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Arts of Living on a Damaged Planet
Have free times? Read arts of living on a damaged planet writer by Why? A best seller publication worldwide with excellent value and also material is incorporated with appealing words. Where? JustExpand
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Less Than One But More Than Many: Anthropocene as Science Fiction and Scholarship-in-the-Making
How might one responsibly review a fi eld just coming into being—such as that provoked by the term Anthropocene? In this article, we argue for two strategies. First, working from the premise that theExpand
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Transportation Infrastructures and Arthropod Dispersal: Are Harvestmen (Opiliones) Hitchhiking to Northern Europe?
Abstract. In recent years, as economic globalization and long-distance trade have increased, so has the unintentional transport of non-human species. During the past 30 years, the species diversityExpand
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Down to Earth: Geosocialities and Geopolitics
We acknowledge the financial support of the Aarhus University and the University of Iceland as well as the Norwegian Centre for Advanced Study (CAS), which hosted the research project "ArcticExpand
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Anthropology and STS
TLDR
In this multi-authored essay, nine anthropologists working in different parts of the world take part in a conversation about the interfaces between anthropology and STS (science and technology studies). Expand
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Caught in Comparisons: Japanese Salmon in an Uneven World
Comparisons are powerful tools for making sense of worlds. But comparisons do not merely identify inherent or pre-existing similarities and differences; instead, they participate in making the veryExpand
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Anthropocene as Political Geology: Current Debates over how to Tell Time
The Anthropocene is already an epically controversial geologic epoch—even though it has not yet (and may not ever) become a formal stratigraphic unit. A term popularized by chemist and Nobel laureateExpand
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An Unexpected Politics of Population: Salmon Counting, Science, and Advocacy in the Columbia River Basin
  • H. Swanson
  • Geography
  • Current Anthropology
  • 19 June 2019
Through the case of salmon population science in the Columbia River Basin, this article explores how political mobilizations can sometimes use quantitative analysis of populations in unexpected ways.Expand
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