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Forrest Clingerman [16]Forrest Clingerman Clingerman [1]
  1.  32
    Geoengineering, Theology, and the Meaning of Being Human.Forrest Clingerman - 2014 - Zygon 49 (1):6-21.
    Because of the lack of a meaningful international response to global warming, geoengineering has emerged as a potential technological response to climate change. But, thus far, little attention has been given to how religion impacts our understanding of geoengineering. I defend the need to incorporate theological reflection in the conversation of geoengineering by investigating how geoengineering proposals contain an implicit anthropology. A significant framework for our assessment of geoengineering is the balance of human capability and fallibility—a balance that is at (...)
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  2. Engineering the Climate: The Ethics of Solar Radiation Management.Albert Borgmann, Holly Jean Buck, Wylie Carr, Forrest Clingerman, Maialen Galarraga, Benjamin Hale, Marion Hourdequin, Ashley Mercer, Konrad Ott, Clare Palmer, Ronald Sandler, Patrick Taylor Smith, Bronislaw Szerszynski & Kyle Powys Whyte - 2012 - Lexington Books.
    Engineering the Climate: The Ethics of Solar Radiation Management is a wide-ranging and expert analysis of the ethics of the intentional management of solar radiation. This book will be a useful tool for policy-makers, a provocation for ethicists, and an eye-opening analysis for both the scientist and the general reader with interest in climate change.
     
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  3.  4
    Hope and Fear: The Theological Side of Framing Environmental Change.Forrest Clingerman & Verna Marina Ehret - 2013 - Ethics, Policy and Environment 16 (2):152 - 155.
    (2013). Hope and Fear: The Theological Side of Framing Environmental Change. Ethics, Policy & Environment: Vol. 16, No. 2, pp. 152-155. doi: 10.1080/21550085.2013.801187.
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  4.  60
    Review of Laurel C. Schneider, Beyond Monotheism: A Theology of Multiplicity. [REVIEW]Forrest Clingerman - 2009 - Sophia 48 (4):501-503.
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  5.  14
    What’s Wrong with Climate Politics and How to Fix It. By Paul G. Harris; Earthmasters: The Dawn of the Age of Climate Engineering. By Clive Hamilton. [REVIEW]Forrest Clingerman - 2014 - Environmental Philosophy 11 (1):127-131.
  6.  13
    Beyond the Flowers and the Stones.Forrest Clingerman - 2004 - Philosophy in the Contemporary World 11 (2):17-24.
    Using the example of a small oak savanna located in Iowa, I begin by presenting some of the problems that confront us in attempting to describe nature. Finding ourselves in a paradox in an attempt to model nature, I then suggest that modeling nature through the use of the concept of “emplacement” offers us the best way forward. To better define “emplacement,” the argument then turns to an exposition of Paul Ricoeur’s idea of “emplotment.” I conclude by detailing how one (...)
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  7.  8
    Ingrid Leman Stefanovic and Stephen Bede Scharper, Editors. The Natural City: Re-Envisioning the Built Environment.Forrest Clingerman - 2012 - Environmental Philosophy 9 (2):215-219.
  8.  9
    The Intimate Distance of Herons: Theological Travels Through Nature, Place, and Migration.Forrest Clingerman - 2008 - Ethics, Place and Environment 11 (3):313 – 325.
    In a theological understanding of nature, what is the significance of herons? This article reflects on the question of herons by first describing how bird migration can be included in a theological approach to nature. To explore the theological meaning of migration, theology must model nature as defined by the idea of 'emplacement'. Next, it investigates how the migration of herons challenges and complements our sense of dwelling by detailing the different ways that herons are emplaced as migratory birds. It (...)
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  9.  4
    From Artwork to Place.Forrest Clingerman - 2011 - Environmental Philosophy 8 (1):1-24.
    This essay investigates the correlation between theological investigations of culture and those of the natural world. A fruitful question emerges when reflecting on how theological thinking resides between these subjects: how does our theological reflection on art meaningfully inform our consideration of nature? The path to exploring this question takes the form of questioning three different works of art: Willem Moreelse’s A Portrait of a Scholar, Francis Bacon’s Landscape,and Joseph Beuys’ Lightning with Stag in Its Glare. Exploring the interconnection between (...)
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  10.  21
    Interpreting Nature.Forrest Clingerman, Brian Treanor, Martin Drenthen & David Utsler (eds.) - 2013 - Fordham University Press.
    The twentieth century saw the rise of hermeneutics, the philosophical interpretation of texts, and eventually the application of its insights to metaphorical “texts” such as individual and group identities. It also saw the rise of modern environmentalism, which evolved through various stages in which it came to realize that many of its key concerns—“wilderness” and “nature” among them—are contested territory that are viewed differently by different people. Understanding nature requires science and ecology to be sure, but it also requires a (...)
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  11. Teaching Civic Engagement.Forrest Clingerman & Reid B. Locklin (eds.) - 2016 - Oxford University Press USA.
    Using a new model focused on four core capacities-intellectual complexity, social location, empathetic accountability, and motivated action--Teaching Civic Engagement explores the significance of religious studies in fostering a vibrant, just, and democratic civic order.In the first section of the book, contributors detail this theoretical model and offer an initial application to the sources and methods that already define much teaching in the disciplines of religious studies and theology. A second section offers chapters focused on specific strategies for teaching civic engagement (...)
     
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  12.  4
    Wilderness as the Place Between Philosophy and Theology: Questioning Martin Drenthen on the Otherness of Nature.Forrest Clingerman - 2010 - Environmental Values 19 (2):211-232.
    This essay addresses how the idea of wilderness is a point of conversation between environmental philosophy and environmental theology. This topic is approached through a conversation with the environmental philosophy of Martin Drenthen. First, I discuss the respective aims of environmental philosophy and environmental theology. Second, I summarise the work of Drenthen on wilderness and otherness. Third, I compare this vision of environmental philosophy and a theological concept of Divine Otherness. Finally I sketch how this exploration is part of a (...)
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