Content Index

Looking at cases of Indigenous land and sea management in Australia, Austin et al. suggest four ways Indigenous groups and institutional investors can work together to establish meaningful criteria for ensuring effective conservation outcomes.

Andrés León Araya reviews Jim Igoe’s The Nature of Spectacle: On Images, Money, and Conservation Capitalism.

John Reid-Hresko’s article draws on 18 months of comparative ethnographic research with men and women who are employed and reside in protected areas in northern Tanzania and South Africa’s Kruger National Park.

Examining a case of electric power transmission in California in the early twentieth century, Etienne Benson reveals how industrial infrastructures are embedded in complex environments animated by unexpected agencies often invisible to their users.

In his article for the special “Living Lexicon for the Environmental Humanities Section,” Mike Hulme goes beyond traditional, institutional definitions to view climate as an idea which mediates between the human experience of ephemeral weather and the cultural ways of living which are animated by this experience.

In this commentary piece, the six authors attempt to “reboot” or reinstitute a concept close to the heart of the Moderns, namely the assumption that the traditional concept of nature, as developed through modern European history, would no longer be adequate to a future beset by environmental crises.

Chisholm’s article explores how contemporary music cultivates ecological thinking and climate-change awareness. Her essay investigates the music of John Luther Adams and his style of composing with climatic elements and natural forces.

In this commentary piece, Donna Haraway calls for the stretching and recomposition of kin and kinship, as all earthlings are kin in the deepest sense. She feels it is past time to practice better care of kinds-as-assemblages (not species one at a time).

Marovich’s article for the Special Commentary section of Environmental Humanities explores Pope Francis’s Laudato si’, examining the complexity in his chosen namesake of Saint Francis and how this relates to the religious diversity implied in his encyclical.

James Hatley’s article for the ‘Living Lexicon for the Environmental Humanities’ section discusses the horizon of the ‘Aion’ (as formulated in the four geological eons), and the fact that every species is linked in genetic kinship.