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  1. The Lord of the Rings as Philosophy: Environmental Enchantment and Resistance in Peter Jackson and J.R.R. Tolkien.John Whitmire & David Henderson - forthcoming - The Palgrave Handbook of Popular Culture as Philosophy.
    A key philosophical feature of Peter Jackson’s film interpretation of J.R.R. Tolkien’s _The Lord of the Rings_ is its use of fantasy to inspire a “recovery” of the actual, or in other words, a reawakening to the beauty of nature and of the many possible ways of living in healthier ecological relation to the world. Though none of these ways is perfectly achieved, this pluralistic view is demonstrated in the various lifeways of Hobbits, Elves, Men, and Ents. All of the (...)
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  2. Is Hunting Moral?Joshua Duclos - 2017 - The Conversation.
    In this article I present and analyze three popular moral justifications for hunting. My purpose is to expose the moral terrain of this issue and facilitate more fruitful, philosophically relevant discussions about the ethics of hunting.
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  3. Towards the Phenomenology of Hybrids as Regenerative Design and Use -A Post-Heideggerian Account.Magdalena Hoły-Łuczaj & Vincent Blok - 2022 - Environmental Values 1.
    Grasping the identity of hybrids, that is beings which cross the binarism of nature and technology (e.g. genetically-modified organisms (GMOs), syn-bio inventions, biomimetic projects), is problematic since it is still guided by self-evident dualistic categories, either as artefacts or as natural entities. To move beyond the limitations of such a one-sided understanding of hybrids, we suggest turning towards the categories of affordances and the juxtaposition of needs and patterns of proper use, as inspired by the Heideggerian version of phenomenology. Drawing (...)
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  4. Fake Cells and the Aura of Life: A Philosophical Diagnostic of Synthetic Life.Daphne Broeks, Yogi Hendlin & Hub Zwart - 2022 - Endeavour 46.
    Synthetic biology is often seen as the engineering turn in biology. Philosophically speaking, entities created by synthetic biology, from synthetic cells to xenobots, challenge the ontological divide between the organic and inorganic, as well as between the natural and the artificial. Entities such as synthetic cells can be seen as hybrid or transitory objects, or neo–things. However, what has remained philosophically underexplored so far is the impact these hybrid neo–things will have on (our phenomenological experience of) the living world. By (...)
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  5. Colonialist Values in Animal Crossing and Their Implications for Conservation.Alexis D. Smith - 2022 - Highlights of Sustainability 1 (1):129–133.
    In the Nintendo game Animal Crossing: New Horizons, players move to an uninhabited island and quickly become instrumental to the naming, aesthetic development, and biodiversity of the island. In some ways, the game can foster a love for and curiosity about nature. In other ways, the game reinforces harmful colonialist values and attitudes that are ultimately an obstacle to conservation in the real world. Here I critique the game values relevant to conservation, both the values that benefit and the values (...)
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  6. Zen Buddhism and Environmental Ethics.Deane Curtin - 2005 - Environmental Values 14:281-283.
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  7. Review Of: Robert Gamer, Animals, Politics and Morality. [REVIEW]Michael Hauskeller - 2006 - Environmental Values 15:539-542.
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  8. Review Of: Paul M. Wood, Biodiversity and Democracy: Rethinking Society and Nature. [REVIEW]Juha Himanpää - 2002 - Environmental Values 11:521-524.
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  9. Review Of: Duncan Brack Et Al., International Trade and Climate Change Policies. [REVIEW]Mariko Hara - 2002 - Environmental Values 11:108-110.
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  10. Review Of: Dieter Helm (Ed.), Climate Change Policy. [REVIEW]Jonathan Kohler - 2006 - Environmental Values 15:529-531.
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  11. Review Of: Ans Kolk, Economics of Environmental Management. [REVIEW]Salman Hussain - 2002 - Environmental Values 11:114.
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  12. Review of Trudgill, S.T., Barriers to a Better Environment. [REVIEW]Andrew Jordan - 1993 - Environmental Values 2 (1).
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  13. Review of Stefan Baumgartner, Malte Faber and Johannes Schiller, Joint Production and Responsibilities in Ecological Economics. [REVIEW]Richard Howarth - 2008 - Environmental Values 17:111-113.
