Call for Manuscripts: "Environment, Health, and Well-being" (Book Series at Michigan State University Press)
Environment, Health, and Well-being (Book Series at Michigan State University Press)
This series tackles the relationship between health and the environment, paying particular attention to changes occurring over time and across place. It seeks to illuminate the causes and consequences of human, more-than-human, and environmental ill-health, while also attending to possibilities for well-being, flourishing, and repair. Encouraging an expanded notion of health, Environment, Health, and Well-being presents scholarship that considers human well-being as directly correlated with health systems; extends the notion of health and well-being beyond the purely human frame; and interrogates planetary health through specific landscapes, ecologies, and human and more-than-human activities. Recognizing the ecological, political, social, and viral turbulence of our current times, the monographs and edited collections in this series look to interdisciplinary practice within the field of the environmental humanities as a way of understanding the present, reflecting upon the past, and rethinking possibilities of the future.
Environment, Health, and Well-being, while grounded in the environmental humanities, understands the barriers to environmental health as tied to legacies of extraction, consumption, colonization, and unlimited growth. It is thus especially interested in scholarship from Indigenous, race, gender and queer, and disability studies, as well as approaches that address histories and futures of labor and profit. Environment, Health, and Well-being welcomes projects from new and established scholars, in and outside of academia, which make visible for audiences the timeliness and necessity of interdisciplinary research on the relationships between humanity and environments. The contributions in this series capture the multifaceted nature of environmental health and foreground the importance of perpending the planet’s well-being in these ecologically precarious times.
Tatiana Konrad (University of Vienna)
Olivia Banner (University of Texas at Dallas)
Clare Hickman (Newcastle University)
Cymene Howe (Rice University)
Iain Hutchison (University of Glasgow)
Christian Riegel (University of Regina)
Gordon Sayre (University of Oregon)
Genese Sodikoff (Rutgers University)