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The Environmental Justice Reader: Politics, Poetics, & Pedagogy - Joni Adamson, Mei Mei Evans, Rachel Stein
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ISBN: 0816522073

Pasta blanda, [EAN: 9780816522071], Univ of Arizona Pr, Univ of Arizona Pr, Book, [PU: Univ of Arizona Pr], Univ of Arizona Pr, From the First National People of Color Congress on Environmental Leadership to WTO street protests of the new millennium, environmental justice activists have challenged the mainstream movement by linking social inequalities to the uneven distribution of environmental dangers. Grassroots movements in poor communities and communities of color strive to protect neighborhoods and worksites from environmental degradation and struggle to gain equal access to the natural resources that sustain their cultures. This book examines environmental justice in its social, economic, political, and cultural dimensions in both local and global contexts, with special attention paid to intersections of race, gender, and class inequality. The first book to link political studies, literary analysis, and teaching strategies, it offers a multivocal approach that combines perspectives from organizations such as the Southwest Network for Environmental and Economic Justice and the International Indigenous Treaty Council with the insights of such notable scholars as Devon Pena, Giovanna Di Chiro, and Valerie Kuletz, and also includes a range of newer voices in the field. This collection approaches environmental justice concerns from diverse geographical, ethnic, and disciplinary perspectives, always viewing environmental issues as integral to problems of social inequality and oppression. It offers new case studies of native Alaskans' protests over radiation poisoning; Hispanos' struggles to protect their land and water rights; Pacific Islanders' resistance to nuclear weapons testing and nuclear waste storage; and the efforts of women employees of maquiladoras to obtain safer living and working environments along the U.S.-Mexican border. The selections also include cultural analyses of environmental justice arts, such as community art and greening projects in inner-city Baltimore, and literary analyses of writers such as Jimmy Santiago Baca, Linda Hogan, Barbara Neely, Nez Perce orators, Ken Saro-Wiwa, and Karen Yamashita artists who address issues such as toxicity and cancer, lead poisoning of urban African American communities, and Native American struggles to remove dams and save salmon. The book closes with a section of essays that offer models to teachers hoping to incorporate these issues and texts into their classrooms. By combining this array of perspectives, this book makes the field of environmental justice more accessible to scholars, students, and concerned readers.CONTENTSIntroduction: Environmental Justice Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy / Joni Adamson, Mei Mei Evans, and Rachel Stein Environmental Justice: A Roundtable Discussion with Simon Ortiz, Teresa Leal, Devon Pena, and Terrell Dixon / Joni Adamson and Rachel SteinPolitics 1. Testimonies from Doris Bradshaw, Sterling Gologergen, Edgar Mouton, Alberto Saldamando, and Paul Smith / Mei Mei Evans 2. Throwing Rocks at the Sun: An Interview with Teresa Leal / Joni Adamson 3. Endangered Landscapes and Disappearing Peoples? Identity, Place, and Community in Ecological Politics / Devon G. Pena 4. Who Hears Their Cry? African American Women and the Fight for Environmental Justice in Memphis, Tennessee / Andrea Simpson 5. Radiation, Tobacco, and Illness in Point Hope, Alaska: Approaches to the "Facts" in Contaminated Communities / Nelta Edwards 6. The Movement for Environmental Justice in the Pacific Islands / Valerie KuletzPoetics 7. Toward an Environmental Justice Ecocriticism / T. V. Reed 8. From Environmental Justice Literature to the Literature of Environmental Justice / Julie Sze 9. "Nature" and Environmental Justice / Mei Mei Evans 10. Activism as Affirmation: Gender and Environmental Justice in Linda Hogan's Solar Storms and Barbara Neely's Blanche Cleans Up / Rachel Stein 11. Some Live More Downstream than Others: Cancer, Gender, and Environmental Justice/ Jim Tarter 12.Struggle in Ogoniland: Ken Saro-Wiwa and the Cultural Politics of Environmental Justice/ Susan Comfort 13. Toward a Symbiosis of Ecology and Justice: Water and Land Conflicts in Frank Waters, John Nichols, and Jimmy Santiago Baca/ Tom Lynch 14. Saving the Salmon, Saving the People: Environmental Justice and Columbia River Tribal Literatures/ Janis Johnson 15.Sustaining the "Urban Forest" and Creating Landscapes of Hope: An Interview with Cinder Hypki and Bryant "Spoon" Smith/ Giovanna Di Chiro Pedagogy 16. Teaching for Transformation: Lessons from Environmental Justice/ Robert Figueroa 17. Notes on Cross-Border Environmental Justice Education/ Soenke Zehle 18. Changing the Nature of Environmental Studies: Teaching Environmental Justice to "Maintstream" Students/ Steve Chase 19. Teaching Literature of Environmnetal Justice in an Advanced Gender Studies Course/ Jia-Yi Cheng-Levine ", 9569940011, Conservación, 9569938011, Ciencias del Medio Ambiente, 9569917011, Ciencia y Matemáticas, 9298577011, Categorías, 9298576011, Libros, 9569992011, Ciencias Ambientales, 9569991011, Ciencias de la Tierra, 9569917011, Ciencia y Matemáticas, 9298577011, Categorías, 9298576011, Libros, 9570294011, Escritos Sobre Naturaleza, 9570289011, Exteriores y Naturaleza, 9570233011, Deportes y Tiempo Libre, 9298577011, Categorías, 9298576011, Libros, 9576247011, Ciencias Ambientales, 9576246011, Ciencias de la Tierra, 9576207011, Ciencia Profesional, 9576190011, Profesional y Técnico, 9298577011, Categorías, 9298576011, Libros, 9647831011, Ciéncia y Tecnología, 9647825011, Libros en Idiomas Extranjeros, 9298577011, Categorías, 9298576011, Libros

