•  5
    Psycho Geography? on the trail of the monster Frankenstein is full of walking, stalking and tracking: through Alpine landscapes, the backstreets of Ingoldstadt and the bourgeois neighbourhoods of Geneva. This performance lecture combines psychogeographical theory, walking as document and literary context to follow in the footsteps of Frankenstein. Look through the lens of Shelley’s novel to find the creature and his creator lurking around a corner near you…
  •  5
    By their nature, heritage sites often require constraints and controls on pedestrian access. Yet the freedoms of walking – and the attendant pleasures of pausing, ruminating, peering, questioning, imagining and narrating – are vital to the public experience of these sites. In this paper I will discuss how psychogeographical approaches, particularly those embraced by practitioners of counter tourism, can be used to ameliorate issues of access and develop imaginative responses to physical and less…Read more
  •  3
    This article is based on the paper I gave at Place-Based Arts: Brighton Writes on 29 May 2015. Walking allows for an immersive experience of place. As the tradition of the flâneur, the interventions of Situationists and the practice of contemporary Walking Artists demonstrate, walking and creativity share a manifest connection. In this article I present my use of alternative walking practices and discuss how these can be used to generate new creative work. Inspired by psychogeographical methods,…Read more
  • . 2017.