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  1. Jerome Barkow (2003). Biology is Destiny Only If We Ignore It. World Futures 59 (3 & 4):173 – 188.
    Problems of sustainability and survivability are best met not with moralizing but with policies that take advantage of our increasingly understood evolved human psychology. This knowledge helps us understand why our problems recur, and why we need not expect them to have permanent solutions. What is needed is an evolutionary praxis. It is possible, for example, to create policies that work around our tendencies to hierarchize and to form into ethnocentric and mutually hostile groups. Although in many ways there may (...)
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  2. Brian Baxter (2000). Ecologism: An Introduction. Georgetown University Press.
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  3. Paul Burkett (2002). Analytical Marxism and Ecology: A Rejoinder. Historical Materialism 10 (1):177-192.
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  4. Seamus Carey (2003). An Ethics of Place: Radical Ecology, Postmodernity, and Social Theory. Environmental Ethics 25 (4):417-420.
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  5. Alan Carter (1995). Deep Ecology or Social Ecology? Heythrop Journal 36 (3):328–350.
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  6. John P. Clark, A Social Ecology.
    community reflecting on itself, uncovering its history, exploring its present predicament, and contemplating its future. [2] One aspect of this awakening is a process of philosophical reflection. As a philosophical approach, a social ecology investigates the ontological, epistemological, ethical and political dimensions of the relationship between the social and the ecological, and seeks the practical wisdom that results from such reflection. It seeks to give us, as beings situated in the course of real human and natural history, guidance in facing (...)
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  7. Peter Dickens (2007). Marx and the Metabolism Between Humanity and Nature: Review of Marx and Nature: A Red and Green Perspective_ by Paul Burkett and _Marx's Ecology: Materialism and Nature by John Bellamy Foster. [REVIEW] Journal of Critical Realism 3 (2).
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  8. Frederick Ferré (1982). Ecology and the Politics of Scarcity: Prologue to a Political Theory of the Steady State. Environmental Ethics 4 (1):85-87.
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  9. John Bellamy Foster (2008). The Dialectics of Nature and Marxist Ecology. In Bertell Ollman & Tony Smith (eds.), Dialectics for the New Century. Palgrave Macmillan.
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  10. Benjamin James Fraser (2014). Mind the Gap(S): Sociality, Morality, and Oxytocin. [REVIEW] Biology and Philosophy 29 (1):143-150.
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  11. Ivan Timofeevich Frolov (ed.) (1989). Ecological Knowledge in Perspective: Social-Philosophical Problems. Nauka Publishers.
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  12. Grant Gillett (1991). Language, Social Ecology and Experience. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 5 (3):195 – 203.
    Abstract Experience is structured by thoughts which are composed of general concepts and conceptions of objects. Both of these elements of thought are rule?governed and rest on norms which are shared by thinkers. Concepts and conceptions of objects as the elements of thoughts whose content is essentially communicable plausibly rest on abilities tied to the use of linguistic terms. This suggests that language plays an active part in structuring human experience and cognition as suggested by both Vygotsky and Luria. The (...)
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  13. Mara Goldman, Paul Nadasdy & Matt Turner (eds.) (2011). Knowing Nature: Conversations at the Intersection of Political Ecology and Science Studies. University of Chicago Press.
    Knowing Nature brings together political ecologists and science studies scholars to showcase the key points of encounter between the two fields and how this ...
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  14. Heidi E. Grasswick (2008). From Feminist Thinking to Ecological Thinking: Determining the Bounds of Community. Hypatia 23 (1):150-160.
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  15. Benjamin Hale (2005). Experience and the Environment: Phenomenology Returns to Earth. [REVIEW] Human Studies 28 (1):101 - 106.
  16. Benjamin E. Hardisty & Deby L. Cassill (2010). Extending Eusociality to Include Vertebrate Family Units. Biology and Philosophy 25 (3):437-440.
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  17. Jonathan Hughes (2001). A Revolutionary Ecology. [REVIEW] Imprints 5 (2):161-172.
