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My primary interest in polycentricity relates to its potential for building and sustaining citizenship in environmental management. Related interests concern its applicability to adaptive governance, particularly in respect of water resources.
Marshall, G.R. 2005. Economics for Collaborative Environmental Management: Renegotiating the Commons. London: Earthscan.
———. 2008. Nesting, subsidiarity, and community-based environmental governance beyond the local level. International Journal of the Commons 2 (1):75-97.
———. 2009. Polycentricity, reciprocity, and farmer adoption of conservation practices under community-based governance. Ecological Economics 68 (5):1507-1520.
———. 2010. Governance for a surprising world. In Resilience and Transformation: Preparing Australia for Uncertain Futures, edited by S. Cork. Melbourne: CSIRO Publishing.
Marshall, G.R., and D.M. Stafford Smith. 2010. Natural resources governance for the drylands of the Murray-Darling basin. The Rangeland Journal 32 (3):267-282.
Section editor for, and contributor to, the 'Governing Complexity' book project
'Cost effective environmental water for NSW wetlands and rivers', funded by the NSW Environmental Trust over 2014-2017. A component of this project is concerned with the adaptive efficiency of polycentric governance for environmental water management.