References of "Poncelet, Marc"
     in
Bookmark and Share    
Full Text
See detailFin de colonie, bricolages du développement. René Clémens et la mobilisation des universitaires liégeois au Katanga dans les années 1955-1960
Poncelet, Marc ULg

Conference (2013, October 18)

From 1955 to 1963 members of University of Liège have been committed in sociological and political interventions in social development in the south urban Katanga. René Clemens was pioneer in sociological ... [more ▼]

From 1955 to 1963 members of University of Liège have been committed in sociological and political interventions in social development in the south urban Katanga. René Clemens was pioneer in sociological field and was also leader of the social interventions in Katanga. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 24 (4 ULg)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailHéritage colonial et appropriation du pouvoir d’éduquer. Approche socio-historique du champ de l'éducation primaire en RDC
Andre, Géraldine ULg; Poncelet, Marc ULg

in Cahiers de la Recherche sur l'Education et les Savoirs (2013), 12

Detailed reference viewed: 54 (13 ULg)
Full Text
See detailAnalyse des facteurs anthropiques de dégradation des bois de tapia (Uapaca bojeri) d'Arivonimamo
Rakotondrasoa, Olivia Lovanirina; Ayral, Astrid; Stein, Julien et al

in Verheggen, François; Bogaert, Jan; Haubruge, Eric (Eds.) Les vers à soie malgaches : Enjeux écologiques et socio-économiques (2013)

The tapia woodland, an endemic ecosystem of Madagascar, plays an important role in the household economy of the local communities. The dependence of local people on the tapia woodland has led to the ... [more ▼]

The tapia woodland, an endemic ecosystem of Madagascar, plays an important role in the household economy of the local communities. The dependence of local people on the tapia woodland has led to the disturbance and degradation of this ecosystem. In this context, the current study aimed to identify and analyze the anthropogenic factors leading to the degradation of the tapia woodland in Arivonimamo. The working hypothesis was that fire constitutes today the main disturbance factor of the tapia woodland in Arivonimamo, leading to the deforestation and to a continuous degradation of this ecosystem. A typology of indicators of vegetation disturbance was established based upon literature; it was followed by an inventory of these indicators along four transects situated orthogonally around the six villages of the study site. This study showed that fire is no longer the main cause of deforestation and degradation of tapia woodlands in Arivonimamo. The continuing degradation of the woodland is mainly caused by illegal logging by the local population. These results provide key information to improve the management of the tapia woodlands in Arivonimamo. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 20 (2 ULg)
Full Text
See detailActivité journalière et comportement d’alimentation de Borocera cajani Vinson 1863 (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) sur deux de ses plantes hôtes : Uapaca bojeri Baillon 1874 et Aphloia theiformis (Vahl) Bennett 1840
Razafimanantsoa, Tsiresy; Raminosoa, Noromalala; Rakotondrasoa, Olivia et al

in Verheggen, François; Bogaert, Jan; Haubruge, Eric (Eds.) Les vers à soie malgaches : Enjeux écologiques et socio-économiques (2013)

Borocera cajani or landibe is a wild silk-moth, which silk is the most widely used in the textile industry in Madagascar. This endemic species is found throughout the island, but colonizes especially the ... [more ▼]

Borocera cajani or landibe is a wild silk-moth, which silk is the most widely used in the textile industry in Madagascar. This endemic species is found throughout the island, but colonizes especially the tapia forest in the central Highlands. The species has an important economic, culinary and cultural role in the Island. It is polyphagous and frequents several host plants. The daily activity of the larvae of B. cajani has been studied in their natural habitat on two native host plants of the tapia forest: Uapaca bojeri and Aphloia theiformis. Continuous observations during 24 hours on 54 individuals of the last instar of B. cajani have been conducted. Daily periods of activity were found to vary according to the host plant species. Larvae feeding on U. bojeri allocate 6.9% of their time to feed, while the larvae feeding on A. theiformis spend 3.3% of their time. Only 1.0% (15 minutes) and 0.7% (10 minutes) of the observed periods were allocated to movement, in the larvae feeding on U. bojeri et A. theiformis, respectively. Larvae observed on A. theiformis took an average of 3.1 ± 0.2 meals a day, which lasted 15,4 ± 1,3 min. Larvae observed on U. bojeri took an average of 1.9 ± 0.1 meals a day, which lasted 54.8 ± 5.2 min. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 14 (0 ULg)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailIdentification des indicateurs de dégradation de la forêt de tapia (Uapaca bojeri) par une analyse sylvicole
Rakotondrasoa, OL; Malaisse, François ULg; Rajoelison, G et al

