Congratulations to the overall winners!
Pro-poor Palm Oil | Victoria Maguire-Rajpaul, DPhil in Geography and the Environment (2016-20)
Joint Runner Up
Half Dome, Half Light | Justin Falcone, MSc in Environmental Change and Management (2016-17)
Joint Runner Up
Stone Stacks by the Coast | Brett Chung, BA in Geography (2015-18)
… and the other featured photographers:
Anathallee Beebee Ameerah (MSc Water Science, Policy and Management 2016-17), Tim Cholibois (MSc in Environmental Change and Management 2016-17), Anna East (BA in Geography 2014-17), Urvi Gupta (MSc in Biodiversity, Conservation and Management 2016-17)Georgia Hole (DPhil in Geography and the Environment 2014-18), Hammad Javid (MSc Water Science, Policy and Management 2016-17), Ian McGregor (MSc in Environmental Change and Management 2016-17), Jerome Mayaud (DPhil in Geography and the Environment 2013-17), Swati Sureka (MSc in Nature, Society and Environmental Governance 2016-17), Ryan Tong (BA Geography 2014-17), Isabel Watts (BA in Geography 2016-19).
… and all participants of the competition!
We proudly present our fourth SoGE Calendar, featuring the winning pictures from a photographic competition we ran over the summer. The wall calendar has lots of space for your diary dates and notes as well as for the gorgeous photographs taken in 11 countries around the globe.
The making of
Every summer, we invite all our students to submit their best field trip and field work shots and tell us their stories 'from the field' - a judging panel consisting of School academics and staff choose the 14 best ones to showcase the breadth of work our students across all courses are doing all over the world.
The calendar runs from December 2017 until January 2019.
Wall Calendar, 270 mm x 210 mm, 16 pages.
"All encounters with 'the field' are precious to geographers, challenging our ideas and preconceptions and enabling us to put theories into practice. This collection of images and stories reflects the inspiration our students gain from their field courses and individual research visits. They document how geographers interact with people and environments in far flung places as well as closer to home. They illustrate what it means to be a geographer, recording the beauty of landscape and our engagement with it."
Professor Heather Viles, Head of School