Hellbender Journal 4, no. 3

from Multimedia Library Collection:
Earth First! Movement Writings

Hellbender Journal 4, no. 3, front page

Hellbender Journal 4, no. 3 (Winter 1998-99). Environment and Society Portal. Multimedia Library. http://www.environmentandsociety.org/node/8180.

Hellbender Journal is a voice for forest activists working towards the protection of the Allegheny Forests in Pennsylvania.  This issue focuses on efforts to oppose clearcutting in the Allegheny National Forest and on the discovery of endangered Indiana bats in the forest.

Table of Contents

  • Endangered Indiana Bat Confirmed on Allegheny
  • Camo
  • Dear Snappy the Hellbender
  • Action in the Allegheny
  • Willamette Website: FAQ or Fiction?
  • Belitskus Victorious in U.S. Congressional Bid
  • Nationwide Coalition of Environmental, Hunting and Fishing Groups Files Lawsuit to Halt Logging on U.S. National Forests
  • Zero-Cut Update
  • Multimedia Presentation Coming to a Town Near You!
  • Get Down and Into It: a radical dissertation on colors by compost heap
  • The Indiana Bat: Endangered and Embattled
  • We’re in his SHOES, now let’s get in Palmer’s PANTS
  • The Palmer Who Stole the Forest by the Allegheny Bobsleigh Team
  • The First Day of Buck Season
  • Penguin Iceplex, South Pointe by Margaret Young
  • ADP 5th Annual Fall Gathering!
  • Lessons in Non-Violence
  • The Fertile Forest
  • Activists and Willamette Going to Trial
  • They Might Have a File on YOU!
  • Eyes on the Forest Service: ADP Guide to Timber Sales
  • 1999 Allegheny Defense Calendar

The purpose of my camouflage is a conscious, functional gentleness in my relationship with the land and the creatures, human and non-human alike, who live in it. I seek always to minimize the impact of my presence — not merely to stalk my prey but as a matter of treating this land, these places I love, with reverence, courtesy, and respect. I try to avoid broadcasting a harsh alien presence that would send ripples of fear radiating out through the forest around me. I can feel those ripples and the silences that follow them, as can anyone who knows the woods well enough without knowing how to be truly quiet. The land will not fully disclose itself to the careless.

—Reg Darling

All rights reserved. This issue is available at the library of the Rachel Carson Center at the LMU Munich. With questions, contact us at portal@carsoncenter.lmu.de.

The Rachel Carson Center’s Environment & Society Portal makes archival materials openly accessible for purposes of research and education. Views expressed in these materials do not necessarily reflect the views or positions of the Rachel Carson Center or its partners.