Content Index

For the special section “Living Lexicon for the Environmental Humanities,” Eben Kirksey reflects on the nature of hope and argues for the importance of grounding it in communities of actual living animals, plants, and microbes.

For the special section “Living Lexicon for the Environmental Humanities,” Celia Lowe reflects on the meanings of “infection” and the problems these pose for the Environmental Humanities.

In his article for the special section “Living Lexicon for the Environmental Humanities,” Tom Bristow unpacks the concept of memory and the idea of the archive.

Looking at the case of organisms attached to tsunami debris rafting across the Pacific to Oregon, Jonathan L. Clark examines how invasive species managers think about the moral status of the animals they seek to manage.

In the special section “Imagining Anew: Challenges of Representing the Anthropocene,” Wolfgang Struck’s essay examines the renewed attraction to the medium of the atlas in light of representational challenges raised by the model of the Anthropocene.

Environmental Humanities Switzerland (EH-CH) aims to become a key regional network in the growing worldwide movement to provide novel insights about humans in nature, especially through the goal of helping resolve complex environmental problems.

In this article, Monica Vasile discusses the recent reintroduction of bison in the Romanian Carpathians, and the surrounding local narratives and unresolved tensions.

Examining three natural protected areas in Ecuador and Spain, Cortes-Vazquez and Ruiz-Ballesteros offer a more nuanced understanding of the connection between different regulatory regimes and the formation of environmental subjects, using a phenomenological approach that places more emphasis on the agency of the people subjected to conservation.

Data Refuge is a community-driven, collaborative project to preserve public climate and environmental data. When we document the many ways diverse communities use data, we can also advocate for future data.

Examining the case of the Bellbird Biological Corridor in Costa Rica, Karen Allen argues that conservation policy should reinforce multifaceted social values toward sustainable landscapes, rather than promote economic incentives that reduce environmental benefits to exchange value.