Public : Recognizing the Restoration Project at Princess Vlei beyond Its Immediate Locality,” 1–8. Henrik Ernstson. 2011.
  • Concept Note on the Organization Cape Flats Wetland Forum (CFWF). Henrik Ernstson. 2011.
  • Several more could be added.


[Footnote 1] Current publications are from the following project membersHenrik Ernstson (PI, MOVE, WOK-UE, CIVNET, NOTRUC), Marnie Graham (PhD candidate, WOK-UE), Mary Lawhon (then Postdoc, WOK-UE), Pippin Anderson (MOVE), Jane Battersby (WOK-UE), Anna Storm (Postdoc, WOK-UE), and Koni Benson (NOTRUC; first year as Postdoc).

[Footnote 2] Note that more contributions can and will be added from Joshua Lewis (PhD candidate, WOK-UE, MOVE), Sverker Sörlin (WOK-UE), Mario Diani (MOVE, CIVNET), Lorien Jasny (MOVE, CIVNET), Wayne Zipperer (MOVE), Jacob von Heland (WOK-UE), Suraya Scheba (NOTRUC; first year as Postdoc); and Edgar Pieterse (NOTRUC, Co-I).

[Footnote 3] Articles marked with one is from WOK-UE*; two from MOVE**; three and four from CIVNET*** and NOTRUC**** respectively, which are both part of MOVE). Publications marked with # has also been produced as part of the African Food Security Urban Network AFSUN project, which has collaborated with WOK-UE researchers. Entires marked with ^ are supporting publications with either more theoretical content, or not drawing directly on data generated from the projects.