CHN Bookshelf January 2016

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A regular feature calling attention to important books and articles that CHN staff, board, and col­laborating scholars are reading and recommend. Quot libros, quam breve tempus.

C. Bowden, Blood Orchid: An Unnatural History of America (Random House, 1995).

P.G. Brown and P. Timmerman, eds. Ecological Economics for the Anthropocene: An Emerging Paradigm (Columbia University Press, 2015).

N. Chomsky, What Kind of Creatures Are We? (Columbia University Press, 2016).

L. Couturier, The Hopes of Snakes and Other Tales from the Urban Landscape (Beacon Press, 2005).

S. Harding, Animate Earth: Science, Intuition, and Gaia, second ed. (Green Books, 2009).

T.A. Heberlein, Navigating Environmental Attitudes (Oxford University Press, 2012).

R. MacFarlane, The Wild Places (Penguin Books, 2007).

S.D. Mitchell, Unsimple Truths: Science, Complexity, and Policy (University of Chicago Press, 2009).

J. Purdy, After Nature: A Politics for the Anthropocene (Harvard University Press, 2015).

L. Savoy, Trace: Memory, History, Race, and the American Landscape (Counterpoint Press, 2015).

R. Solnit, A Field Guide to Getting Lost (Penguin Books, 2005).

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