Skip to main content

Research Repository

Advanced Search

Professor Lewis Holloway

Image

Lewis Holloway

Professor of Human Geography, Director of Research (School of Environmental Science), Chair of the Faculty of Science and Engineering Ethics Committee


From experience economy to experience landscape: The example of UK trail centres (2017)
Journal Article
Gibbs, D., & Holloway, L. (2018). From experience economy to experience landscape: The example of UK trail centres. Area, 50(2), 248-255. https://doi.org/10.1111/area.12366

The information, practices and views in this article are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the opinion of the Royal Geographical Society (with IBG). © 2017 Royal Geographical Society (with the Institute of British Geographers). Th... Read More about From experience economy to experience landscape: The example of UK trail centres.

Bovine and human becomings in histories of dairy technologies: robotic milking systems and remaking animal and human subjectivity (2017)
Journal Article
HOLLOWAY, L., & BEAR, C. (2017). Bovine and human becomings in histories of dairy technologies: robotic milking systems and remaking animal and human subjectivity. BJHS Themes, 2, 215-234. https://doi.org/10.1017/bjt.2017.2

This paper positions the recent emergence of robotic or automatic milking systems (AMS) in relation to discourses surrounding the longer history of milking technologies in the UK and elsewhere. The mechanisation of milking has been associated with se... Read More about Bovine and human becomings in histories of dairy technologies: robotic milking systems and remaking animal and human subjectivity.

Biopower, heterogeneous biosocial collectivities and domestic livestock breeding (2017)
Book Chapter
Foucault and Animals (239-259). Leiden: Brill Academic Publishers. https://doi.org/10.1163/9789004332232_012

This chapter explores Foucault’s concept of biopower and its focus on the regulation and fostering of life. It examines the analytical potential of Foucault’s anthropocentric conceptualisation in examples involving nonhuman animals. Specifically, it... Read More about Biopower, heterogeneous biosocial collectivities and domestic livestock breeding.