These are the sources and citations used to research BA Proposal. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Zenith E camera and 44mm lens, 2010)
Your Bibliography: 2010. Zenith E camera and 44mm lens. [image] Available at: <http://camerapedia.wikia.com/wiki/Zenit-E> [Accessed 27 June 2018].
"One of my favourite moments was in Germany when the British team won the World Showjumping Championships with David Broome, Derek Ricketts, Malcolm Pyrah and the late Caroline Bradley. We all got together afterwards and did a World Championship poster. I was made to feel part of the team."
In-text: (Bob Langrish: Horse Photography, 2010)
Your Bibliography: Cotswold Life, 2010. Bob Langrish: Horse Photography. [online] Available at: <http://www.cotswoldlife.co.uk/people/bob-langrish-horse-photography-1-1630929> [Accessed 27 June 2018].
Renewed focus on population growth and sustainable intensification Recently, focus on the global population has resurfaced (22–29). Reaching a population of 7 billion in 2011 contributed to a resurgence of interest (30); more important, attention to population growth has been spurred by the question of whether food production capacity will be able to meet coming demand (4, 31–33). The United Nations projects, as a median scenario, a population of 9.7 billion by midcentury and 11.2 billion by century’s end (34) (Fig. 2). Food production will need to increase by roughly 70% by 2050 and double or triple by 2100 (31, 35). The link between human numbers and food production has stimulated multiple analyses on how to secure food for all. Most of these have focused on raising productivity, facilitating access to markets, reducing waste, or changing diets (3–6, 36)
In-text: (Crist, Mora and Engelman, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Crist,, E., Mora, C. and Engelman, R., 2017. The interaction of human population, food production, and biodiversity protection. Science Magazine, [online] (356), pp.260–264. Available at: <http://science.sciencemag.org/content/356/6335/260> [Accessed 26 June 2018].
Remediation of creosote pollution from contaminated land in Mirfield, West Yorkshire The River Calder at Mirfield had been polluted for many years by creosote from a former tar works. The creosote was seeping through the soil into the underlying groundwater, then entering the nearby river. The Agency has worked successfully with partners to remediate the site.
In-text: (Environment Agency, 2002)
Your Bibliography: Environment Agency, 2002. Dealing with contaminated land in England. Bristol: Environment Agency, p.18.
Liz Bonnin, who presents the series, said what she saw on Lord Howe Island was one of the hardest things she had witnessed in her career. "It was shocking to see how much would come out of one chick," she told BBC News. "We saw, I think 90 pieces come out of one of the chicks on the second night. "But the scientists were telling us they sometimes pull out 200 or 250 pieces of plastic out of dead birds or from the regurgitation. "It's obscene when you think about it." Jennifer Lavers added that most of the plastic she and her colleagues have found in their work with the birds is "entirely preventable".
In-text: (Gill, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Gill, V., 2018. Starving seabirds 'full of plastic'. [online] BBC News. Available at: <https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/science-environment-44579422?SThisFB> [Accessed 27 June 2018].
Speeches from John Healey MP, Mike Clarke, RSPB Chief Executive, Pete Wall, Dearne Valley Green Heart Project Manager and Peter Robertson, RSPB Regional Director, celebrated the many achievements over the past decade, both for the reserve and the Dearne valley as a whole. John said: “RSPB and Old Moor can be proud of their phenomenal achievements in their first decade. “It is firmly established and nationally recognised as one of the top nature reserves in the country. But it is so much more than that. “Old Moor continues to be a linchpin of wider plans for regeneration and investment and is a key partner and driver of so many things we do in the Dearne Valley.” The RSPB took over management of Old Moor – a former Barnsley local authority site, known as the Wetlands Centre – in 1993. During the past ten years the reserve has seen significant work in both the creation and conservation of habitat for wildlife and the development of a whole new visitor infrastructure. Matthew said: “Visitor numbers have increased from 15,000, when the reserve first opened, to over 97,000 today, and a host of new wildlife has made the reserve its home over the years, such as bitterns, bee orchids, tree bees, saucer bugs and marsh harriers.”
