User:Esbenson:Environmental history

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Overviews and Manifestos

  • Bailes, Environmental History: Critical Issues in Comparative Perspective (1985).
  • Brimblecombe & Pfister, The Silent Countdown (1990)
  • Cronon, "Modes of Prophecy and Production: Placing Nature in History" (1990)
  • Cronon, "A Place for Stories: Nature, History, and Narrative" (1992)
  • Cronon, Uncommon Ground: Rethinking the Human Place in Nature (1996)
  • Crosby, “The Past and Present of Environmental History,” AHR 100 (1995)
  • Hays, “Toward Integration in Environmental History,” Pacific History Review (2001)
  • Hays, Explorations in Environmental History: Essays by Samuel P. Hays.
  • Hughes, "Global Dimensions of Environmental History," Pacific Historical Review (2001)
  • Merchant, Columbia Guide to Environmental History
  • Merchant, Major Problems in American Environmental History
  • Merchant, “Gender and Environmental History,” JAH 76 (1990)
  • Norwood, “Disturbed Landscape / Disturbing Processes: Environmental History for the Twenty-First Century” (2001)
  • Russell, “Evolutionary History: Prospectus for a New Field” (2003)
  • Rome “What really matters in history”
  • Sauer, Land and Life: A Selection from the Writings of Carl Sauer (1963)
  • Steinberg, Down to Earth: Nature's Role in American History (2002)
  • Stewart, “Environmental history” (1998)
  • Stine & Tarr, “At the Intersection of Histories: Technology and the Environment,” T&C (1998).
  • Warren, ed., American Environmental History
  • White, "Environmental History, Ecology, and Meaning” (1990)
  • White, “Discovering Nature in North America” (1992)
  • White, “The Nationalization of Nature” (1999)
  • White, "'Are You an Environmentalist or Do You Work for a Living?'” (1994).
  • White, "Afterword: Environmental History: Watching a Historical Field Mature” (2001)
  • Worster, “Transformations of the Earth: Toward an Agroecological Perspective in History” (1990)
  • Worster, “History as Natural History: An Essay on Theory and Method” (1984)
  • Worster, “Seeing Beyond Culture” (1990)
  • Worster, Donald, ed., The Ends of the Earth (1988)
  • Worster, Donald. The Wealth of Nature: Environmental History and the Ecological Imagination


Big Pictures: World History and the Longue Duree

  • Redman, Human Impact (1999)
  • Marsh, Man and Nature
  • Roberts, The Holocene
  • Thomas, Man's Role (1956)
  • Richards, Unending Frontier
  • Braudel, Mediterranean
  • Fernández-Armesto, Civilizations: Culture, Ambition, and the Transformation of Nature (2001)
  • McNeill, Something New
  • McNeill, Plagues and Peoples
  • McNeill & McNeill, The Human Web
  • Mithen, After the Ice
  • Pielou, After the Ice Age
  • Spier, Structure of Big History
  • Crosby, Ecological Imperialism
  • Diamond, Guns, Germs, and Steel
  • Diamond, Collapse
  • Hughes, “Global dimensions”
  • Davis, Late Victorian Holocaust
  • Pomeranz, Great Divergence
  • Flannery, The Future Eaters
  • Flannery, The Eternal Frontier
  • Wallerstein, Modern World-System
  • Frank, ReOrient