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ISBN: 9780816522071

ID: 978081652207

From the First National People of Color Congress on Environmental Leadership to WTO street protests of the new millennium, environmental justice activists have challenged the mainstream movement by linking social inequalities to the uneven distribution of environmental dangers. Grassroots movements in poor communities and communities of color strive to protect neighborhoods and worksites from environmental degradation and struggle to gain equal access to the natural resources that sustain their cultures. This book examines environmental justice in its social, economic, political, and cultural dimensions in both local and global contexts, with special attention paid to intersections of race, gender, and class inequality. The first book to link political studies, literary analysis, and teaching strategies, it offers a multivocal approach that combines perspectives from organizations such as the Southwest Network for Environmental and Economic Justice and the International Indigenous Treaty Council with the insights of such notable scholars as Devon Peña, Giovanna Di Chiro, and Valerie Kuletz, and also includes a range of newer voices in the field. This collection approaches environmental justice concerns from diverse geographical, ethnic, and disciplinary perspectives, always viewing environmental issues as integral to problems of social inequality and oppression. It offers new case studies of native Alaskans' protests over radiation poisoning; Hispanos' struggles to protect their land and water rights; Pacific Islanders' resistance to nuclear weapons testing and nuclear waste storage; and the efforts of women employees of maquiladoras to obtain safer living and working environments along the U.S.-Mexican border. The selections also include cultural analyses of environmental justice arts, such as community art and greening projects in inner-city Baltimore, and literary analyses of writers such as Jimmy Santiago Baca, Linda Hogan, Barbara Neely, Nez Perce orators, Ken Saro-Wiwa, and Karen Yamashita-artists who address issues such as toxicity and cancer, lead poisoning of urban African American communities, and Native American struggles to remove dams and save salmon. The book closes with a section of essays that offer models to teachers hoping to incorporate these issues and texts into their classrooms. By combining this array of perspectives, this book makes the field of environmental justice more accessible to scholars, students, and concerned readers.CONTENTSIntroduction: Environmental Justice Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy / Joni Adamson, Mei Mei Evans, and Rachel Stein Environmental Justice: A Roundtable Discussion with Simon Ortiz, Teresa Leal, Devon Peña, and Terrell Dixon / Joni Adamson and Rachel SteinPolitics 1. Testimonies from Doris Bradshaw, Sterling Gologergen, Edgar Mouton, Alberto Saldamando, and Paul Smith / Mei Mei Evans 2. Throwing Rocks at the Sun: An Interview with Teresa Leal / Joni Adamson 3. Endangered Landscapes and Disappearing Peoples? Identity, Place, and Community in Ecological Politics / Devon G. Peña 4. Who Hears Their Cry? African American Women and the Fight for Environmental Justice in Memphis, Tennessee / Andrea Simpson 5. Radiation, Tobacco, and Illness in Point Hope, Alaska: Approaches to the Facts in Contaminated Communities / Nelta Edwards 6. The Movement for Environmental Justice in the Pacific Islands / Valerie KuletzPoetics 7. Toward an Environmental Justice Ecocriticism / T. V. Reed 8. From Environmental Justice Literature to the Literature of Environmental Justice / Julie Sze 9. Nature and Environmental Justice / Mei Mei Evans 10. Activism as Affirmation: Gender and Environmental Justice in Linda Hogan's Solar Storms and Barbara Neely's Blanche Cleans Up Books, Science and Nature, Nature, The Environmental Justice Reader: Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy Books>Science and Nature>Nature, University of Arizona Press

