Content Index

The authors critically discuss the idea of “community participation” through a case study in Sierra de Huautla Biosphere Reserve (SDHBR) in Mexico.

Previously military fortifications, the barrier islands along the northern Gulf Coast of the United States today protect against climate change.

The article explores the complex socio-environmental relations of small-scale inland fishing by using the Pantanal wetland in Brazil as a case study and attempts to deconstruct environmental narratives behind top-down fishing management practices.

The author explores the governance challenges that practitioners face when restoring forest landscapes, and the points of intersection between forest landscape restoration and governance.

In 1969, the Danish environmental organization NOAH is established, following a spectacular happening at the University of Copenhagen.

This article examines narratives surrounding feral dogs and bison in the Western Carpathians.

Stefan Skrimshire considers the ethical question of how to communicate with future human societies in terms of long-term disposal of radioactive fuel. He proposes that the confessional form (as propagated by Saint Augustine and critiqued by Derrida) may become increasingly pertinent to activists, artists, and faith communities making sense of humanity’s ethical commitments in deep time.

Jonathan Woolley borrows the folkloristic, East Anglia figure of Black Shuck, a devilish hound, and connects it to a narrative of the Anthropocene based on the notions of inescapable mortality, deep time, and responsibility.

The authors put forward the idea of “speculative geology” to explain the violence inherent in volcanism, drawing on three volcanic episodes and the more recent unexpected striking of magma in Iceland’s Krafla volcanic caldera.

Considering Caroline Wendling’s living artwork White Wood (2014) in northeast Scotland, the author examines the relationship between deep time, ecology, and enchantment.