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  1. Kerry H. Whiteside (2013). The Impasses of Ecological Representation. Environmental Values 22 (3):339-358.
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  2. Kerry H. Whiteside (2012). A Representative Politics of Nature|[Quest]| Bruno Latour on Collectives and Constitutions. Contemporary Political Theory 12 (3):185.
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  3. Kerry H. Whiteside (2004). Beyond the Nature-Culture Dualism: The Ecology of Earth-Homeland. World Futures 60 (5 & 6):357 – 369.
    Morin's thoughts on environmental destruction flow from the perspective of a metatheorist of political ecology. His early writings emphasize the interaction of nature and culture; his "acentric" interpretations of systems theory challenge ecological theorists who overemphasize centralized programming as a remedy for destructive patterns of subsystem interaction. Morin also criticizes defenders of "sustainable development" who fail to see system-renewing potential in cultural diversity. As an environmental metatheorist, he offers not rules for a new green ethic, but a way of thinking (...)
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  4. Kerry H. Whiteside (1998). Worldliness and Respect for Nature: An Ecological Application of Hannah Arendt's Conception of Culture. Environmental Values 7 (1):25 - 40.
    Arendt's conception of culture could supersede claims that nature's intrinsic value or human interests best ground environmental ethics. Fusing ancient Greek notions of non-instrumental value and Roman concerns for cultivating and preserving worldly surroundings, culture supplies an ethic for the treatment of nonhuman things. Unlike a system of philosophical propositions, an Arendtian ecology could only arise in public deliberation, since culture's qualitative judgements are intrinsically linked to processes of political persuasion.
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  5. Kerry H. Whiteside (1994). Hannah Arendt and Ecological Politics. Environmental Ethics 16 (4):339-358.
    I argue that Arendt’s understanding of “society” deepens Green critiques of productivism. By avoiding subjectivist or objectivist modes of thought, Arendt uncovers hidden links between life-sustaining labor and a world-destroying drive to consume. Checking environmentally destructive desires to produce and consume requires structuring communities around an optimal configuration of public deliberation, work and labor. I conclude that an Arendt-inspired ecological politics stresses the interdependence of human values and an all-encompassing natural order.
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  6. Kerry H. Whiteside (1992). Urbanisation and the Genealogy of Freedom in Marx and Tocqueville. History of European Ideas 15 (4-6):473-479.
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  7. Kerry H. Whiteside (1991). Universality and Violence. Philosophy Today 35 (4):372-389.
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  8. Kerry H. Whiteside (1983). The Merleau-Ponty Bibliography: Additions and Corrections. Journal of the History of Philosophy 21 (2):195-202.
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