Professor Dixon is a scholar in feminist geopolitics, and has been key to the emergence of ‘geohumanities’ as an inter-disciplinary field of research and practice. She is the co-founder and editor of the new inter-disciplinary (American Association of Geography) journal GeoHumanities, which publishes analytic and practice-based research, as well as accounts of arts performances and outputs, and hosts online art exhibitions. As PI on the 3-year, NSF/AHRC grant ‘Art/Science Collaboration on Bodies and Environments’ she researched aesthetic, technological, political, and cultural responses to environmental problematics (including toxic landscapes, loss of biodiversity, and climate change) in Europe, the US, Australia and Asia. This research was advanced through her project on “Communities, Visual Economies and the Spaces and Practices of Exhibition and Display”, and the role of a creative geo-visualisation in narrating and reimagining the relationships between people and land. In addition, and working with earth scientists and performance artists, she has researched the future of toxic landscapes in Japan in terms of their geomorphology, governance and place in the cultural imagination. Current projects include: a monograph on ‘Earth Futures’ comprised of viral and droned worlds, geoengineering and toxic exposures; a series of collaborative experiments and dialogues that recompose citizen science, humanitarian technologies and ethics, amidst networks in Malawi and Mexico; and a continued working alongside earth scientists and artists on the conceptual as well as practical work of Geology in an Anthropocene, specifically with reference to extractive landscapes.