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  1. Why Environmental Philosophers Should Be "Buck-Passers" About Value.Espen Dyrnes Stabell - forthcoming - Environmental Ethics.
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  2. Grounding Responsibility to Future Generations From a Kantian Standpoint.Igor Eterović - forthcoming - Environmental Ethics.
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  3. Strong Sustainability Ethics.Michel Bourban - forthcoming - Environmental Ethics.
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  4. Aesthetically Appreciating Animals: On The Abundant Herds.Samantha Vice - forthcoming - Environmental Values.
    This is an essay in appreciation of The Abundant Herds, a study of the amaZulu’s naming practices for their Nguni cattle. The book reveals an aesthetic vision in which contemplative and practical attention are intertwined and a complex classificatory system does not undermine an appreciation of the individuality of the cattle. The book and the practices it celebrates permit a richer account of the beauty of farm animals to the standard functionalist approach.
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  5. Harmonising with Heaven and Earth: Reciprocal Harmony and Xunzi’s Environmental Ethics.Yi Jonathan Chua - forthcoming - Environmental Values.
    Xunzi’s philosophy provides a rich resource for understanding how ethical relationships between humans and nature can be articulated in terms of harmony. In this paper, I build on his ideas to develop the concept of reciprocal harmony, which requires us to reciprocate those who make our lives liveable. In the context of the environment, I argue that reciprocal harmony generates moral obligations towards nature, in return for the existential debt that humanity owes towards heaven and earth. This can be used (...)
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  6. Steve Vanderheiden, Environmental Political Theory.Peter F. Cannavò - 2022 - Environmental Values 31 (1):110-112.
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  7. David M. Kaplan, Food Philosophy: An Introduction.Claire Worthington Mills - 2022 - Environmental Values 31 (1):113-114.
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  8. Philosophical Aesthetics and the Global Environmental Emergency.Jukka Mikkonen & Sanna Lehtinen - 2022 - Environmental Values 31 (1):15-26.
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  9. Three Decades of Environmental Values: Some Personal Reflections.Clive L. Spash - 2022 - Environmental Values 31 (1):1-14.
    The journal Environmental Values is thirty years old. In this retrospective, as the retiring Editor-in-Chief, I provide a set of personal reflections on the changing landscape of scholarship in the field. This historical overview traces developments from the journal's origins in debates between philosophers, sociologists, and economists in the UK to the conflicts over policy on climate change, biodiversity/non-humans and sustainability. Along the way various negative influences are mentioned, relating to how the values of Nature are considered in policy, including (...)
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  10. Endre Szécsényi (Ed.), Aesthetics, Nature and Religion: Ronald W. Hepburn and His Legacy.Levi Tenen - 2022 - Environmental Values 31 (1):107-109.
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  11. Aesthetic Appreciation of Nature and the Global Environmental Crisis.Jukka Mikkonen - 2022 - Environmental Values 31 (1):47-66.
    Global climate change has been characterised as the crisis of reason, imagination and language, to mention some. The 'everything change', as Margaret Atwood calls it, arguably also impacts on how we aesthetically perceive, interpret and appreciate nature. This article looks at philosophical theories of nature appreciation against global environmental change. The article examines how human-induced global climate change affects the 'scientific' approaches to nature appreciation which base aesthetic judgment on scientific knowledge and the competing 'non-scientific' approaches which emphasise the role (...)
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  12. The Disorienting Aesthetics of Mashed-Up Anthropocene Environments.Marcello Di Paola & Serena Ciccarelli - 2022 - Environmental Values 31 (1):85-106.
    This paper describes the disorienting aesthetics of some environments that are characteristic of the Anthropocene. We refer to these environments as 'mashed-up' and present three dimensions - phenomenological, epistemological and narrative - of the aesthetic disorientation they can trigger. We then advance the suggestion that a rich, nuanced and meaningful aesthetic experience of mashed-up Anthropocene environments calls for a mode of appreciation grounded on performative practices of aesthetic familiarisation with particular MAEs and entities and processes thereof. Familiarisation with MAEs, we (...)
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  13. Global Climate Change and Aesthetics.Emily Brady - 2022 - Environmental Values 31 (1):27-46.
    What kinds of issues does the global crisis of climate change present to aesthetics, and how will they challenge the field to respond? This paper argues that a new research agenda is needed for aesthetics with respect to global climate change and outlines a set of foundational issues which are especially pressing: attention to environments that have been neglected by philosophers, for example, the cryosphere and aerosphere; negative aesthetics of environment, in order to grasp aesthetic experiences, meanings, and dis/values in (...)
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  14. Rescaling the Weather Experience: From an Object of Aesthetics to a Matter of Concern.Madalina Diaconu - 2022 - Environmental Values 31 (1):67-84.
    This paper analyses the cluster of aesthetic features involved in the common experience of the weather. Perceptual features are accompanied by 'atmospheric' moods that are irreducible to physiological well-being. Representation and imagination reach their limits due to the more-than-human spatiotemporal scale of the atmosphere. Finally, some 'transaesthetic' aspects include the agency of an active matter and the longing for an elemental alterity. The aesthetics of the weather has to account for the interdependence between aesthetic and ethical values, between bodily engagement (...)
