Call for Proposals: Early American Plants and Animals
Society of Early Americanists (SEA)-sponsored session at ASLE’s Biennial Meeting
University of Idaho, 23-27 June 2015
DEADLINE: 5 December 2014, via e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org
“Re-Reading the Roots: Early American Plants and Animals”
We are looking for a Social Media Editor at HistoricalClimatology.com.
HistoricalClimatology.com receives more than 100,000 hits/year. It has been featured in lists of the world's top online resources on climate change, it has been cited by BBC News, and it has been used in course curricula across disciplines.
I have been trying to track down a copy of an old Tom Toles cartoon, probably from the early 1990s. The cartoon has images of a logger, miner, and rancher with the caption: "The West: fiercely independent region of the U.S., where the proud traditions of welfare logging, welfare mining and welfare ranching continue to this very day." My best guess is that it was published c. July 1993, but I really don't know. If anyone has an idea when and where this was originally published, please reply to me at: email@example.com. Thank you!
The Department of History & Philosophy at Montana State University in Bozeman welcomes applications for its MA and PhD programs in Environmental History. The department has a strong concentration of prominent scholars in environmental history. Brett Walker is a recent Guggenheim Fellow and winner of the 2011 ASEH George Perkins Marsh best book award for Toxic Archipelago. Tim LeCain won the same ASEH best-book prize in 2010 for Mass Destruction and was a 2011-12 Senior Fellow at the Rachel Carson Center in Münich.
Brian James Leech. The City That Ate Itself: Butte, Montana and Its Expanding Berkeley Pit. Mining and Society Series. Reno: University of Nevada Press, 2018. 376 pp. $39.95 (cloth), ISBN 978-1-943859-42-9.
Reviewed by Arn M. Keeling (Memorial University of Newfoundland) Published on H-Environment (October, 2018) Commissioned by Dolly Jørgensen (University of Stavanger)
Kristin Reynolds, Nevin Cohen. Beyond the Kale: Urban Agriculture and Social Justice Activism in New York City. Geographies of Justice and Social Transformation Series. Athens: University of Georgia Press, 2016. 216 pp. $29.95 (paper), ISBN 978-0-8203-4950-3; $79.95 (cloth), ISBN 978-0-8203-4949-7.
Reviewed by Robert Gioielli (University of Cincinnati) Published on H-Environment (April, 2018) Commissioned by David T. Benac (Western Michigan University)
Cheri Register. The Big Marsh: The Story of a Lost Landscape. St. Paul: Minnesota Historical Society Press, 2016. Illustrations. 288 pp. $17.95 (paper), ISBN 978-0-87351-995-3.
Reviewed by Molly Rozum (University of South Dakota) Published on H-Environment (April, 2018) Commissioned by David T. Benac (Western Michigan University)
Miranda Johnson. The Land Is Our History: Indigeneity, Law, and the Settler State. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016. Illustrations. 248 pp. $24.95 (paper), ISBN 978-0-19-060006-8; $99.00 (cloth), ISBN 978-0-19-060002-0.
Reviewed by John Sandlos (Memorial University of Newfoundland) Published on H-Environment (February, 2018) Commissioned by David T. Benac
Jeff Karnicky. Scarlet Experiment: Birds and Humans in America. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2016. 246 pp. $45.00 (cloth), ISBN 978-0-8032-9498-1.
Reviewed by Amy Coale (Florida State University) Published on H-Environment (January, 2018) Commissioned by David T. Benac