in Tropicultura (2013), 31(1), 10-19

Detailed reference viewed: 23 (3 ULg)
Full Text
See detailLa soie naturelle des Hauts-Plateaux de Madagascar: les facteur socio-institutionnels entravant une filière dynamique et pérenne
Rabearisoa, Misha; Ramamonjisoa, Bruno; Poncelet, Marc ULg et al

in Verheggen, François; Bogaert, Jan; Haubruge, Eric (Eds.) Les vers à soie malgaches : Enjeux écologiques et socio-économiques (2013)

Despite the cultural, social and socio-economic importance for societies situated in the Highlands of Madagascar, the endemic silk moth Borocera cajani and its habitat Uapaca bojeri are endangered by many ... [more ▼]

Despite the cultural, social and socio-economic importance for societies situated in the Highlands of Madagascar, the endemic silk moth Borocera cajani and its habitat Uapaca bojeri are endangered by many factors. In order to sustainably manage these resources, the silk production chain has been studied combining economic and socio-anthropologic approaches. Silk chain production analysis situates the underlying rural realities in an economic context; socio-anthropological considerations link those economic factors to their social context. The current study focuses on decentralized natural resource management in Itasy and Amoron’i Mania. It appears that institutional, economic and social factors tend to determine silk moth production chain dynamics. Considering all of these parameters and their interactions is considered crucial for a sustainable management of these endangered resources. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 32 (3 ULg)
Full Text
See detailInfluence des reboisements d'eucalyptus (Eucalyptus robusta) et de pin (Pinus kesiya) sur la régénération naturelle de tapia (Uapaca bojeri) en forêt d'Arivonimamo
Rakotondrasoa, Olivia Lovanirina; Stein, Julien; Ayral, Astrid et al

in Verheggen, François; Bogaert, Jan; Haubruge, Eric (Eds.) Les vers à soie malgaches : Enjeux écologiques et socio-économiques (2013)

Confronted with the ongoing degradation of the tapia woodlands (Uapaca bojeri), reforestation by Pinus sp. and Eucalyptus sp.was considered as an alternative in Arivonimamo to substitute tapia for the ... [more ▼]

Confronted with the ongoing degradation of the tapia woodlands (Uapaca bojeri), reforestation by Pinus sp. and Eucalyptus sp.was considered as an alternative in Arivonimamo to substitute tapia for the production of firewood. However, the invasion by these alien species is actually considered as one of the threats to the tapia woodland in Madagascar. In this context, this study aimed to analyze the regeneration of the tapia woodlands in Arivonimamo. Consequently, “contact zones” between stands of exotic species, Pinus kesiya or Eucalyptus robusta, and U. bojeri were identified, in order to study tree regeneration along transects in each cardinal direction starting inside the exotic forests and continuing into the native populations. This study showed that the density of tapia regeneration varied between sites. It also appeared that the capacity of P. kesiya to invade the tapia woodland is much higher than for E. robusta. Moreover, the regeneration of pine inside the pine’s plantations was rather low. In addition, it was observed that the canopy opening rate had no significant influence on the development of the regeneration of the three species involved. Differences in canopy opening are due to various human activities such as the collection of non-timber forest products (tapia), the forestry operation of cleaning (pine) and early cutting (eucalyptus). [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 15 (0 ULg)
Full Text
See detailIdentification des indicateurs de dégradation de la forêt de tapia (Uapaca bojeri) par une analyse sylvicole
Rakotondrasoa, Olivia Lovanirina; Malaisse, François ULg; Rajoelison, Gabrielle Lalanirina et al

in Verheggen, François; Bogaert, Jan; Haubruge, Eric (Eds.) Les vers à soie malgaches : Enjeux écologiques et socio-économiques (2013)

