Content Index

These Boy Scout images, particularly focused on the 1919–1925 era, demonstrate that human labor and history permeated popular American nature ideology and hiking practices at that time.

Deborah Bird Rose aims to bring Val Plumwood’s philosophical animism into dialogue with Rose’s Australian Aboriginal teachers.

Eileen Crist critiques the recent proposal to name our current geological epoch “the Anthropocene.”

In this commentary piece, Tom Greaves responds to J. Baird Callicott, arguing that the historical narrative that Callicott derives from Aristotle regarding the development of philosophical thought from natural philosophy to social and moral concerns, is not the best way to conceive of the project of the Presocratics.

The author examines the advent of native forest conservation in New Zealand’s Colony and the role of Thomas Potts in advocating exotic tree-planting as a response to timber shortage.

The author examines the role of plantation forestry through the shift within the New Zealand State Forest Service from an orthodox state forestry model to one favoring large-scale exotic plantations.

This article examines the environmental impacts of Cantonese gold-miners in New Zealand and situates its research in both Chinese environmental history and comparative global environmental history.

The authors use ecological theory to understand the spread, establishment, and dominance of three introduced organisms in New Zealand after episodes of natural and artificial environmental disturbance create opportunities for them to thrive.

A spread from a Burlington Route brochure promoting train travel as a life-changing adventure.

The study analyzes the political equity in fisherfolk organizations of Beach Management Units (BMUs) in Lake Victoria (Kenya). It uses this as a case study to investigate the issue of decentralization of resource management through co-management, and its relationship with political power.