Chapter 1 Introduction Sarah Minnes and Kelly Vodden Chapter 2 Regional Development in Canada: Eras and Evolution Sarah-Patricia Breen, Sean Markey, and Bill Reimer Chapter 3 What is New Regionalism? Jen Daniels, David J.A. Douglas, Kelly Vodden, and Sean Markey Chapter 4 Project Approach: Critical Reflections on Methodology and Process Sarah-Patricia Breen and Kelly Vodden Chapter 5 Searching for Multi-Level Collaborative Governance Ryan Gibson Chapter 6 Identity and Commitment to Place: How Regions "Become" in Rural Canada Sean Markey, Sarah-Patricia Breen, Kelly Vodden, and Jen Daniels Chapter 7 "Integrated" Regional Development Policy and Planning David J.A. Douglas Chapter 8 Rural-Urban Interactions and Interdependence Bill Reimer, Joshua Barrett, Kelly Vodden, and Luc Bisson Chapter 9 Learning, Knowledge Flows, and Innovation in Canadian Regions Heather M. Hall and Kelly Vodden Chapter 10 Conclusions: Implications for Policy and Practice Kelly Vodden, David J.A. Douglas, Sarah Minnes, Sean Markey, Bill Reimer, and Sarah-Patricia Breen Index
Kelly Vodden is Associate Vice-President (Grenfell) Research and Graduate Studies and Professor (Research) with the Environmental Policy Institute at Grenfell Campus, Memorial University, Corner Brook, Canada. David J.A. Douglas is a Professor Emeritus at the University of Guelph, Canada, and has extensive experience in rural development across most Canadian regions, the EU, and other contexts (e.g., Indonesia, Iran, Ukraine, Pakistan). Sean Markey is a Professor, and registered professional planner, with the School of Resource and Environmental Management at Simon Fraser University, Canada. Sarah Minnes is a Research Associate and registered planner, with the School of Environment and Sustainability, University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, Canada. Bill Reimer is a Professor Emeritus at Concordia University in Montreal, Canada. From 1997 to 2008, he directed a Canadian research project on the New Rural Economy which included 13 universities, 35 partners, and 32 rural communities from all parts of Canada.