Deforestation is a serious problem in Madagascar leading to natural resource degradation. In this context, this study aims to identify indicators of forest degradation for the tapia forest of Arivonimamo ... [more ▼]

Deforestation is a serious problem in Madagascar leading to natural resource degradation. In this context, this study aims to identify indicators of forest degradation for the tapia forest of Arivonimamo. A forest map of the area consists of a document in which the forest is stratified into two types: degraded tapia forest and highly degraded tapia forest. The approach consisted of the comparison of these two types of forest, the degraded tapia being the reference. Data collection was based on a forest inventory through discontinuous transects related to the structure of the tapia forest, with a total length of 1,500 m per type. It appears that tree density, average tree height, average tree diameter, basal area and density of regeneration and undergrowth, are indicators for the identification of the state of degradation of the tapia forest. The distribution of U. bojeri is aggregated in both sites; however, the degree of aggregation is significantly higher in the highly degraded forest in response to the lower tree density. Leptolaena pauciflora and Erica sp. are the main undergrowth indicator species of degradation; their abundance is correlated with degradation. Knowledge of these indicators of tapia degradation will provide guidance and technical tools to improve evaluation and monitoring of the degradation of the tapia forest. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 21 (2 ULg)
Full Text
See detailLa forêt de tapia, écosystème endémique de Madagascar : écologie, fonctions, causes de dégradation et de transformation (synthèse bibliographique)
Rakotondrasoa, Olivia Lovanirina; Malaisse, François ULg; Rajoelison, Gabrielle Lalanirina et al

in Verheggen, François; Bogaert, Jan; Haubruge, Eric (Eds.) Les vers à soie malgaches : Enjeux écologiques et socio-économiques (2013)

This article presents an overview of the tapia forest (Uapaca bojeri Baill.) in Madagascar in order to emphasize its importance for the development of the local population through improving household ... [more ▼]

This article presents an overview of the tapia forest (Uapaca bojeri Baill.) in Madagascar in order to emphasize its importance for the development of the local population through improving household incomes. The tapia forest is a “socio-natural” formation, quasi-monospecific with regard to the tree stratum and endemic to Madagascar. It is only located in the Highlands of Madagascar. Alongside its ecosystem functions, the tapia forest hosts various resources, including non-timber forest products as well as timber itself, all of which play an important role in the informal local economy. However, the tapia ecosystem is threatened by human destruction through bush fires, production of firewood and charcoal, agriculture expansion, and by invasion of exotic species introduced for the purposes of reforestation. Subsequently, the sustainable management and protection of the tapia forest is essential in order to enable local populations to reap its benefits across several generations. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 14 (0 ULg)
Full Text
See detailInfluence de la plante hôte sur le développement larvaire de Borocera cajani (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae)
Razafimanantsoa, Tsiresy; Malaisse, François ULg; Raminosoa, Noromalala et al

in Verheggen, François; Bogaert, Jan; Haubruge, Eric (Eds.) Les vers à soie malgaches : Enjeux écologiques et socio-économiques (2013)

Borocera cajani Vinson (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) is a silk moth endemic to Madagascar that is currently used to produce silk textiles. This silk moth is polyphagous and colonizes forests situated in ... [more ▼]

Borocera cajani Vinson (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) is a silk moth endemic to Madagascar that is currently used to produce silk textiles. This silk moth is polyphagous and colonizes forests situated in the central Highlands, mainly constituted by tapia trees (Uapaca bojeri). Two host plants are commonly used by the caterpillar of this moth species: tapia and voafotsy (Aphloia theiformis). In this work we have evaluated parameters of different stages (survival rate, development duration, weight and size, fecundity, etc.) of B. cajani on both host plants. We have observed a 30% higher survival rate on U. bojeri. Larval and pupae duration were shorter on U. bojeri (64,8 ± 1,5 days) than on A. theiformis (87,4 ± 2,0 days). Cocoons were bigger when obtained from larvae fed on U. bojeri. This plant is therefore better for the development of B. cajani and should be used in intensive rearing of this silk moth. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 13 (1 ULg)
Full Text
See detailSilk moths inventory in their natural tapia forest habitat (Madagascar): diversity, population dynamic and host plants
Razafimanantsoa, Tsiresy; Raminosoa, Noromalala; Rakotodrasoa, Olivia et al

in Verheggen, François; Bogaert, Jan; Haubruge, Eric (Eds.) Les vers à soie malgaches : Enjeux écologiques et socio-économiques (2013)

