CHN Bookshelf May 2015

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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.

S.F. Aikin and R.B. Talisse, Why We Argue (and How We Should): A Guide to Political Disagreement (Routledge, 2014).

K. Babine, Water and What We Know: Following the Roots of a Northern Life (University of Minnesota Press, 2015).

W.B. Connolly, A World of Becoming (Duke University Press, 2011).

S. Dhammika, Nature and the Environment in Early Buddhism (Buddha Dhamma Mandala Society, 2015).

J.M. Groh, Making Space: How the Brain Knows Where Things Are (Harvard University Press, 2014).

J. Haidt, The Righteous Mind: Why Good People Are Divided by Politics and Religion (Vintage Books, 2012).

D.J. Haraway, When Species Meet (University of Minnesota Press, 2008).

D. Kirby, Death at Sea-World: Shamu and the Dark Side of Killer Whales in Captivity (St. Martins, 2012).

E. Ostrom, C. Chang, M. Pennington, V. Tarko, The Future of the Commons (Institute of Economic Affairs, 2012).

E. Parens, Shaping Our Selves: On Technology, Flourishing, and a Habit of Thinking (Oxford University Press, 2015).

A. L. Peterson, Being Animal: Beasts and Boundaries in Nature Ethics (Columbia University Press, 2013).

D. Wall, The Commons in History: Culture, Conflict, and Ecology (MIT Press, 2014).

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