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  1.  14
    Troy R. E. Paddock (2010). Bridges. Environment, Space, Place 2 (2):9-27.
    Central to Martin Heidegger’s critique of modern technology is the transformation of “things” into “objects.” This article will apply some of the insights gained by Actor-Network-Theory to the several bridges in Budapest, with a special focus on the Széchenyi Chain Bridge, in order to argue that modern technology and the creations of that technology can also be “things” in the Heideggerian sense of the term. The result is a view of bridges that is firmly grounded in the physical and geographic (...)
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  2. Gary Backhaus, John Murungi, Jose-Hector Abraham, Azucena Cruz, Benjamin Hale, Jessica Hayes-Conroy, John E. Jalbert, Eduardo Mendieta, Troy Paddock, Christine Petto, Dennis E. Skocz & Alex Zukas (2006). Ecoscapes: Geographical Patternings of Relations. Lexington Books.
    This volume presents the concept of Ecoscape as spatial interrelations, or spatially patterned processes, that are constitutive of an environment_an ecosystem. Contributors investigate environmental issues concerning the human impact on geohistory, food distribution, genetically modified biota, waste management, scientific mapping, and the rethinking of human identity.
     
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  3.  5
    Troy R. E. Paddock (2015). Northscapes: History, Technology, and the Making of Northern Environments. Environment, Space, Place 7 (2):121-125.
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  4.  16
    Troy R. E. Paddock (2011). The Rhine. Environment, Space, Place 3 (2):191-195.
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  5.  14
    Troy Paddock (2004). Gedachtes Wohnen : Heidegger and Cultural Geography. Philosophy and Geography 7 (2):237 – 249.
  6.  4
    Troy Re Paddock (2013). “No Man's Land”: Forbidden and Subversive Space in War. Environment, Space, Place 5 (1):73-84.
    This article explores one of the iconic spaces of the Western Front of the Great War: ‘No Man’s Land.’ It offers an explanation of why one of the most extraordinary events of the First World War, the Christmas Truce of 1914, was only possible in that space. The paper suggests that the subversive nature of the truce required undermined the legitimacy of the state and thus forced state authorities to suppress further similar occurrences.One of the enduring images of World War (...)
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  7.  9
    Troy Paddock (2004). In Defense of Homology and History: A Response to Allen. Philosophy and Geography 7 (2):257 – 258.