Ph.D., Clark University
M.A., Clark University
M.E.S., Yale University
B.A., University of North Carolina, Wilmington
My research explores a variety of political and
social geographies of fear, safety, and security in the urban landscape. My
current interests involve the discursive and geopolitical significance of
sacrificial rhetoric in modernity, especially as embedded and reflected within
the concept of the ‘sacrifice zone.’
GEO 200 Sustainable Cities
GEO 205 Justice, Inequity & the Urban Environment
GEO 210 Environmental Conservation
GEO 260 Globalization & Resources
GEO 269 Political Ecology
GEO 300 Geographical Inquiry (Senior Capstone)
Brownlow, A. 2012. Co-opting restoration: women, voluntarism, and insurgent performance in Philadelphia, In: S. Dooling & G. Simon (eds.) Cities, Nature and Development: the Politics and Production of Urban Vulnerabilities. Sage, pp. 145-164.
Brownlow, A. 2011. Between rights and responsibilities: insurgent performance in an invisible landscape. Environment & Planning A 43:1268-1286.
Brownlow, A. 2009. Keeping up appearances: profiting from patriarchy in the nation’s 'safest city'.Urban Studies 48(6):1681-1702.
Brownlow, A. 2006. An archaeology of fear and environmental change in Philadelphia. Geoforum37:227-245.
Brownlow, A. 2006. Inherited fragmentations and narratives of environmental control in entrepreneurial Philadelphia, In: N. Heynen, M. Kaika, & E. Swyngedouw (eds.) In the Nature of Cities: Urban Political Ecology and the Politics of Urban Metabolism. Routledge, New York. Pp 208-225.
Brownlow, A. 2005. A geography of men’s fear. Geoforum 36:581-592.
Brownlow, A. 2000. A wolf in the garden: Ideology and change in the Adirondack landscape, In: C. Philo and C. Wilbert (eds.). Animal Spaces, Beastly Places. Routledge Press, New York. Pp. 141-158.