“#Children in the Anthropocene: Rethinking Sustainability for Child Friendliness in Cities” — Karen…

M. A Pieters forewarns readers that a posthumanist, polyvocal and tactile narrative of research as refuge is embodied in the book. It is rather obvious today, that access and mobility research should be concerned about the contact space children have with localities.


Surrounded by overwhelming noise, industrial, institutional and climate change in the face of autonomy children may on one hand inherit a different world.

On the other hand, contemporary researchers may forget that young people’s dispositions are a concomitant product of time, experience and living surrounded by contemporary interventions.

Personally, I am rather intrigued by this book, it certainly feels compelling.


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