Endemic silk moths (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) in Madagascar have been collected and exploited for centuries by local populations either for food or as a source of silk cocoons from which textiles are ... [more ▼]

Endemic silk moths (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) in Madagascar have been collected and exploited for centuries by local populations either for food or as a source of silk cocoons from which textiles are made. Moth natural forest habitat has also been degraded, leading to a drastic decrease in silk moth populations. However, very few scientific reports highlighted these observations well known by the local people. We have inventoried silk moths species in tapia (Uapaca bojeri Baill.) forests located in the central Highlands of Madagascar. Inventories have been conducted during one year from August 2009 to July 2010 by sampling transects in Imamo forests. Three species of Lasiocampidae belonging to two genera were found: Borocera cajani Vinson, Borocera marginepunctata Guérin-Méneville and Europtera punctillata Guenée. These three silk moth species are endemic to Madagascar but only one (B. cajani) is commercially exploited in the silk industry. The habitat, host plants, abundance, life cycle and feeding behaviour of these species in their natural habitat are described. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 12 (0 ULg)
Full Text
See detailSilk moths in Madagascar: a review of the biology, uses, and challenges related to Borocera cajani (Vinson, 1863) (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae)
Razafimanantsoa, Tsiresy; Rajoelison, Gabrielle; Ramamonjisoa, Bruno et al

in Verheggen, François; Bogaert, Jan; Haubruge, Eric (Eds.) Les vers à soie malgaches : Enjeux écologiques et socio-économiques (2013)

Borocera cajani ou landibe (nom vernaculaire) est l’un des papillons séricigènes sauvages dont la soie est la plus utilisée dans le domaine textile de Madagascar. Cette espèce endémique s’observe dans ... [more ▼]

Borocera cajani ou landibe (nom vernaculaire) est l’un des papillons séricigènes sauvages dont la soie est la plus utilisée dans le domaine textile de Madagascar. Cette espèce endémique s’observe dans toute l’île, mais colonise particulièrement la forêt de Uapaca bojeri ou forêt de « tapia » des Hautes Terres centrales. La forêt fournit les aliments à B. cajani tels que les feuilles de U. bojeri. L’espèce secrète la soie quand elle entre en nymphose et construit son cocon. Borocera cajani et son habitat naturel sont menacés par les destructions de l’Homme telles que les feux de brousse, la collecte de bois de chauffage, la production de charbon de bois et la surexploitation de leurs cocons. La production de soie sauvage est en constante diminution, alors que la filière soie implique beaucoup de gens dans l’île comme les collecteurs des cocons, les fileurs, les teinturiers, les tisseurs et les artistes qui transforment la soie en habits, en accessoires et objets. Revitaliser la filière soie est un moyen de favoriser la conservation de cette ressource naturelle et de son habitat forestier. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 15 (0 ULg)
Full Text
See detailTissu social, coopérations et conflits entre les acteurs de la filière soie de landibe dans la région d’Itasy
Diez, Lise; Poncelet, Marc ULg; Rakotoniaina, Naritiana et al

in Verheggen, François; Bogaert, Jan; Haubruge, Eric (Eds.) Les vers à soie malgaches : Enjeux écologiques et socio-économiques (2013)

Wild silk in Madagascar is made by endemic silk moths of the genus Borocera and locally named landibe. In this study, we tried to shed light on the social aspects of the wild silk sector, by understanding ... [more ▼]

Wild silk in Madagascar is made by endemic silk moths of the genus Borocera and locally named landibe. In this study, we tried to shed light on the social aspects of the wild silk sector, by understanding the interactions between the actors of the sector. We interviewed different professionals such as weavers and cocoon harvesters in the country and in the city. The study area was located in villages of the Itasy region, situated 50 km West of the capital, Antananarivo. Moreover, people working in the silk sector were also interviewed in Antananarivo. Analysis of the wild silk’s sector revealed complex dynamics. Each player has his own purpose, not the least of which is finding additional revenues with silk. In the country, cocoon harvesting and weaving are complementary activities to agriculture. The collective actors of the silk sector are the VOI (Local Communities) who are managing tapia woods, weaving women associations, and NGOs who try to develop silk sector in the region. These collective actors cooperate with the local population, but it appears that some conflicts and misunderstandings arise between individuals and associations, which could hamper meeting the shared goals of silk sector development and preservation of the natural environment. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 11 (0 ULg)
Full Text
See detailPlace de la soie de landibe dans l’économie rurale de la région d’Arivonimamo
Diez, Lise; Poncelet, Marc ULg; Rakotoniaina, Naritiana et al

