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  1. James W. Sheppard (2006). The Paradox of Urban Environmentalism: Problem and Possibility. Ethics, Place and Environment 9 (3):299 – 315.
    Over half of the world's population (3 billon people) now lives in urban environments. The combination of people, industry, and commerce enmeshed in environments over-determined by plans, designs, and configurations that continue to emphasize ease, efficiency, and spatial sprawl over ecological constraints and sustainability help to make urban environments the primary contributors to multiple types of ecological degradation. With this in mind, urban environments demand greater sustained theoretical and practical attention than has been and is the norm under status quo (...)
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  2. James W. Sheppard (2003). Book Review: Ramachandra Guha. Environmentalism: A Global History. New York: Longman. [REVIEW] Ethics and the Environment 8 (2):132-139.
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  3. James W. Sheppard (2003). Environmentalism: A Global History (Review). Ethics and the Environment 8 (2):132-139.
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  4. James W. Sheppard (2003). [Book Review][Concrete and Clay]. [REVIEW] Environmental Values 12 (3):397-400.
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  5. James W. Sheppard (2003). The Nectar is in the Journey: Pragmatism, Progress, and the Promise of Incrementalism. Philosophy and Geography 6 (2):167 – 187.
    The nectar is in the journey, |3dotnld| ultimate goals may be illusory, nay, most likely are but a gossamer wing. Day by day, however, human life triumphs in its ineluctable capacity to hang in and make things better. Not perfect, simply better." John McDermott, Streams of Experience I investigate one manner in which classical American pragmatism might be utilized by theorists and practitioners interested in addressing urban environmental problems. Despite the widespread adoption of the sustainability moniker within the environmental movement, (...)
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  6. James W. Sheppard (2001). Toward a Naturalistic Political Theory. Newsletter of the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy 29 (89):48-50.
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