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  15. COVID-19 Vaccination Should Not Be Mandatory for Health and Social Care Workers.Daniel Rodger & Bruce P. Blackshaw - forthcoming - The New Bioethics:1-13.
    A COVID-19 vaccine mandate is being introduced for health and social care workers in England, and those refusing to comply will either be redeployed from their patient-facing role or have their employment terminated. We argue that COVID-19 vaccination should not be mandatory for these workers for several reasons. First, it ignores their genuine concerns and fails to respect their moral integrity and bodily autonomy. Second, it risks causing psychological reactance, potentially worsening vaccine hesitancy. Third, Black and minority ethnic health and (...)
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  16. The World Summit on Sustainable Development: Empty Talk or Call to Action?Jericho Burg - 2003 - Journal of Environment and Development 12 (1):111-120.
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  17. The Social Responsibility of Labour Versus the Environmental Impact of Property Capital: The Australian Green Bans Movement.Verity Burgmann - 2000 - Environmental Politics 9 (2):78-101.
    Between 1971 and 1975 Australian building industry workers withdrew their labour from environmentally irresponsible projects and, in coining the term ‘green ban’ to describe their action, originated the political designation ‘green’. Alienated from the products of their own labour and committed to ideas about the social responsibility of labour, they directly confronted what Lamarche [1976] has identified as the ‘planning role’ of property capital. They hindered the means of production by withdrawal of labour and also the reproduction of the relations (...)
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  18. Space, Place and Environmental Ethics.Jacqui Burgess - 1999 - Geography and Philosophy 1.
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  19. Review of The Earth on Trial: Environmental Law on the International Stage. [REVIEW]Doris Buss - 2001 - Environmental Values 1999.
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  20. Review of Energy Ethics: A Christian Response. [REVIEW]Andrew Burgess - 1981 - Environmental Ethics 3.
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  21. On the Ethical Determination of Geography: A Kantian Prolegomenon.Robert Burch - 1997 - Philosophy and Geography 1:15-47.
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  22. Hume's Passion and Aristotle's Virtue: Ethics of Caring and Their Application to the Natural World.Catherine Butler-Ricketts - 1993 - .
  23. From Hiking Through Farmland to Farming in a Leisure Landscape: Changing Social Perceptions of the European Landscape.Arjen E. Buijs, Bas Pedroli & Yves Luginbühl - 2006 - Landscape Ecology 21 (3):375-389.
    The idea that landscape has been created by human activities on a biophysical basis allows for clear cause–effect reasoning. However, landscape planning and management practice learns that it is impossible to neglect the social perception of landscape, i.e. the ways people think about nature and landscape. It is the result of social research and human sciences of the last decade that a differentiation in views of nature and landscape can be identified in the different groups of social actors in the (...)
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  24. Corporate Responsibility and the Good Society: From Economics to Ecology.Rogene A. Buchholz - 1991 - Business Horizons 34 (4):19-31.
  25. Agricultural Ethics.Jeffrey Burkhardt, Gary Comstock, Peter Hartel & Paul Thompson - 2005 - Council on Agricultural Science and Technology.
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  26. How Could We Drink Up the Sea? From Technological Nihilism to Dwelling in the Anthropocene.Casey Rentmeester - 2021 - Das Questoes 13 (1):12-29.
    Humans face wide ranging and global challenges in the Anthropocene, the most prominent of which is anthropogenic climate change. One initial pivot towards sustainability, particularly in my home country of the United States, has been to rely heavily on technological innovation powered most obviously by engineers. Using the climate activist Greta Thunberg's speech at the 2018 United Nations Climate Change Conference as my inspiration, I try to show how some of the technology based solutions only entrench what I call the (...)
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  27. Why Are Sociologists Naturephobes?Ted Benton - unknown
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  28. Unnatural Selection: The Possibility of a Phenomenological Ecology.Philip Bellingham - 1995 - .
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  29. The Roles of Optimism in Conservation Biology.Erik Beever - 2000 - Conservation Biology 14.
    If ecologists "live in a world of wounds", then conservation biologists could be said to per-form triage daily in a ward full of chronically hemorrhag-ing patients. In the two decades since its inception, the crisis discipline of conservation biology has reacted to a neverending onslaught of threats. In the face of escalat-ing rates of overharvest, habitat degradation and conver-sion, spread of exotic species, and exponential growth of the human population, it seems inevitable that we as conservation biologists and managers should (...)
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  30. The New Politics of Community.Wendell Berry - 1999 - The Ecologist 29 (3):229-232.
