Nicholas Gill mainly investigates Amenity, Gender studies, Devolution, Decentralization and Refugee. His research integrates issues of Land use, land-use change and forestry, Land use, Rural area, Subdivision and Natural resource management in his study of Amenity. Nicholas Gill has researched Natural resource management in several fields, including Everyday life, Agency and Environmental protection.
His Gender studies research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Social exclusion, Discourse analysis and Misappropriation. In the field of Politics and Government Nicholas Gill studies Devolution. The Refugee study combines topics in areas such as State theory, State, Governmentality and Coherence.
His primary areas of study are Everyday life, Environmental sociology, Climate change, Refugee and Politics. His Everyday life study deals with Sustainability intersecting with Environmental studies and Environmental planning. Nicholas Gill works mostly in the field of Environmental studies, limiting it down to topics relating to Environmental resource management and, in certain cases, Amenity.
In his research, Power is intimately related to Gender studies, which falls under the overarching field of Refugee. His study in the field of Democracy is also linked to topics like Pastoralism. His specific area of interest is Government, where Nicholas Gill studies Devolution.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Refugee, Law, Appeal, Economic Justice and Ethnography. The various areas that Nicholas Gill examines in his Refugee study include Enforcement, Public administration, Externalization, Immigration and Criminology. His research integrates issues of Atmosphere and State in his study of Immigration.
In the field of Law, his study on Tribunal and Immigration detention overlaps with subjects such as Judicial discretion, Quickening and Heuristics. His Appeal research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Quality, Context, Materiality, Deliberation and Legal process. His Ethnography study combines topics in areas such as Normative, Materialism, Gender studies and Political sociology.
Nicholas Gill mainly investigates Refugee, Law, Institution, Prison and Counter-mapping. He interconnects Gender studies, Immigration, Political sociology and Ethnography in the investigation of issues within Refugee. His Law research includes themes of Quality and Context.
His research ties Social system and Institution together.
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The Global Trend towards Devolution and its Implications
Andrés Rodríguez-Pose;Nicholas Gill.
Environment and Planning C-government and Policy (2003)
On the ‘economic dividend’ of devolution
Andrés Rodríguez‐Pose;Nicholas Gill.
Regional Studies (2005)
Governmental mobility : the power effects of the movement of detained asylum seekers around Britain's detention estate.
Political Geography (2009)
Carceral Spaces: Mobility and Agency in Imprisonment and Migrant Detention
Dominique Moran;Nick Gill;Deirdre Conlon.
Re-creating the Rural, Reconstructing Nature: An International Literature Review of the Environmental Implications of Amenity Migration
Jesse B. Abrams;Hannah Gosnell;Nicholas J. Gill;Peter J. Klepeis.
Conservation and Society (2012)
Is There a Global Link Between Regional Disparities and Devolution
Andrés Rodríguez-Pose;Nicholas Gill.
Environment and Planning A (2004)
Bushfire and everyday life: Examining the awareness-action 'gap' in changing rural landscapes
Christine Eriksen;Nicholas J Gill.
Community and Nostalgia in Urban Revitalisation: a critique of urban village and creative class strategies as remedies for social ‘problems’
Kendall Barnes;Gordon R Waitt;Nicholas J Gill;Christopher R Gibson.
Australian Geographer (2006)
Stewardship among lifestyle oriented rural landowners
Nicholas J Gill;Peter Klepeis;Laurie A Chisholm.
Journal of Environmental Planning and Management (2010)
Emerging amenity landscapes: Invasive weeds and land subdivision in rural Australia
Peter Klepeis;Nicholas J Gill;Laurie A Chisholm.
Land Use Policy (2009)
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