Douglas Robb

location_on Geography Building 207

About

Energy geography, landscape infrastructure, water governance

Pursuing a doctor of philosophy degree

Supervisor(s): Karen Bakker & Philippe Le Billon

Degrees: Honours Bachelor of Arts, University of Toronto; Masters of Landscape Architecture, University of Toronto

Research statement: My research is focussed at the intersection of energy, water governance, and the production of cultural landscapes. I am particularly interested in the ongoing debates surrounding Canada’s transition to a low-carbon future, and how these conflicts reveal the overlapping and contradictory value systems that characterize the Canadian energy landscape.


Additional Description

Energy geography, landscape infrastructure, water governance


Douglas Robb

location_on Geography Building 207

Energy geography, landscape infrastructure, water governance

Pursuing a doctor of philosophy degree

Supervisor(s): Karen Bakker & Philippe Le Billon

Degrees: Honours Bachelor of Arts, University of Toronto; Masters of Landscape Architecture, University of Toronto

Research statement: My research is focussed at the intersection of energy, water governance, and the production of cultural landscapes. I am particularly interested in the ongoing debates surrounding Canada’s transition to a low-carbon future, and how these conflicts reveal the overlapping and contradictory value systems that characterize the Canadian energy landscape.

Energy geography, landscape infrastructure, water governance

Douglas Robb

location_on Geography Building 207

Energy geography, landscape infrastructure, water governance

Pursuing a doctor of philosophy degree

Supervisor(s): Karen Bakker & Philippe Le Billon

Degrees: Honours Bachelor of Arts, University of Toronto; Masters of Landscape Architecture, University of Toronto

Research statement: My research is focussed at the intersection of energy, water governance, and the production of cultural landscapes. I am particularly interested in the ongoing debates surrounding Canada’s transition to a low-carbon future, and how these conflicts reveal the overlapping and contradictory value systems that characterize the Canadian energy landscape.

Energy geography, landscape infrastructure, water governance