Famine, Disease, and Disaster

  • Johns, Dreadful Visitations
  • Purchase, Out of Nowhere
  • Rosen, Limits of Power
  • McGuire, Apocalypse
  • Voltaire, Candide
  • Steinberg, Acts of God
  • Pyne, Year of the Fires
  • Sen, Poverty and Famines
  • Beck, Risk Society
  • Zebrowski, Perils of a Restless Planet
  • Davis, Ecology of Fear
  • Fortun, Advocacy After Bhopal
  • Petryna, Life Exposed
  • Perrow, Normal Accidents
  • Erikson, New Species of Trouble [WID: out]
  • Davis, Late Victorian Holocaust
  • O Grada, Black '47 and Beyond (1999)
  • O Grada, The Great Irish Famine (1995)
  • McNeill, Plagues and Peoples
  • Crosby, The Columbian Exchange
  • Jones, “Virgin soils revisited”
  • Watts, Epidemics and History
  • Fenn, Pox Americana
  • Defoe, Journal of the Plague Year
  • Herlihy, Black Death and the Transformation of the West
  • Chaplin, Subject Matter
  • Curtin, Death by Migration
  • Curtin, Disease and Empire
  • Mitchell, Rule of Experts
  • Diamond, Guns, Germs, and Steel
  • Halliday, Great Stink of London
  • Hopkins, Princes and Peasants
  • Headrick, Tools of Empire
  • Rosenberg, Cholera Years
  • Valencius, Health of the Country
  • Mitman, “Hay fever holiday”
  • Swabe, Animals, Disease, and Human Society
  • Martin, Keepers of the Game
  • Krech, Ecological Indian
  • Wilkinson, Animals and Disease
  • Torrey & Yolkin, Beasts of the Earth
  • Landstrom, “Australian rabbit calcivirus program”
  • Craddock, City of Plagues
  • Wailoo, Dying in the City of the Blues
  • Engels, Condition of the Working Class in England
  • Ritvo, “Mad cow mysteries”

Nature and Empire

  • Mackenzie, Empire of Nature
  • Mackenzie, Empires of nature and the nature of empire
  • Brockway, Science and colonial expansion
  • Osborne, Nature, the exotic, and the science of French colonialism
  • Drayton, Nature's Government
  • Grove, Green Imperialism
  • Barton, Empire Forestry
  • Koerber, Linnaeus: Nature and Nation
  • Anker, Imperial Ecology
  • Boomgaard, Frontiers of Fear
  • Burnett, Masters of All They Surveyed
  • Edney, Mapping an Empire
  • Mitchell, Rule of Experts
  • Watts, Epidemics and History
  • Chaplin, Subject Matter
  • Cook, Journals of Captain Cook
  • Corbett, Man-Eaters of Kumaon
  • Orwell, “Shooting an elephant”
  • Haraway, “Teddy-bear patriarchy”
  • Mitman, Reel Nature
  • Crosby, Ecological Imperialism
  • Anderson, Creatures of Empire
  • Melville, Plague of Sheep
  • Calloway, New Worlds for All
  • Curtin, Death by Migration
  • Darwin, Voyage of the Beagle
  • Adas, Machines as the Measure of Men
  • Headrick, Tools of Empire
  • Mancall, Envisioning America
  • Miller & Reill, eds., Visions of Empire
  • Mintz, Sweetness and Power
  • White, Middle Ground
  • Worster, Rivers of Empire
  • Johns, Dreadful Visitations
  • MacLeod & Lewis, eds., Disease, Medicine, and Empire
  • Dunlap, Nature and the English Diaspora
  • Curtin, Disease and Empire
  • Cittadino, Nature as the Laboratory
  • Griffiths & Robin, Ecology and Empire
  • Cronon, Changes in the Land
  • Thongchai, Siam Mapped


Rural Landscapes: Farms, Forests, Parks, Frontiers

  • Slotkin, Regeneration Through Violence
  • Olwig, “Recovering the Substantive Nature of Landscape”
  • Olwig, Landscape, Nature, and the Body Politic
  • Judd, Common Lands, Common People
  • White, Organic Machine
  • White, Land Use, Environment, and Social Change
  • Basso, Wisdom Sits in Places
  • L. Marx, Machine in the Garden
  • Cosgrove, Social formation and symbolic landscape
  • Cronon, Changes in the Land
  • Stilgoe, Common Landscape
  • Merchant, Ecological Revolutions
  • Fiege, Irrigated Eden
  • McCullough, Landscape of Community
  • Totman, Green Archipelago
  • Donohue, Great Meadow
  • Worster, Rivers of Empire
  • Worster, Dust Bowl
  • Hoskins, Making of the English Landscape
  • Kirby, Poquosin
  • Stewart, “What nature suffers to groe”
  • Kolodny, Lay of the Land
  • Smith, Virgin Land
  • Turner, “Significance of the frontier”
  • Kuletz, Tainted Desert
  • Lekan, Imagining the Nation in Nature
  • Lekan & Zeller, eds., Germany's Nature
  • Lowood, “Calculating forester”
  • Magoc, Yellowstone
  • McCally, Everglades
  • Grove, Green Imperialism
  • Gadgil & Guha, This Fissured Land
  • Pritchard, “Meaning of nature”
  • Nye, Technologies of Landscape
  • Nye, American Technological Sublime
  • Pyne, Fire in America
  • Pyne, Burning Bush
  • Sutter, Driven Wild
  • Hays, Beauty, Health, and Permanence
  • Rollins, A Greener Vision of Home
  • Steinberg, Down to Earth
  • Cronon, Nature's Metropolis
  • Turkel, Archive of Place
  • Ritvo, “Fighting for Thirlmere—the roots of environmentalism”
  • Tyrrell, True Gardens of the Gods
  • Valencius, Health of the Country
  • Vileisis, Discovering the Unknown Landscape
  • Fitzgerald, Every Farm a Factory
  • Russell, War on Nature
  • Isenberg, Mining California
  • Schama, Landscape and Memory


