“Was not their mistake once more bred of the life of slavery that they had been living?—a life which was always looking upon everything, except mankind, animate and inanimate—‘nature,’ as people used to call it—as one thing, and mankind as another, it was natural to people thinking in this way, that they should try to make ‘nature’ their slave, since they thought ‘nature’ was something outside them” — William Morris

Saturday, November 17, 2012

Environmental Humanities 1 Is Now Online

Issue 1 contains the following:


Deborah Rose, Thom van Dooren, Matthew Chrulew, Stuart Cooke, Matthew Kearnes and Emily O’Gorman (Editorial Team):
Thinking through the environment, unsettling the humanities


Timothy Morton: The Oedipal Logic of Ecological Awareness

Eben Kirksey: Living With Parasites in Palo Verde National Park
Tom Lee: Burrows and Burrs
Libby Robin: Global Ideas in Local Places
Laurel Peacock: SAD in the Anthropocene
Natalie Porter: Risky Zoographies: The Limits of Place in Avian Flu Management
Alex Lockwood: The Affective Legacy of Silent Spring
Anna Tsing: Unruly Edges: Mushrooms as Companion Species

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