June 2019 Issue of the ‘African Geographical Review’ Now Available
The AAG is pleased to announce that Volume 38, Issue 2 (June 2019) of the African Geographical Review is now available. The 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.
Each issue, the Editors choose one article to make freely available. In this issue you can read People, place, and animals: using disemplacement to identify invisible losses of conservation near Limpopo National Park, by Michael Strong for free.
Members of the AAG’s Africa Specialty Group receive a complimentary online subscription to the journal. If you are interested in receiving this journal, consider adding a membership of the African Specialty Group to your AAG membership for just $15 per year ($5 for students). African Specialty Group members are granted an access code by the journal publisher. More information about individual and institutional subscription rates can be obtained from Taylor & Francis.
Table of Contents
Embedded histories and biogeographic interpretations of forest diversity at Mt. Kasigau, Kenya by Kimberly E. Medley, John K. Maingi, Kenny Maingi & Michael Henkin
Gender dimensions of climate change adaptation practices: the experiences of smallholder crop farmers in the transition zone of Ghana by Charlotte Wrigley-Asante, Kwadwo Owusu, Irene S. Egyir & Tom Mboya Owiyo
Cultural identity in the peri-urban African landscape: a case study from Pikine, Senegal by Thomas M. Hanlon, Amy Krakowka Richmond, Joseph Shelzi & Garth Myers
Spatiotemporal evidence of recent climate variability in Ghana by Samuel Adu-Prah, Seth Appiah-Opoku & Dacosta Aboagye
Uncommodified blackness: the African male experience in Australia and New Zealand by Mandisi Majavu Reviewed by Caroline Faria