in Verheggen, François; Bogaert, Jan; Haubruge, Eric (Eds.) Les vers à soie malgaches : Enjeux écologiques et socio-économiques (2013)

Wild silk in Madagascar is produced by endemic silk moths of the genus Borocera, locally named landibe. Wild silk is used to produce shrouds and clothes, and provides a great added value. In this document ... [more ▼]

Wild silk in Madagascar is produced by endemic silk moths of the genus Borocera, locally named landibe. Wild silk is used to produce shrouds and clothes, and provides a great added value. In this document, we describe the silk sector in the Arivinimamo region, and we analyze the importance of silk production and transformation as a source of income for rural populations, as observed in 2008. First, the harvest of cocoons does not require any investment and weaving pays more than working as a field hand. In the study area, wild silk brings significant profits to households. In Antananarivo, workshops employ many weavers. Consequently, wild silk is quite important for the region’s employment. However, these activities still belong to the informal sector and it is quite difficult to know the real impact of the sector on the national economy. Wild silk products are mostly sold in Antananarivo, at outdoor marketplaces or in specialized shops. Nowadays, the principal problem of the wild silk enterprise is finding markets. The economic crisis in the country diminishes demand as well as investment possibilities for weavers and enterprises. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 28 (3 ULg)
Full Text
See detailLa soie de landibe : connaissances biologiques et savoir-faire des populations rurales de la région d’Arivonimamo
Diez, Lise; Poncelet, Marc ULg; Rakotoniaina, Naritiana et al

in Verheggen, François; Bogaert, Jan; Haubruge, Eric (Eds.) Les vers à soie malgaches : Enjeux écologiques et socio-économiques (2013)

Wild silk in Madagascar is made by endemic silk moths of the genus Borocera, locally named landibe. For centuries, wild silk has been woven in Madagascar to dress the more powerful islanders or shroud the ... [more ▼]

Wild silk in Madagascar is made by endemic silk moths of the genus Borocera, locally named landibe. For centuries, wild silk has been woven in Madagascar to dress the more powerful islanders or shroud the ancestors at the time of first and second burials. Nowadays, it is mostly wealthy malagasy and foreigners who buy and wear wild silk. By interviewing the cocoon harvesters in the rural region of Arivonimamo, we aimed at a better understanding of their knowledge of the butterflies’ biology and rearing methods. We also interviewed persons implied in the silk sector to describe the techniques that are presently used in silk transformation. In Arivonimamo region, Borocera cocoons are directly harvested in tapia (Uapaca bojeri) forests, and wild silk is still processed in a traditional way. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 15 (0 ULg)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailActivité journalière et comportement d’alimentation de Borocera cajani Vinson 1863 (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) sur deux de ses plantes hôtes : Uapaca bojeri Baillon 1874 et Aphloia theiformis (Vahl) Bennett 1840
Razafimanantsoa, Tsiresy; Raminosoa, Noromalala; Rakotondrasoa, Olivia et al

in Entomologie Faunistique = Faunistic Entomology (2013), 66

Borocera cajani Vinson 1863 (Lasiocampidae) or "Landibe" is a wild silk-moth, which silk is the most widely used in the textile industry in Madagascar. This endemic species is found throughout the island ... [more ▼]

