Excited to read in due course Eben Kirksey's new book, Emergent Ecologies, from Duke University Press, a book that turns attention away from "doomsday scenarios" to see what "possibilities [might be found] in the wreckage of ongoing disasters." As the blurb says, "New generations of thinkers and tinkerers are learning how to care for emergent ecological assemblages—involving frogs, fungal pathogens, ants, monkeys, people, and plants—by seeding them, nurturing them, protecting them, and ultimately letting go." Kirksey teaches Environmental Humanities at the UNSW and at CUNY.
Project THE HUMANIST anthropocene
is a thought archive and workspace of Phillip John Usher (NYU) at the crossroads of early modern humanism and the problems and insights of the Anthropocene. Main Research Page.
ASLE (Association for the Study of Literature and the Environment)
Environmental Humanities (journal)
Resilience (A Journal of the Environmental Humanities)
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