In-text: (Healy, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Healy, J., 2013. Celebrating 10 years of RSPB Old Moor in the Dearne Valley - John Healey MP. [online] John Healey MP. Available at: <http://www.johnhealeymp.co.uk/celebrating-10-years-of-rspb-old-moor-in-the-dearne-valley/> [Accessed 26 June 2018].
Back in the day, Barnsley and Rotherham were known for their booming industries. This area may no longer be the prodigious producer that it once was, but there was a time when the pits were thriving, the iron was hot, and glassblowing was ever expanding.
In-text: (Hopwood, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Hopwood, S., 2018. South Yorkshire’s Industrial Past. Aroundtown Magazine, [online] Available at: <http://www.aroundtownmagazine.co.uk/south-yorkshires-industrial-past/> [Accessed 26 June 2018].
It has been widely recognised that past industrial development has left a substantial legacy of land contamination. In addition, uses of land for mining, quarrying, and disposal of waste have also led to problems.
In-text: (https://www.barnsley.gov.uk/media/3991/barnsleycontaminatedlandstrategy.pdf, 2002)
Your Bibliography: https://www.barnsley.gov.uk/media/3991/barnsleycontaminatedlandstrategy.pdf, 2002. CONTAMINATED LAND STRATEGY. Barnsley: Barnsley Government, p.5.
In-text: (King, 2004)
Your Bibliography: King, S., 2004. Barn Owl on a post in flooded Somerset Levels. [image] Available at: <https://www.naturepl.com/search/preview/barn-owl-on-post-in-flooded-somerset-levels-england-uk-europe/0_01005780.html> [Accessed 27 June 2018].
After 38 years of specialization in this field, he has built an equestrian photographic library of over 400,000 pictures covering all aspects of the horse. He has completely illustrated well over 100 books and has contributed to over 200 others.
In-text: (Langrish, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Langrish, B., 2018. Bob Langrish Equestrian Photographer: Index. [online] Boblangrish.com. Available at: <http://www.boblangrish.com/index.php> [Accessed 27 June 2018].
In-text: (Langrish, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Langrish, B., 2018. Zuluinterago. [image] Available at: <http://lusitano-interagro.com/zulu-interagro-brings-equine-chic-to-allures-december-issue/> [Accessed 27 June 2018].
In July, despite protests from conservationists, the UK in certain specifi ed regions lifted a moratorium on the use of three pesticides suspected of being toxic to bees. The two-year ban on the pesticides was originally imposed by the EU in response to studies indicating that the chemicals, known as neonicotinoids, may negatively impact bees. The recent reprieve in the UK appears to be a response to the ravages infl icted by the cabbage stem fl ea beetle on oilseed rape crops. However, in succumbing to the demands of farmers, there is the worry that already threatened wild bee species may be put in greater jeopardy. Compounding this, the presumed short-term benefi ts to crop production provided by these pesticides may be overshadowed in the long term by the loss of important pollinators vital to such crops. The last decade has witnessed a series of disturbing events, including mass die-off of managed bee colonies as well as rapid declines in wild bee populations, all suggesting that we are on the verge of a pollinator crisis.
In-text: (Martin, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Martin, C., 2018. A re-examination of the pollinator crisis. Current Biology Magazine, [online] (25), pp.R811 - R815. Available at: <https://ac.els-cdn.com/S096098221501101X/1-s2.0-S096098221501101X-main.pdf?_tid=b3a97596-2f3a-4e51-b7a8-7fa392dc7c34&acdnat=1529951052_bdc9972b999fae735c7134eb05acb330> [Accessed 25 June 2018].
Meanwhile, there is a host of competing “micro-level” explanations for the onset and persistence of urban fragility. These tend to draw from, inter alia, social disorganization,(41) broken-window(42) and crime opportunity(43) theories. Many of these theories have yet to be explored outside of North America and Western Europe
In-text: (Muggah, 2014)
Your Bibliography: Muggah, R., 2014. SAGE Journals: Your gateway to world-class journal research. [online] Journals.sagepub.com. Available at: <http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/full/10.1177/0956247814533627> [Accessed 26 June 2018].
