Michael Vincent McGinnis
Psychology Press, 1999 - Nature - 231 pages
Bioregionalism is the first book to explain the theoretical and practical dimensions of bioregionalism from an interdisciplinary standpoint, focusing on the place of bioregional identity within global politics. Leading contributors from a broad range of disciplines introduce this exciting new concept as a framework for thinking about indigenous peoples, local knowledge, globalization, science, global environmental issues, modern society, conservation, history, education and restoration. Bioregionalism's emphasis on place and community radically changes the way we confront human and ecological issues.
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Aberley activists activities adaptation American West areas autopoiesis autopoietic Basin Berg bioconservatism biological Biophilia biore bioregional approach bioregional history bioregional movement Bioregional restoration bioregionalists boundaries bureaucratic California Climate climate-change conservation context cyborg Dasmann defined diverse Dust Bowl ecofeminism economic ecoregion ecosystem Environment environmental history essays evolved function Gabriola Island Gary Snyder gional global civil society governance habitat human cultures indigenous inhabitants institutions integration Lake Champlain land landscape Lipschutz living maps Maya McGinnis ment Mesoamerican Biological Corridor Metaman modern natural resources natural systems natural world Northern Forest organizations Peter Berg place-based knowledge Planet Drum Foundation Planning Plant Policy political practice programs regimes region Reinhabiting relationships river salmon San Francisco scientific sense of place Sierra Club Snyder social change specific sustainable theory thinking tion traditional understanding University Press values Van Newkirk Vermont watershed Webb Western York