Nature, culture, and natural heritage: Toward a culture of nature

Environmental Ethics 27 (4):339-354 (2005)
Nature and culture are usually treated as opposites. Nature, on this conception, is on the wane as a result of culture. A fresh analysis of the relation between these two terms in the light of the notion of “cultural landscapes” is needed. This account allows for nature to be understood as an important, distinctive category, even while granting the constitutive role of the culturally structured gaze. Culture and nature need not be conceived in opposition to each other, for it makes sense to speak of, and pursue, a culture of nature. These considerations have important consequences for natural heritage conservation
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DOI 10.5840/enviroethics20052742
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Thomas Heyd (2006). Thinking Through Botanic Gardens. Environmental Values 15 (2):197 - 212.

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