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African Geographical Review cvrThe AAG is pleased to announce that Volume 38, Issue 1 (December 2019) of the African Geographical Review is now availableThe full table of contents for this issue is below and can also be accessed here.

The African Geographical Review is the journal of the Africa Specialty Group of the American Association of Geographers. It provides a medium for the publication of geographical material relating to Africa, seeks to enhance the standing of African regional geography, and to promote a better representation of African scholarship. Articles cover all sub-fields of geography, and can be theoretical, empirical or applied in nature.

Members of the AAG’s Africa Specialty Group receive a complimentary online subscription to the journal. If you are interested in receiving this journal, why not add membership of the African Specialty Group to your AAG membership for just $15 per year ($5 for students). Alternatively, find out about individual and institutional subscription rates from Taylor and Francis.

Please direct any inquiries to the Editor at sappiah [at] ua [dot] edu. If you are not an AAG member and would like to be, join here

Table of Contents
Articles

Geographical pattern and structure of the 2011 and 2015 Nigeria presidential election by Olanrewaju Lawal

Impact of climate change and variability on hydropower in Ghana by Sylvester Afram Boadi & Kwadwo Owusu

Land use intensification and implications on land degradation in the Boteti area: Botswana by R.J. Sebego, J.R. Atlhopheng, R. Chanda, K. Mulale & W. Mphinyane

Environmental management and the reshaping and respacing of livelihoods in sub-Saharan Africa: a short commentary on recent trends and conceptual ideas by Fred Krüger & Cyrus Samimi

Articles (continued)

Christianity, tradition, and gender inequality in postcolonial Ghana by Sylvia Bawa

Gardening matters: a political ecology of female horticulturists, commercialization, water access, and food security in Botswana by Rachel Fehr & William G. Moseley

Armed conflicts and prevailing rank-size patterns in 28 African states by Abukar Warsame & Mats Wilhelmsson