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The Environmental Justice Reader: Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy
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The Environmental Justice Reader: Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy - neues Buch

ISBN: 9780816522071

ID: 978081652207

From the First National People of Color Congress on Environmental Leadership to WTO street protests of the new millennium, environmental justice activists have challenged the mainstream movement by linking social inequalities to the uneven distribution of environmental dangers. Grassroots movements in poor communities and communities of color strive to protect neighborhoods and worksites from environmental degradation and struggle to gain equal access to the natural resources that sustain their cultures. This book examines environmental justice in its social, economic, political, and cultural dimensions in both local and global contexts, with special attention paid to intersections of race, gender, and class inequality. The first book to link political studies, literary analysis, and teaching strategies, it offers a multivocal approach that combines perspectives from organizations such as the Southwest Network for Environmental and Economic Justice and the International Indigenous Treaty Council with the insights of such notable scholars as Devon Peña, Giovanna Di Chiro, and Valerie Kuletz, and also includes a range of newer voices in the field. This collection approaches environmental justice concerns from diverse geographical, ethnic, and disciplinary perspectives, always viewing environmental issues as integral to problems of social inequality and oppression. It offers new case studies of native Alaskans' protests over radiation poisoning; Hispanos' struggles to protect their land and water rights; Pacific Islanders' resistance to nuclear weapons testing and nuclear waste storage; and the efforts of women employees of maquiladoras to obtain safer living and working environments along the U.S.-Mexican border. The selections also include cultural analyses of environmental justice arts, such as community art and greening projects in inner-city Baltimore, and literary analyses of writers such as Jimmy Santiago Baca, Linda Hogan, Barbara Neely, Nez Perce orators, Ken Saro-Wiwa, and Karen Yamashita-artists who address issues such as toxicity and cancer, lead poisoning of urban African American communities, and Native American struggles to remove dams and save salmon. The book closes with a section of essays that offer models to teachers hoping to incorporate these issues and texts into their classrooms. By combining this array of perspectives, this book makes the field of environmental justice more accessible to scholars, students, and concerned readers.CONTENTSIntroduction: Environmental Justice Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy / Joni Adamson, Mei Mei Evans, and Rachel Stein Environmental Justice: A Roundtable Discussion with Simon Ortiz, Teresa Leal, Devon Peña, and Terrell Dixon / Joni Adamson and Rachel SteinPolitics 1. Testimonies from Doris Bradshaw, Sterling Gologergen, Edgar Mouton, Alberto Saldamando, and Paul Smith / Mei Mei Evans 2. Throwing Rocks at the Sun: An Interview with Teresa Leal / Joni Adamson 3. Endangered Landscapes and Disappearing Peoples? Identity, Place, and Community in Ecological Politics / Devon G. Peña 4. Who Hears Their Cry? African American Women and the Fight for Environmental Justice in Memphis, Tennessee / Andrea Simpson 5. Radiation, Tobacco, and Illness in Point Hope, Alaska: Approaches to the Facts in Contaminated Communities / Nelta Edwards 6. The Movement for Environmental Justice in the Pacific Islands / Valerie KuletzPoetics 7. Toward an Environmental Justice Ecocriticism / T. V. Reed 8. From Environmental Justice Literature to the Literature of Environmental Justice / Julie Sze 9. Nature and Environmental Justice / Mei Mei Evans 10. Activism as Affirmation: Gender and Environmental Justice in Linda Hogan's Solar Storms and Barbara Neely's Blanche Cleans Up Books, Science and Nature, Nature, The Environmental Justice Reader: Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy Books>Science and Nature>Nature, UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA PRESS

