“Plant some plants, plant some hope, plant some future”. Urban gardening at Lingnan University of Hong Kong : an interview with Prof. Kin-chi Lau

Rainer EINZENBERGER (Interviewer), Michaela HOCHMUTH (Interviewer), Kin Chi LAU (Interviewee)

Research output: Other PublicationsOther ArticleCommunication

Abstract

Prof. Kin-Chi Lau is currently Associate Professor at the Department of Cultural Studies, Lingnan University, Hong Kong.1 Her areas of interest cover cultural studies, contemporary China studies, and comparative literature as well as critical pedagogy and gender studies. She promotes the idea of a transition campus at Lingnan University and is one of the initiators of the organic Urban Gardening Project2 there. She is also a founding member of the Global University for Sustainability.3 Rainer Einzenberger conducted this interview with Prof. Kin-Chi-Lau on the topic of urban gardening in Hong Kong via Skype in March 2015. Michaela Hochmuth was in charge of the editing. The interview portrays the Urban Gardening Project, its history, structures, and organizational characteristics. It engages with the participants of the project and their challenges and difficulties in realizing it. The broader and complex concepts of food sovereignty, food security, and ‘commons’ build the contextual background of this dialogue.
Original languageEnglish
Number of pages8
Volume8
Specialist publicationASEAS: Austrian Journal of South-East Asian Studies
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1 Jan 2015

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cultural studies
Hong Kong
food
gender studies
comparative research
interview
sovereignty
university teacher
dialogue
China
history

Bibliographical note

The title of this interview “Plant Some Plants, Plant Some Hope, Plant Some Future” (Lingnan Garden-
ers, 2014, p.1) originates from the first newsletter of the Urban Gardening Project at Lingnan University.

Cite this

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abstract = "Prof. Kin-Chi Lau is currently Associate Professor at the Department of Cultural Studies, Lingnan University, Hong Kong.1 Her areas of interest cover cultural studies, contemporary China studies, and comparative literature as well as critical pedagogy and gender studies. She promotes the idea of a transition campus at Lingnan University and is one of the initiators of the organic Urban Gardening Project2 there. She is also a founding member of the Global University for Sustainability.3 Rainer Einzenberger conducted this interview with Prof. Kin-Chi-Lau on the topic of urban gardening in Hong Kong via Skype in March 2015. Michaela Hochmuth was in charge of the editing. The interview portrays the Urban Gardening Project, its history, structures, and organizational characteristics. It engages with the participants of the project and their challenges and difficulties in realizing it. The broader and complex concepts of food sovereignty, food security, and ‘commons’ build the contextual background of this dialogue.",
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“Plant some plants, plant some hope, plant some future”. Urban gardening at Lingnan University of Hong Kong : an interview with Prof. Kin-chi Lau. / EINZENBERGER, Rainer (Interviewer); HOCHMUTH, Michaela (Interviewer); LAU, Kin Chi (Interviewee).

In: ASEAS: Austrian Journal of South-East Asian Studies, Vol. 8, 01.01.2015.

Research output: Other PublicationsOther ArticleCommunication

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AB - Prof. Kin-Chi Lau is currently Associate Professor at the Department of Cultural Studies, Lingnan University, Hong Kong.1 Her areas of interest cover cultural studies, contemporary China studies, and comparative literature as well as critical pedagogy and gender studies. She promotes the idea of a transition campus at Lingnan University and is one of the initiators of the organic Urban Gardening Project2 there. She is also a founding member of the Global University for Sustainability.3 Rainer Einzenberger conducted this interview with Prof. Kin-Chi-Lau on the topic of urban gardening in Hong Kong via Skype in March 2015. Michaela Hochmuth was in charge of the editing. The interview portrays the Urban Gardening Project, its history, structures, and organizational characteristics. It engages with the participants of the project and their challenges and difficulties in realizing it. The broader and complex concepts of food sovereignty, food security, and ‘commons’ build the contextual background of this dialogue.

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