Urban and Suburban Landscapes

  • Rome, “William Whyte”
  • Rome, “Building on the land”
  • Jackson, Crabgrass Frontier
  • Sugrue, Origins of the Urban Crisis
  • Hirsch, Making the Second Ghetto
  • Williams, Notes on the Underground
  • Mumford, Pentagon of Power
  • Mumford, Technics and Civilization
  • Cronon, Nature's Metropolis
  • Hays, Beauty, Health, and Permanence
  • Rome, Bulldozer in the Countryside
  • Davis, City of Quartz
  • Davis, Ecology of Fear
  • Steinberg, Down to Earth
  • Spirn, Granite Garden
  • Diefendorf & Dorsey, City, Country, Empire
  • Domosh, Invented Cities
  • Rosenzweig & Blackmar, The Park and the People
  • Stilgoe, Metropolitan Corridor
  • Mosley, Chimney of the World
  • Schuyler, New Urban Landscape
  • Tarr, ed., Devastation and Renewal
  • Hurley, Environmental Inequalities
  • Stephenson, Visions of Eden
  • Platt, Shock Cities


Conservation and Environmentalism

  • Marsh, Man and Nature
  • Ritvo, “Fighting for Thirlmere—the roots of environmentalism”
  • Rollins, A Greener Vision of Home
  • Hays, Beauty, Health, and Permanence
  • Rome, Bulldozer in the Countryside
  • Sears, Sacred Places
  • Shabecoff, Fierce Green Fire
  • Sale, Green Revolution
  • Price, Flight Maps
  • Rome, “'Give Earth a Chance'”
  • Worster, American Environmentalism
  • Nash, Wilderness and the American Mind
  • Oelschlaeger, The Idea of Wilderness
  • Bess, Light-Green Society
  • Flippen, Nixon and the Environment
  • Hays, Conservation and the Gospel of Efficiency
  • Kirk, Collecting Nature
  • McPhee, Encounters with the Archdruid
  • Weiner, A Little Corner of Freedom
  • Meine, “Conservation biology”
  • Zakin, Coyotes and Town Dogs
  • Abbey, The Monkey Wrench Gang
  • Abbey, Desert Solitaire
  • Huffman, Protectors of the Land and Water
  • Barton, Empire Forestry
  • Grove, Green Imperialism
  • Drayton, Nature's Government
  • Donohue, Great Meadow
  • Judd, Common Lands, Common People
  • McCullough, Landscape of Community
  • Cronon, “Trouble with wilderness”
  • Gottlieb, Forcing the Spring
  • Hardin, “Tragedy of the commons”
  • Ehrlich, Population Bomb
  • Helvarg, War against the Greens
  • Bramwell, Ecology
  • Stoll, Larding the Lean Earth
  • Runte, National Parks
  • Weiner, Models of Nature
  • O'Neill, Firecracker Boys
  • Mitman, “When nature is the zoo”
  • McEvoy, Fisherman's Problem
  • Jacoby, Crimes against Nature
  • Thompson, Whigs and Hunters
  • Warren, Hunter's Game
  • Trefethen, American Crusade
  • Reiger, American Sportsmen