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The Environmental Justice Reader: Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy
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The Environmental Justice Reader: Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy - neues Buch

ISBN: 9780816522071

ID: 978081652207

From the First National People of Color Congress on Environmental Leadership to WTO street protests of the new millennium, environmental justice activists have challenged the mainstream movement by linking social inequalities to the uneven distribution of environmental dangers. Grassroots movements in poor communities and communities of color strive to protect neighborhoods and worksites from environmental degradation and struggle to gain equal access to the natural resources that sustain their cultures. This book examines environmental justice in its social, economic, political, and cultural dimensions in both local and global contexts, with special attention paid to intersections of race, gender, and class inequality. The first book to link political studies, literary analysis, and teaching strategies, it offers a multivocal approach that combines perspectives from organizations such as the Southwest Network for Environmental and Economic Justice and the International Indigenous Treaty Council with the insights of such notable scholars as Devon Peña, Giovanna Di Chiro, and Valerie Kuletz, and also includes a range of newer voices in the field. This collection approaches environmental justice concerns from diverse geographical, ethnic, and disciplinary perspectives, always viewing environmental issues as integral to problems of social inequality and oppression. It offers new case studies of native Alaskans' protests over radiation poisoning; Hispanos' struggles to protect their land and water rights; Pacific Islanders' resistance to nuclear weapons testing and nuclear waste storage; and the efforts of women employees of maquiladoras to obtain safer living and working environments along the U.S.-Mexican border. The selections also include cultural analyses of environmental justice arts, such as community art and greening projects in inner-city Baltimore, and literary analyses of writers such as Jimmy Santiago Baca, Linda Hogan, Barbara Neely, Nez Perce orators, Ken Saro-Wiwa, and Karen Yamashita-artists who address issues such as toxicity and cancer, lead poisoning of urban African American communities, and Native American struggles to remove dams and save salmon. The book closes with a section of essays that offer models to teachers hoping to incorporate these issues and texts into their classrooms. By combining this array of perspectives, this book makes the field of environmental justice more accessible to scholars, students, and concerned readers.CONTENTSIntroduction: Environmental Justice Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy / Joni Adamson, Mei Mei Evans, and Rachel Stein Environmental Justice: A Roundtable Discussion with Simon Ortiz, Teresa Leal, Devon Peña, and Terrell Dixon / Joni Adamson and Rachel SteinPolitics 1. Testimonies from Doris Bradshaw, Sterling Gologergen, Edgar Mouton, Alberto Saldamando, and Paul Smith / Mei Mei Evans 2. Throwing Rocks at the Sun: An Interview with Teresa Leal / Joni Adamson 3. Endangered Landscapes and Disappearing Peoples? Identity, Place, and Community in Ecological Politics / Devon G. Peña 4. Who Hears Their Cry? African American Women and the Fight for Environmental Justice in Memphis, Tennessee / Andrea Simpson 5. Radiation, Tobacco, and Illness in Point Hope, Alaska: Approaches to the Facts in Contaminated Communities / Nelta Edwards 6. The Movement for Environmental Justice in the Pacific Islands / Valerie KuletzPoetics 7. Toward an Environmental Justice Ecocriticism / T. V. Reed 8. From Environmental Justice Literature to the Literature of Environmental Justice / Julie Sze 9. Nature and Environmental Justice / Mei Mei Evans 10. Activism as Affirmation: Gender and Environmental Justice in Linda Hogan's Solar Storms and Barbara Neely's Blanche Cleans Up Books, Science and Nature, Nature, The Environmental Justice Reader: Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy Books>Science and Nature>Nature, University Of Arizona Press