  18. Jonathan Hughes (2000). Ecology and Historical Materialism. Cambridge University Press.
    This book challenges the widely-held view that Marxism is unable to deal adequately with environmental problems. Jonathan Hughes considers the nature of environmental problems, and the evaluative perspectives that may be brought to bear on them. He examines Marx's critique of Malthus, his method, and his materialism, interpreting the latter as a recognition of human dependence on nature. Central to the book's argument is an interpretation of the 'development of the productive forces' which takes account of the differing ecological impacts (...)
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  19. Sarah Jewitt & Sanjay Kumar (2000). A Political Ecology of Forest Management : Gender and Silvicultural Knowledge in the Jharkhand, India. In Philip Anthony Stott & Sian Sullivan (eds.), Political Ecology: Science, Myth and Power. Oxford University Press.
  20. Hwa Yol Jung (1983). Marxism, Ecology, and Technology. Environmental Ethics 5 (2):169-171.
    The recent controversy over whether Marxism is an ecologically viable theory or can justify astate of harmony between man and nature has a serious flaw because none of the participants in the discussion seems to think that technology is intrinsic to the reconciliation of man with nature. While it is correct that the writings of the early Marx offer some basis for the reconciliation, the later Marx was preoccupiedwith the question of nature’s instrumentality or the human significance of nature, and (...)
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  21. Douglas Kellner, Marcuse, Liberation, and Radical Ecology.
    Herbert Marcuse's late 1970s essay "Ecology and the Critique of Modern Society," written shortly before his death in 1979 and published here for the first time, articulates his vision of liberation and sense of the importance of ecology for the radical project. The essay argues that genuine ecology requires a transformation of human nature, as well as the preservation and protection of external nature from capitalist and state communist pollution and destruction. Rooting his vision of human liberation in the Frankfurt (...)
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  22. Jozef Keulartz (1998). Struggle for Nature: A Critique of Radical Ecology. Routledge.
    The Struggle for Nature outlines and examines the main aspects of current environmental philosophy including deep ecology, social and political ecology, eco-feminism and eco-anarchism. It criticizes the dependency on science of these philosophies and the social problems engendered by them. Jozef Keulartz argues for a post-naturalistic turn in environmental philosophy. The Struggle for Nature presents the most up-to-date arguments in environmental philosophy, which will be valuable reading for anyone interested in applied philosophy, environmental studies or geography.
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  23. Mark Lacy (2001). Social Ecology After Bookchin. Environmental Ethics 23 (1):81-82.
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  24. Andrew Light (2004). Marcuse's Deep-Social Ecology and the Future of Utopian Environmentalism. In John Abromeit & W. Mark Cobb (eds.), Herbert Marcuse: A Critical Reader. Routledge.
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  25. G. Lilburne (1997). Book Reviews : Ecology and Liberation: A New Paradigm, by Leonardo Boff, Translated From the Italian by John Cumming. Maryknoll, N.Y.: Orbis Books/Leominster: Fowler Wright, 1995. Xii + 187 Pp. Pb. 9.99. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 10 (1):103-106.
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  26. Richard Madsen (1999). Community, Civil Society, and Social Ecology. In Josef Janning, Charles Kupchan & Dirk Rumberg (eds.), Civic Engagement in the Atlantic Community. Bertelsmann Foundation Publishers.
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  27. Carolyn Merchant (ed.) (2008). Ecology. Humanity Books.
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  28. Carolyn Merchant (2005). Radical Ecology: The Search for a Livable World. Routledge.
    In the first edition of Radical Ecology --the now classic examination major philosophical, ethical, scientific, and economic roots of environmental problems--Carolyn Merchant responded to the profound awareness of environmental crisis which prevailed in the closing decade of the twentieth century. In this provocative and readable study, Merchant examined the ways that radical ecologists can transform science and society in order to sustain life on this planet. Now in this second edition, Merchant continues to emphasize how laws, regulations and scientific research (...)
