- Day 2 of our Sustainable consumption, everyday life and social change - online kick-start workshop with… https://t.co/km59s1gwb7 5 days ago
- RT @MSCActions: #MSCAjobalert: 13 PhD positions in Water Governance as part of the #MSCA #ITN @NEWAVE_NETWORK, multiple locations.… https://t.co/XHgs0fgfCs 5 days ago
- First break out session of #nonesco and we are discussing the continuum between radical and incremental sustainable consumption 6 days ago
- Day 1 of #nonesco conference keynote by @MikkoJalas on Time and time-use as perspectives in sustainable consumption… https://t.co/rgRFf2nIsX 6 days ago
- Super proud to gather 24 dedicated ECRs today for the first (online) workshop on #sustainableconsumption, everyday… https://t.co/PMeUDE8ACq 6 days ago
- "The problem of caring labour, and its invisibilization via internalized concepts of “public” and “private”, is vas… https://t.co/hfvXLuErrD 7 days ago
- The girl gang that vanished
- Laconia – living alone consumption impact – Marie Skłodowska-Curie Actions
- Music festivals can show the way to sustainability – debate article in Dagens Nyheter
- En halstvätthistoria av Annika Rullgård
- Water Society: future fiction
- Response to my research
- Varför duscha vi så ofta? Jag pratar renlighetsnormer med Lena Nordlund på Vetenskapsradion
- Respons på en artikel i svd
- The disappearing communal laundry room in Sweden: a symptom of individual comforts winning over sustainability?
- Climate smart in the 50s
- Blog Post on Extinction Rebellion for LUCSUS
- Response and Responsibility
- Things I can see through the window
- Do less to save the environment
- Article in Sydsvenskan Newspaper
- Experiments with washing less – Anna’s story
- Stämmer tidskrifter överens med vardagen?
- Field notes from being human
Tag Archives: The Melbourne Review
Professor John Thwaites is one of the most intelligent thinkers in sustainability and I am honoured to have his considered words on Nobody was Dirty published in The Melbourne Review.
Latest fashion column in The Melbourne Review looking at luxury, modern consumption and the shift towards Alternative Hedonism.
The Melbourne Review Issue 2 in which I explore the Meet your Maker campaign and fair employment in the fashion industry. Kindest thanks Ethical Clothing Australia for providing information and to Cue for providing the image of their patternmaker Melinda Sammut. My original … Continue reading