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ISBN: 9780816522071

ID: 3471271

From the First National People of Color Congress on Environmental Leadership to WTO street protests of the new millennium, environmental justice activists have challenged the mainstream movement by linking social inequalities to the uneven distribution of environmental dangers. Grassroots movements in poor communities and communities of color strive to protect neighborhoods and worksites from environmental degradation and struggle to gain equal access to the natural resources that sustain their cultures. This book examines environmental justice in its social, economic, political, and cultural dimensions in both local and global contexts, with special attention paid to intersections of race, gender, and class inequality. The first book to link political studies, literary analysis, and teaching strategies, it offers a multivocal approach that combines perspectives from organizations such as the Southwest Network for Environmental and Economic Justice and the International Indigenous Treaty Council with the insights of such notable scholars as Devon PeAAa, Giovanna Di Chiro, and Valerie Kuletz, and also includes a range of newer voices in the field. This collection approaches environmental justice concerns from diverse geographical, ethnic, and disciplinary perspectives, always viewing environmental issues as integral to problems of social inequality and oppression. It offers new case studies of native Alaskans' protests over radiation poisoning; Hispanos' struggles to protect their land and water rights; Pacific Islanders' resistance to nuclear weapons testing and nuclear waste storage; and the efforts of women employees of maquiladoras to obtain safer living and working environments along the U.S.-Mexican border. The selections also include cultural analyses of environmental justice arts, such as community art and greening projects in inner-city Baltimore, and literary analyses of writers such as Jimmy Santiago Baca, Linda Hogan, Barbara Neely, Nez Perce orators, Ken Saro-Wiwa, and Karen Yamashita--artists who address issues such as toxicity and cancer, lead poisoning of urban African American communities, and Native American struggles to remove dams and save salmon. The book closes with a section of essays that offer models to teachers hoping to incorporate these issues and texts into their classrooms. By combining this array of perspectives, this book makes the field of environmental justice more accessible to scholars, students, and concerned readers. CONTENTS Introduction: Environmental Justice Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy / "Joni Adamson, Mei Mei Evans, and Rachel Stein" Environmental Justice: A Roundtable Discussion with Simon Ortiz, Teresa Leal, Devon PeAAa, and Terrell Dixon / "Joni Adamson and Rachel Stein" Politics 1. Testimonies from Doris Bradshaw, Sterling Gologergen, Edgar Mouton, Alberto Saldamando, and Paul Smith / "Mei Mei Evans" 2. Throwing Rocks at the Sun: An Interview with Te The Environmental Justice Reader: Politics, Poetics, & Pedagogy Adamson, Joni / Evans, Mei Mei / Stein, Rachel, University of Arizona Press

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The Environmental Justice Reader: Politics, Poetics, & Pedagogy

Examines environmental justice in its social, economic, political, and cultural dimensions in both local and global contexts, with special attention paid to race, gender, and class inequality.

Detailangaben zum Buch - The Environmental Justice Reader: Politics, Poetics, & Pedagogy


EAN (ISBN-13): 9780816522071
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0816522073
Taschenbuch
Erscheinungsjahr: 2002
Herausgeber: UNIV OF ARIZONA PR
395 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,581 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 19.05.2007 23:51:53
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 12.12.2017 20:57:53
ISBN/EAN: 9780816522071

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
0-8165-2207-3, 978-0-8165-2207-1


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