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  1. Marina Paola Banchetti-Robino (1999). Hermeneutic Technics: The Case of Nuclear Reactors. In M. P. Banchetti-Robino, D. Marietta & L. Embree (eds.), Philosophies of the Environment and Technology (Research in Philosophy and Technology).
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  2. Marina Paola Banchetti-Robino, D. E. Marietta & L. Embree (eds.) (1999). Philosophies of the Environment and Technology (Research in Philosophy and Technology). JAI Press.
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  3. Bryan Bannon (2007). Reading the Living Signs: A Proposal for a Merleau-Pontian Concept of Species. Chiasmi International 9:96-111.
    This paper seeks to propose a direction of research based upon the transformation of Merleau-Ponty's thinking with respect to animal life over the course of his writings. In his earlier works, Merleau-Ponty takes up the position that “life” does not mean the same thing when applied to an animal and a human being because of the manner in which the “human dialectic” alters the human being's relation to life. In his later works, particularly in his lectures on nature, this position (...)
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  4. William Chaloupka (1987). John Dewey's Social Aesthetics as a Precedent for Environmental Thought. Environmental Ethics 9 (3):243-260.
    In this essay I review John Dewey’s pragmatism from the perspective of environmental social theory. Dewey’s clarification of aesthetics, values, experience, and the natural world are useful to contemporary environmentalism. His work represents a precedent for critical, anti-dualistic social philosophy in the U. S., and usefully clarifies the relationship of humans to the “material world.” Dewey’s conception ofvalues, politics, and experience suggests that these elements may be combined in ways congenial to environmental thought.
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  5. Steven Fesmire (2005). Cultivating EcologicaI Imagination. Symposium 9 (2):339-352.
  6. Jennifer McWeeny (2011). Sounding Depth with the North Atlantic Right Whale and Merleau-Ponty: An Exercise in Comparative Phenomenology. Journal for Critical Animal Studies 9 (1-2):144-166.
  7. John Protevi (2009). Katrina. In Bernd Herzogenrath (ed.), Deleuze/Guattari & Ecology. Palgrave Macmillan. 363-381.
    Hurricane Katrina was an elemental and a social event. To understand it, you first have to understand the land, the air, the sun, the river and the sea; you have to understand earth, wind, fire and water; you have to understand geomorphology, meteorology, biology, economics, politics, history. You have to understand how they have come together to form, with the peoples of America, Europe and Africa, the historical patterns of life of Louisiana and New Orleans, the bodies politic of the (...)
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