8 found
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  1.  93
    Multispecies Knots of Ethical Time.Deborah Bird Rose - 2012 - Environmental Philosophy 9 (1):127-140.
    Death narratives, nurturance, and transitive crossings within species and between species open pathways into entanglements of life of earth. This paper engages with time in both sequential and synchronous modes, investigating interfaces where time, species, and nourishment become densely knotted up in ethics of gift, motion, death, life, and desire. The further aim is to consider the dynamic ripples generated by anthropogenic mass death in multispecies knots of ethical time, and to gesture toward a practice of writing as witness.
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  2.  30
    Connectivity Thinking, Animism, and the Pursuit of Liveliness.Deborah Bird Rose - 2017 - Educational Theory 67 (4):491-508.
    In this essay, Deborah Bird Rose takes up Val Plumwood's challenge that Western thought needs radical revitalization by pursuing the liveliness of the biosphere and human ontologies of connectivity. The first part looks at obstacles to the West's understanding of Earth as a place of lively, interactive connectivities that promote diversity, complexity, and relationality. In this context Rose offers a brief overview of Indigenous animisms. The second part explores the question of liveliness. It is taken as given that the West (...)
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  3.  13
    Emplaced Myth: Space, Narrative, and Knowledge in Aboriginal Australia and Papua New Guinea.Lissant Boltan, Andrew Lattas, Anthony Redmond, Alan Rumsey, Deborah Bird Rose, Eric Kline Silverman, Pamela J. Stewart, Andrew Strathern, Roy Wagner & Jurg Wassmann - 2012 - Philosophy East and West 62 (4).
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  4.  3
    Flying Fox: Kin, Keystone, Kontaminant.Deborah Bird Rose - unknown
    A portrait of Australian flying fox life in the Anthropocene illuminates startlingly familiar stories. These animals are participants in most of the major catastrophic events, as well as contestations about rescue, of contemporary life on Earth: warfare, man-made mass death, famine, urbanisation, emerging diseases, climate change, biosecurity, conservation, and local/international NGO aid. They are endangered, and are involved in all four of the major factors causing extinctions: habitat loss, overexploitation, introduced species, and extinction cascades. My account of flying foxes in (...)
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  5.  42
    Dingo Kinship.Deborah Bird Rose - unknown
    Perceptions of dingoes range from kin to pest. Social and ecological justice researcher Deborah Bird Rose explores the ethical dimensions of our relationship with this top predator.
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  6.  28
    Judas Work: Four Modes of Sorrow.Deborah Bird Rose - 2008 - Environmental Philosophy 5 (2):51-66.
    In this essay I examine four modes of thinking about the betrayals involved in the planned mass deaths of animals, specifically the wild donkeys of North Australia. I consider the wild, but in contrast to the positive valence this concept has acquired in environmental literature, I work with a set of negative connotations that I encountered in conversations with Aboriginal people in North Australia. I explore the wild as a form of narcissism, to use Hatley’s terminology, and I engage with (...)
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  7.  7
    Judas Work: Four Modes of Sorrow.Deborah Bird Rose - 2008 - Environmental Philosophy 5 (2):51-66.
    In this essay I examine four modes of thinking about the betrayals involved in the planned mass deaths of animals, specifically the wild donkeys of North Australia. I consider the wild, but in contrast to the positive valence this concept has acquired in environmental literature, I work with a set of negative connotations that I encountered in conversations with Aboriginal people in North Australia. I explore the wild as a form of narcissism, to use Hatley’s terminology, and I engage with (...)
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  8.  3
    Ravens at Play.Deborah Bird Rose, Stuart Cooke & Thom van Dooren - 2011 - Cultural Studies Review 17 (2).
    ‘We were driving through Death Valley, an American-Australian and two Aussies, taking the scenic route from Las Vegas to Santa Cruz.’ This multi-voiced account of multispecies encounters along a highway takes up the challenge of playful and humorous writing that is as well deeply serious and theoretically provocative. Our travels brought us into what Donna Haraway calls the contact zone: a region of recognition and response. The contact zone is a place of significant questions: ‘Who are you, and so who (...)
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