Neon River (River in the Sky) Patrick Murphy Neon River is an ambitious large-scale light installation by artist Patrick Murphy. The work will consist of a concentrated beam of high specification laser light that will be projected down the Dearne Valley, visually creating the effect of a ‘river in the sky’, directly above the route of the actual River Dearne below. Join us on the Friday 23rd February (6pm-8pm) for the premiere of the work at a private viewing from the roof balcony of the Digital Media Centre in Barnsley. Visitors will be able to see spectacular uninterrupted views of the beam from it’s source being projected along the Dearne Valley. Tickets (Free) are bookable on this website. The installation will take place from the 23rd, 24th and 25th February from 5.30pm-12.00pm each evening. The beam of light will be visible for up to 10 miles depending on weather conditions across Barnsley. Anybody wanting to see the work at it’s most powerful should head to Dearne Valley Park, there you can see the intended effect of the laser being reflected in the large body of water in the park, there is also public parking available there across the three nights. Neon River was commissioned by Dearne Valley Landscape Partnership as part of their Art of the Dearne project. The premiere on the 23rd February from 6pm-8pm is also part of the Digital Media Centre’s 10th Anniversary festival of events. The evening will also include premiere new audio works by Hayley Youell and Andy Seward which will be performed ‘live’ on the balcony adjacent to the light projection. The commissions set out to raise awareness of the river and surrounding landscape. To a large proportion of people, the river is invisible. Even if you are looking closely at the area around it, a river is naturally less visible running below view with just telltale flora, fauna and topography to hint at its existence. Like anything witnessed regularly, it can fall into being a backdrop; you know it’s there, but you don’t really see it anymore until something unusual draws your attention.
In-text: (Murphy, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Murphy, P., 2018. Neon River Art Project by Patrick Murphy. [online] Neon River. Available at: <http://neon-river.co.uk/> [Accessed 26 June 2018].
In-text: (National Gallery, 2018)
Your Bibliography: National Gallery, 2018. A oil painting of chestnut horse rearing. [image] Available at: <https://www.nationalgallery.org.uk/paintings/george-stubbs-whistlejacket> [Accessed 27 June 2018].
Volunteers from across London and as far away as Birmingham poured into north Kensington on Saturday to help the bereaved and support communities displaced by the Grenfell Tower fire. Carrying flowers and supplies, they joined residents and local groups organising aid operation amid complaints that the local authority is failing to coordinate operations.
In-text: (Owen Bowcott, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Owen Bowcott, O., 2017. Grenfell Tower fire: army of volunteers join relief effort. The Guardian, [online] Available at: <https://www.theguardian.com/uk-news/2017/jun/17/grenfell-tower-fire-food-donations-kensington-chelsea-relief> [Accessed 26 June 2018].
Perhaps Simon’s love of wildlife began in Africa; it certainly influenced his first career choice which was to become an elephant when he grew up! Simon has now given up on the idea of becoming an elephant, but has never given up on the idea of ensuring the survival of this and every other species that inhabits this planet.
In-text: (Home Simon King Wildlife, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Simon King Wildlife. 2017. Home Simon King Wildlife. [online] Available at: <https://www.simonkingwildlife.com/> [Accessed 27 June 2018].
In-text: (The National Gallery, 2018)
Your Bibliography: The National Gallery, L., 2018. George Stubbs | Whistlejacket | NG6569 | National Gallery, London. [online] Nationalgallery.org.uk. Available at: <https://www.nationalgallery.org.uk/paintings/george-stubbs-whistlejacket> [Accessed 27 June 2018].
“There is an alarming trend between declines of local bird populations and imidacloprid in the environment, which needs serious attention to see what we want to do with this pesticide in the future,” says Hans de Kroon, a co-author and plant ecologist at Radboud University in the Netherlands. The researchers posit that the pesticide affects these birds by killing off their bug food supply.
In-text: (Thompson, 2014)
Your Bibliography: Thompson, H., 2014. Popular Pesticides Linked to Drops in Bird Populations. [online] Smithsonian. Available at: <https://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/popular-pesticides-linked-drops-bird-population-180951971/> [Accessed 26 June 2018].
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