Environmental Sciences

  • Botkin, Discordant Harmonies
  • Meine, “Conservation biology”
  • Jordanova, ed., Images of the Earth
  • Doel. “Constituting the postwar earth sciences”
  • Mitman, “When nature is the zoo”
  • Weart, Discovery of Global Warming
  • Rosenberg, No Other Gods
  • Pritchard, “Meaning of nature”
  • Kohler, Landscapes and Labscapes
  • Kingsland, Modeling Nature
  • Mitman, State of Nature
  • Tobey, Saving the Prairies
  • Bocking, Ecology and Environmental Politics
  • Hagen, Entangled Bank
  • Palladino, “Defining ecology”
  • Worster, Nature's Economy
  • Pritchard, Preserving Yellowstone's Natural Conditions
  • Barrow, Passion for Birds
  • Allen, Naturalist in Britain
  • Mukerji, Fragile Power
  • Dalton et al., eds., Critical Masses
  • Farber, Discovering Birds
  • Farber, Finding Order in Nature
  • Livingstone, Nathaniel Southgate Shaler


Human-Animal Relations

  • Fudge, “A left-handed blow”
  • Fudge, Renaissance Beasts
  • Hoage & Deiss, eds., New Worlds, New Animals
  • Rothfels, Savages and Beasts
  • Haraway, Primate Visions
  • Haraway, Companion Species Manifesto
  • Robbins, Elephant Slaves and Pampered Parrots
  • Ritvo, Animal Estate
  • Ritvo, Platypus
  • Isenberg, Destruction of the Bison
  • Kohler, Lords of the Fly
  • Rader, Making Mice
  • Rupke, ed., Vivisection
  • French, Anti-vivisection
  • Mason, Civilized Creatures
  • Hanson, Animal Attractions
  • Sewell, Black Beauty
  • Lott, American Bison
  • Herman, Hunting and the American Imagination
  • Mackenzie, Empire of Nature
  • Corbett, Man-Eaters of Kumaon
  • Boomgaard, Frontiers of Fear
  • Quammen, Monster of God
  • Mitman & Daston, eds., Thinking with Animals
  • Wolch & Emel, Animal Geographies
  • Geertz, “Deep play”
  • Anderson, “Animal domestication in geographical perspective”
  • Taylor, Making Salmon
  • McEvoy, Fisherman's Problem
  • Jacoby, Crimes against Nature
  • Thompson, Whigs and Hunters
  • Warren, Hunter's Game
  • Trefethen, American Crusade
  • Reiger, American Sportsmen
  • Harway, “Animal sociology”
  • Guerrini, Experimenting
  • Shepard, The Others
  • Wilson, Domestication of the Human Species
  • Tuan, Dominance and Affection
  • Kete, Beast in the Boudoir
  • Shaler, Domesticated Animals
  • Midgley, Beast and Man
  • Ingold, “Humanity and Animality”
  • Clutton-Brock, ed., The Walking Larder
  • Clutton-Brock, Domesticated Animals from Early Times
  • Clutton-Brock, Natural History of Domesticated Mammals
  • Budiansky, Covenant of the Wild
  • Baker, Picturing the Beast
  • Darnton, Great Cat Massacre
  • Delort, Les animaux ont une histoire
  • Brightman, Grateful Prey
  • Burkhardt, “Constructing the zoo”
  • Carbone, What Animals Want
  • Cartmill, View to a Death in the Morning
  • Singer, Animal Liberation
  • Regan, Case for Animal Rights
  • Coleman, Vicious
  • Dunlap, Saving America's Wildlife
  • Crosby, Ecological Imperialism
  • Anderson, Creatures of Empire
  • Melville, Plague of Sheep
  • Davis, Spectacular Nature
  • Darwin, Origin of Species
  • Derry, Bred for Perfection
  • Mighetto, Wild Animals and American Environmental Ethics
  • Donohue, Great Meadow
  • Henninger-Voss, ed., Animals in Human Histories
  • Jones, Wolf Mountains
  • Lansbury, Old Brown Dog
  • Lederer, “Political animals”
  • Lynch, “Sacrifice”
  • Ritvo, “Plus ca change”


Non-U.S. and Comparative Perspectives

  • Pyne, Burning Bush
  • Lekan, Imagining the Nation in Nature
  • Lekan & Zeller, eds., Germany's Nature
  • McCann, Green Land, Brown Land
  • McCann, Maize and Grace
  • Madgil & Guha, This Fissured Land
  • Beinart, Environment and History
  • Beinart, Rise of Conservation in South Africa
  • Totman, Green Archipelago
  • Tyrrell, True Garden of the Gods
  • Flannery, Future Eaters
  • Flannery, Eternal Frontier
  • Hoskins, Making of the English Landscape
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