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  31. The Importance of Ethics in Conservation Biology: Let's Be Ethicists Not Ostriches.M. Bekoff - manuscript
    Though the mountain lion has been considered extirpated in Michigan since the early 1900s, sightings of the big cats have persisted in both the Upper and Lower Peninsulas. Reports of mountain lions increased during the 1990s, and the Michigan Department of Natural Resources does acknowledge the existence of this species within the state. However, State officials continue to insist that the majority of these sightings involve former captive animals or misidentification of other species, rather than a wild population of mountain (...)
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  32. Risk To What?Knut Berdal - 1995 - Environmental Risk and Ethics.
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  33. Review of The Evolution of National Wildlife Law. [REVIEW]Michael Bean - 1979 - Environmental Ethics 1.
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  34. Review of The Earthscan Reader in Sustainable Consumption. [REVIEW]Annukka Berg - 2007 - Environmental Values 16:108-410.
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  35. Review of The Dream of the Earth. [REVIEW]Thomas Berry - 1990 - Environmental Ethics 12.
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  36. Review of Environmental Philosophy: Reason, Nature and Human Concern. [REVIEW]Christopher Belshaw - 2003 - Environmental Ethics 25.
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  37. Review of Counting the Cost of Global Warming. [REVIEW]Wilfred Beckerman & Joanna Pasek - 1992 - Environmental Values 1 (4).
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  38. Review of "The Aesthetics of Environment.". [REVIEW]A. Berleant - 1994 - Environmental Values 4:173-182.
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  39. Redecorating Nature: Reflections on Science, Holism, Community, Humility, Reconciliation, Spirit, Compassion, and Love.Marc Bekoff - 2000 - Human Ecology Review 7 (1):59-67.
    Numerous humans - in my opinion, far too many - continue to live apart from nature, rather than as a part of nature. In this personal essay I discuss various aspects of traditional science and suggest that holistic and heart-driven compassionate science needs to replace reductionist and impersonal science. I argue that creative proactive solutions drenched in deep caring, respect, and love for the universe need to be developed to deal with the broad range of problems with which we are (...)
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  40. Ethics and the Study of Carnivores: Doing Science While Respecting Animals.Marc Bekoff & Dale Jamieson - 2006 - In Animal Passions and Beastly Virtues: Reflections on Redecorating Nature. Temple University Press. pp. 232-261.
    The human relationship to nature is a deeply ambiguous one. Human animals are both a part of nature and distinct from it. They are part of nature in the sense that, like other forms of life, they were brought into existence by natural processes, and, like other forms of life, they are dependent on their environment for survival and success. Yet humans are also reflective animals with sophisticated cultural systems. Because of their immense power and their ability to wield it (...)
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  41. Environmental Aesthetics.Allen Carlson - 2020 - Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
    Environmental aesthetics is a relatively new sub-field ofphilosophical aesthetics. It arose within analytic aesthetics in thelast third of the twentieth century. Prior to its emergence,aesthetics within the analytic tradition was largely concerned withphilosophy of art. Environmental aesthetics originated as a reactionto this emphasis, pursuing instead the investigation of the aestheticappreciation of natural environments. Since its early stages, thescope of environmental aesthetics has broadened to include not simplynatural environments but also human and human-influenced ones. At thesame time, the discipline has also (...)
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  42. Ecocentrism and Misanthropy.Paul Beevers - 1992 - Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University.
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  43. Deep Ethology.Marc Bekoff - unknown
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  44. Creation and the Environment.R. J./ Berry - 1995 - Science and Christian Belief 7 (1):21-43.
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  45. Collecting Birds: The Importance of Moral Debate.Marc Bekoff & Andrzej Elzanowski - 1997 - Bird Conservation International 7 (4):357-361.
    In a recent article in this journal, Remsen attacked moral objections to killing birds for museum collections, objections that are frequently raised by the general public and scientific community alike. The only grounds for moral objections against killing birds that Remsen considers and rejects are reverence for all life or personal, that is sentimental reasons. What Remsen ignores is avian sentience and the moral imperative of respecting it.
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  46. Christianity and the Environment: Escapist Mysticism or Responsible Stewardship.R. J. Berry - 1991 - Science and Christian Belief 3 (1):3-18.
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  47. Animals, Nature, and Ethics.Marc Bekoff & Ned Hettinger - 1994 - Journal of Mammalogy 75 (1):219-223.
    Recently, Howard argued for the defensibility of research on nonhuman animals. Unfortunately, his essay is unnecessarily combative, lacking in detail, unbalanced, and poorly argued. Howard unfairly and mistakenly stereotypes as biologically naive anyone who rejects his position that nature's poor treatment of wild animals justifies animal research. Those interested in the morality of animal research deserve better guidance than what Howard provides. Here, we analyze Howard's claims and their implications, present relevant literature on ethics and animals, and conclude that much (...)
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  48. A Review Environmental Change.Lorne Bennett - 1999 - Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 11:151-154.
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  49. The Soul of The World.Conrad Bonifazi - 1988 - Environmental Ethics 3.
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  50. The Social Construction of Nature: Theoretical Approaches to the History of Environmental Problems.Elizabeth Ann R. Bird - 1987 - Environmental Review 11 (4):255-264.
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