Borocera cajani Vinson 1863 (Lasiocampidae) or "Landibe" is a wild silk-moth, which silk is the most widely used in the textile industry in Madagascar. This endemic species is found throughout the island, but colonizes especially the "Tapia" forest in the central highlands. The species has an important economic, culinary and cultural role in the Island. It is polyphagous and frequents several host plants. The daily activity of the larvae of B. cajani has been studied in their natural habitat on two native host plants of the "Tapia" forest: Uapaca bojeri Baillon 1874 (Phyllanthaceae) and Aphloia theiformis Bennett 1840 (Flacourtiaceae). Continuous observations during 24 hours on 54 individuals of the last instar of B. cajani have been conducted. Daily period of activity were found to vary according to the host plant species. Larvae feeding on U. bojeri allocate 6.9% of their time to feed, while the larvae feeding on A. theiformis spend 3.3% of their time. Only 1.0% (15 minutes) and 0.7% (10 minutes) of the observed period was allocated to movement, in the larvae feeding on U. bojeri and A. theiformis, respectively. Larvae observed on A. theiformis took an average of 3.1 ± 0.2 meals a day, which lasted 15.4 ± 1.3 min. Larvae observed on U. bojeri took an average of 1.9 ± 0.1 meals a day, which lasted 54.8 ± 5.2 min. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 33 (3 ULg)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailInfluence de la plante hôte sur les stades de développement de Borocera cajani (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae)
Razafimanantsoa, Tsiresy; Malaisse, François ULg; Raminosoa, Noromalala et al

in Entomologie Faunistique = Faunistic Entomology (2013), 66

Borocera cajani Vinson (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) is a silk moth endemic to Madagascar that is currently used to produce silk textiles. This silk moth is polyphagous and colonizes forests situated in ... [more ▼]

Borocera cajani Vinson (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) is a silk moth endemic to Madagascar that is currently used to produce silk textiles. This silk moth is polyphagous and colonizes forests situated in the central highlands, mainly constituted by Tapia trees (Uapaca bojeri). Two host plants are commonly used by the caterpillar of this moth species: Tapia and Voafotsy (Aphloia theiformis). In this work we have evaluated parameters of different stage (survival rate, development duration, weight and size, fecundity…) of B. cajani on both host plants. We have observed a 30% higher survival rate on U. bojeri. Larval and pupae duration were shorter on U. bojeri (64,8 ± 1,5 days) than on A. theiformis (87,4 ± 2,0 days). Cocoons were bigger when obtained from larvae fed on U. bojeri. This plant is therefore better for the development of B. cajani and should be used in intensive rearing of this silk moth. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 22 (7 ULg)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailSilkworm moths inventory in their natural tapia forest habitat (Madagascar): diversity, population dynamics and host plants
Razafimanantsoa, Tsiresy; Raminosoa, Noromalala; Rakotondrasoa, Olivia et al

in African Entomology (2013), 21(1), 137-150

Endemic silk moths (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) in Madagascar have been collected and exploited for centuries by local populations either for food or as a source of silk cocoons from which textiles are ... [more ▼]

Endemic silk moths (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) in Madagascar have been collected and exploited for centuries by local populations either for food or as a source of silk cocoons from which textiles are made. Moth natural forest habitat has also been degraded, leading to a drastic decrease in silk moth populations. However, very few scientific reports highlighted these observations well known by the local people.We have inventoried silk moths species in tapia (Uapaca bojeri Baill.) forests located in the central highlands of Madagascar. Inventories have been conducted during one year from August 2009 to July 2010 by sampling transects in Imamo forests. Three species of Lasiocampidae belonging to two genera were found: Borocera cajani Vinson, Borocera marginepunctata Guérin-Méneville and Europtera punctillata Guenée. These three silk moth species are endemic to Madagascar but only one (B. cajani) is commercially exploited in the silk industry. The habitat, host plants, abundance, life cycle and feeding behaviour of these species in their natural habitat are described. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 58 (8 ULg)
Full Text
See detailLa gouvernance éducative en RDC saisie par une démarche socio-anthropologique : quelques questions de méthode et d’interprétation de « l’Etat des usagers »
Poncelet, Marc ULg

Scientific conference (2012, October)

Presentation of RDC reconstruction in education sector research program under coordination of Prof. De Herdt (Belspo). Methodological issues Theoretical discussions rounding performance and nature of the ... [more ▼]

Presentation of RDC reconstruction in education sector research program under coordination of Prof. De Herdt (Belspo). Methodological issues Theoretical discussions rounding performance and nature of the "l'Etat des usagers" (participatory State) in a failed State. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 24 (1 ULg)