Environment and Society: Human Perspectives on Environmental Issues
Appropriate for upper-division undergraduates in various departments such as Sociology, Environmental Studies, Anthropology, Political Science and Human Geography. With appropriate supplements, the text could also be used by beginning graduate students.This integrative text about human-environment relations connects many issues about human societies, ecological systems, and environments with data and perspectives from different fields of study. While the viewpoint is primarily sociological, coverage is specifically designed to relate to a diverse audience and encompass viewpoints from a variety of natural and social science approaches.
40 pages matching declining in this book
Results 1-3 of 40
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
THE HUMAN CAUSES OF ENVIRONMENTAL
27 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
agricultural American argued biodiversity biophysical biophysical environment carbon causes century Chapter chemical climate change cognized environment communities complex conservation consumers consumption corporations costs crop cultural declining deep ecology degradation diversity earth ecological economic economists ecosystem services ecosystems effects efficiency emissions energy environmental movement environmental problems fertilizer forests fossil fuels fuel global warming greenhouse gases growing human systems human-environment hunter-gatherers ical impact important increase inequality interaction issues land LDCs less levels limits living material MDCs ment Miller million minerals nations natural neo-Malthusian neoclassical neoclassical economic nomic nuclear organizations ozone paradigm particularly percent pesticides plants political pollution population growth production protection recycling reduce risks ronmental scientific scientists social sociocultural evolution soil solid wastes sources species sustainable technologies things tion toxic trade tropical United urban values voluntary simplicity world market world system