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  14. Review of Robert Elliott, Faking Nature: The Ethics of Environmental Restoration. [REVIEW]Jenny Heap - 1999 - Environmental Values 8:122.
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  15. Review of Ramphal, Shridath, Our Country, The Planet. [REVIEW]Andrew Jordan - 1993 - Environmental Values 2 (4):369.
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  16. Review of Peter J. Stoett, The International Politics of Whaling. [REVIEW]Sidney Holt - 1998 - Environmental Values 7:372.
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  17. Review of Mary Ann Warren, Moral Status. [REVIEW]Lawrence Johnson - 1999 - Environmental Values 8:517.
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  18. Review of Kate Soper, What is Nature? [REVIEW]Jane Howarth - 1998 - Environmental Values 7:360.
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  19. Review of K.J. Noorman and T.S. Uiterkamp, Eds., Green Households? Domestic Consumers, Environment and Sustainability. [REVIEW]Joerg Koehn - 1999 - Environmental Values 8:404.
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  20. Review of Hurrell, Andrew and Benedict Kingsbury, Eds., International Politics of the Environment. [REVIEW]Andrew Jordan - 1993 - Environmental Values 2 (2):181.
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  21. Review of Don Marietta, Jr., For People and the Planet. [REVIEW]Lawrence Johnson - 1998 - Environmental Values 7:485.
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  22. Nature and the Unlovable.Pilar Lopez-Cantero - 2022 - Constructivist Foundations 17 (3):208-209.
    Can our relationship with nature be loving and reciprocal? The claim is hard to sustain when nature is taken to encompass polluted and urban places. The notion of reciprocity loses its force, and the lovability of these places is put into question. Also, the demand of love may obscure the ethical demand in our relationship with nature: to be responsible in our meaning-making practices.
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  23. Review of deShalit (de-Shalit), Avner, The Environment Between Theory and Practice. [REVIEW]Matthew Humphrey - 2003 - Environmental Values 12:134-136.
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  24. Political Theory and Ecological Values.Alan Carter - 2001 - Environmental Values 10:135.
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  25. Morality's Progress: Essays on Humans, Other Animals and the Rest of Nature.Markku Oksanen - 2004 - Environmental Values 13:261-263.
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  26. Hepburn, Ronald W., The Reach of the Aesthetic: Collected Essays on Art and Nature. Aldershot and Burlington: Ashgate, 2001. Reviewed by Emily Brady, Environmental Values 12(2003):128-131. [REVIEW]Ronald Hepburn - 2003 - Environmental Values 12:128-131.
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  27. Green Culture.Tara Rai Peterson - 1998 - Environmental Values 7:362.
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  28. Environmental Views and Values of Children in an Inner-City Black Community.Peter H. Kahn Jr & Batya Friedman - 1995 - Child Development 66 (5):1403-1417.
    72 children across grades 1, 3, and 5 from an economically impoverished inner-city Black community were interviewed on their views and values about the natural environment. Assessments were made on whether children were aware of environmental problems, discussed environmental issues with their family, valued aspects of nature, and acted to help the environment. Additional assessments pertained to the prescriptivity and generalizability, and supporting justifications, of children's normative environmental judgments based on a hypothetical scenario that involved polluting a waterway. Overall, children (...)
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  29. Environmental Assessment: The Regulation of Decision Making.Maria Lee - 2006 - Environmental Values 15:129-132.
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  30. Enhancing Natural Value?Ned Hettinger - 1996 - Human Ecology Review 3 (1):8-11.
    There is widespread skepticism among those with deep commitments to the natural world about the idea that humans can improve upon nature. While it seems obvious that humans can alter nature to better serve human uses, it is far from clear that humans can improve nature in non-utilitarian ways. Can human beings enhance intrinsic natural value? Perhaps the strongest reason for skepticism about this possibility is the value that many see in the "wildness" of nature, understood as the extent to (...)
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  31. Ecological Politics and Democratic Theory.Bob Pepperman Taylor - 2007 - Environmental Values 16:399-401.
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  32. Deep Ecology: Fact, Value, or Ideology?Daniel Holbrook - 1990 - Methodology and Science 23 (3):130-141.