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  29. Alfonso Montuori (1993). Evolutionary Learning for a Post-Industrial Society: Knowledge, Creativity & Social Ecology. World Futures 36 (2):181-202.
    (1993). Evolutionary learning for a post‐industrial society: Knowledge, creativity & social ecology. World Futures: Vol. 36, Evolutionary Consciousness, pp. 181-202.
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  30. Erin Christine Moore (2009). Integral Ecology: Uniting Multiple Perspectives on the Natural World, Sean Esbjörn-Hargens & Michael Zimmerman. Ethics, Place and Environment 12 (3):369-371.
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  31. Yolanda Flores Niemann & Paul F. Secord (1995). Social Ecology of Stereotyping. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 25 (1):1–13.
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  32. J. O'Neill, Ecology, Socialism and Austrian Economics.
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  33. John O'Neill (2002). Socialist Calculation and Environmental Valuation: Money, Markets and Ecology. Science and Society 66 (1):137 - 158.
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  34. Max Oelschlaeger (1993). History, Ecology, and the Denial of Death: A Re-Reading of Conservation, Sexual Personae, and the Good Society. Journal of Social Philosophy 24 (3):19-39.
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  35. Mika Pantzar (1993). Do Commodities Reproduce Themselves Through Human Beings? Toward an Ecology of Goods. World Futures 38 (4):201-224.
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  36. J. -R. Raviot (2002). Ecology and the Deep Forces of Perestroika. Diogenes 49 (194):120-125.
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  37. David Russell, Social Ecology Education and Research.
    The roots of social ecology are embedded in the fertile soil that was the Hawkesbury Diploma in Rural Extension, first offered in 1970, at what was then known as Hawkesbury Agricultural College and now the University of Western Sydney. The program changed its title to Graduate Diploma in Extension in 1974, and again in 1982, to Graduate Diploma in Social Communication. During this period the key features of the program remained the same: it was always highly experiential; it overtly fostered (...)
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  38. George J. Seidel (1971). Heidegger: Philosopher for Ecologists? [REVIEW] Man and World 4 (1):93-99.
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  39. Deborah Slicer (1995). Is There an Ecofeminism–Deep Ecology “Debate”? Environmental Ethics 17 (2):151-169.
    I discuss six problems with Warwick Fox’s “The Deep Ecology–Ecofeminism Debate and Its Parallels” and conclude that until Fox and some other deep ecologists take the time to study feminism and ecofeminist analyses, only disputes—not genuine debate—will occur between these two parties. An understanding of the six issues that I discuss is a precondition for such a debate.
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  40. Philip Anthony Stott & Sian Sullivan (eds.) (2000). Political Ecology: Science, Myth and Power. Oxford University Press.
    Political ecology has developed as an academic discipline in reaction to the increased concern of nations and individuals about humanity's adverse impact on the environment and the ways international bodies have moved to counter this impact. This new text draws together international experts at the cutting edge of this new field to focus on real world examples of problems and the tension between developed and developing states.
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  41. Peter J. Taylor (1997). “Appearances Notwithstanding, We Are All Doing Something Like Political Ecology”. Social Epistemology 11 (1):111 – 127.
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  42. John Tinnell (2010). Bernd Herzogenrath (Ed.) (2009) Deleuze/Guattari and Ecology, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 290pp. [REVIEW] Deleuze Studies 4 (1):145-151.
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  43. A. R. Turton (2000). Precipitation, People, Pipelines and Power in Southern Africa : Towards a "Virtual Water"-Based Political Ecology Discourse. In Philip Anthony Stott & Sian Sullivan (eds.), Political Ecology: Science, Myth and Power. Oxford University Press.
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  44. Steven Vogel (2003). Marx's Ecology: Materialism and Nature. [REVIEW] Environmental Ethics 25 (3):313-315.
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  45. Chris Williams (2010). Ecology and Socialism: [Solutions to Capitalist Ecological Crisis]. Haymarket Books.
    A timely, well-grounded analysis that reveals an inconvenient truth: we can't save capitalism and save the planet.
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