Content Index

Hellbender Journal is a voice for forest activists working towards the protection of the Allegheny Forests in Pennsylvania. In this issue, Rachel Martin takes over as editor. The issue focuses on the Forest Service’s opening of the Allegheny National forest to clearcutting, the effects on local people in Lynch, Pennsylvania, and the response of activists.

Hellbender Journal is a voice for forest activists working towards the protection of the Allegheny Forests in Pennsylvania. This issue focuses on the North Country National Scenic Trail, and the challenges of ending oil and gas drilling on the Allegheny.

Hellbender Journal is a voice for forest activists working towards the protection of the Allegheny Forests in Pennsylvania. In this issue, Sam Hays explains the many external forces and circumstances affecting the Allegheny National Forest, encouraging readers to regard them constructively and with an eye for opportunities.

Libby Robin discusses animals in museums, and how taxidermy has changed from art in the service of science to the backbone of art itself, both in museums and beyond.

Libby Robin and Cameron Muir discuss representations of the Anthropocene in museums and events.

Libby Robin compares two major museum exhibitions on climate change that rely heavily on the IPCC models: Uppdrag Klimat (Mission: Climate Earth), at the Royal Natural History Museum in Stockholm (Naturhistoriska Riksmuseet), Sweden; and EcoLogic, at the Powerhouse Museum, Sydney.

Libby Robin discusses the implication of Sir Colin MacKenzie’s initiative to collect Australian marsupials.

The author explores the relationship between humans and tigers in the Sino-India border and their opposition to plans to institute a wildlife sanctuary in the region.

The authors explore the on-the-ground reality of Burunge Wildlife Management Area (WMA), stressing the misrepresentation of conservation policies in WMAs at the expense of local communities.

The author seeks to bring together environmental anthropology and history to frame the place of forests in humans’ lives, from a political ecology point of view. He does this by reflecting on his personal experiences in Northeast India, Kenya, and Sweden.