  33. Creating a New History for Future Generations.Andrew Johnson - 1997 - Environmental Values 6:2247-248.
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  34. Children and Nature: Psychological, Sociocultural and Evolutionary Investigations.David Sobel - 2004 - Environmental Values 13:409-412.
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  35. Biotechnology and the Integrity of Life: Taking Public Fears Seriously.David Littlewood - 2008 - Environmental Values 17:543-546.
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  36. The Earthscan Reader in Sustainable Consumption.Annukka Berg - 2007 - Environmental Values 16:408-410.
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  37. The Good in Nature and Humanity: Connecting Science, Religion, and Spirituality with the Natural World.John Andrews - 2003 - Environmental Values 12:539-542.
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  38. Review of Peace Without Profit: How the IMF Blocks Rebuilding in Mozambique. [REVIEW]W. M. Adams - 1999 - Environmental Values 8:113.
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  39. Green Screen: Environmentalism and Hollywood Cinema.Elisa Aaltola - 2005 - Environmental Values 14:539-543.
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  40. Aesthetics, Ethics, and the Meaning of Place.Arto Haapala - 1999 - In . Ljubljana: Filozofski Institut. pp. 253-264.
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  41. Aesthetics of Biological Diversity.A. Ross Kiester - 1996 - Human Ecology Review 3 (2):151-157.
    Aesthetic value is included in virtually all accounts of the values of biodiversity, but this value is still incompletely understood. Here I offer an account of the aesthetics of biodiversity based on the understanding of aesthetics developed by Immanuel Kant. The claim of this analysis is that while individual organisms may be considered beautiful, biodiversity as a whole is sublime. This distinction poses challenges and opportunities for those who manage lands for biodiversity value. Comparison to managing art museums and wine (...)
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  42. A Social Choice Approach to Sustainable Forest Management: An Analysis of Multiple Forest Values in Northwestern Ontario.Shashi Kant & Susan Lee - 2004 - Forest Policy and Economics 6 (3):215-227.
    The existing market-oriented valuation techniques for forest states, having public good features, are subject to some conceptual limitations. Multiple forest values are closer to the concept of ‘social states’ than market price or monetary value, and the decisions related to SFM are decisions of ‘social choice’ and not decisions to be guided by conventional benefit–cost analysis, based on monetization of all costs and benefits. Authors have proposed a non-market oriented stated preference technique to identify all possible forest values, and elicit (...)
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  43. With Respect for Nature: Living as Part of the Natural World.Ronald Sandler & Emily Volkert - 2006 - Environmental Values 15:536-538.
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  44. Wildlife and People: The Human Dimensions of Wildlife Ecology.Richard Perkins - 1995 - Environmental Values 4:1.
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  45. Whose Backyard, Whose Risk: Fear and Fairness in Toxic and Nuclear Waste Siting.David Sumner - 1998 - Environmental Values 7.
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  46. Valuing Environmental Resources: A Constructive Approach.Robin Gregory, Sarah Lichtenstein & Paul Slovic - 1993 - Journal of Risk and Uncertainty 7 (2):177-197.
    The use of contingent valuation methods for estimating the economic value of environmental improvements and damages has increased significantly. However, doubts exist regarding the validity of the usual willingness to pay CV methods. In this article, we examine the CV approach in light of recent findings from behavioral decision research regarding the constructive nature of human preferences. We argue that a principal source of problems with conventional CV methods is that they impose unrealistic cognitive demands upon respondents. We propose a (...)
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  47. Valuing Climate Change.Colin Price - 1997 - Environmental Values 6:368-369.
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  48. Valuation for Sustainable Development: Methods and Policy Indicators.John Lemons - 2000 - Environmental Values 9.
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  49. The Rights of Nature.Charles Frankel - 1976 - In Laurence Tribe, Corinne Schelling & John Voss (eds.), When Values Conflict: Essays on Environmental Analysis, Discourse, and Decision. Cambridge, MA: Ballinger Publishing Co.. pp. 198.
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  50. The Power in Our Hands.Anthony Clayton - 1999 - Environmental Values 8:1.
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1 — 50 / 630