- Contact Details:
Resource Management in Asia-Pacific Program
College of Asia and the Pacific
The Australian National University
m.ann.hill (at) anu.edu.au
BA Hons. (Human Geography) BA Macquarie University 1991 and Hons. The Australian National University 2003
Dip. Ed. University of Sydney 1992
- Research Areas:
Re-thinking economies, conceptualsing a community food economy, action research, community partnering, communal food projects in Australia and The Philippines.
This paper reveals how ethical economic decision making in a government-led local food project in the Philippines is generating social surplus, creating and sustaining commons and building a community-based food economy.
Hill, A. 2011. A helping hand and many green thumbs: local government, citizens and the growth of a community based food economy, Local Environment. 16(6), 539-553
Ann Hill, jojo rom
This paper highlights social enterprise development as a post-disaster livelihood re-building strategy that has the potential to build resilience and foster disaster preparedness in local communities.
Hill, A. and Rom, P. 2011. From calamity to community enterprise, Asian Currents. May, 7-9.
Work in progress paper about social enterprise clustering as a local economic development and livelihood (re)building strategy in Manila in the Philippines
Resource Management in Asia Pacific Seminar paper, The Australian National University, 24th February 2011
Cultivating citizen-subjects through collective praxis: organised gardening projects in Australia and the Philippines
Ann Hill, k hobson
In this chapter we discuss empirical evidence of communal gardening projects through a 'realist governmentality' approach.
Hobson, K. and Hill, A. 2010. Cultivating citizen-subjects through collective praxis: organized gardening projects in Australia and the Philippines, in T. Lewis, and E. Potter (eds) Consuming Ethics, Routledge, London.
Diverse economies in place: a study of economic subjects and practices in the Wingecarribee Shire of New South Wales
This thesis empirically grounds the diverse economies framework and is an early contribution to post-capitalist thought. Specifically the thesis maps the diverse economic practices of various subjects in the Wingecarribee Shire, a local government area on the rural urban fringe of Sydney, Australia. It challenges a capitalocentric view of the economy instead presenting a diverse regional economic landscape with implications for local government planning.
Hill, A., 2003. Diverse economies in place: a study of economic subjects and practices in the Wingecarribee Shire of New South Wales. Unpublished Hons thesis, School of Resources, Environment and Society, Australian National University, Canberra, Australia.