The Stray Shopping Carts of Eastern North America: A Guide to Field Identification
Despite the ubiquity of stray shopping carts, little effort has been made to comprehend the complex relationship between cart and landscape. This is, in no small part, due to the fact that we have until now lacked a formalised language to describe these wayward carts in systematic detail. That is, until now. In The Stray Shopping Carts of Eastern North America: A Guide to Field Identification, a layperson is able to identify and classify their own cart spottings based on the situation in which they were found. In five handy chapters, Montague leads the reader through his identification system, covering such bucolically littered locations as the Niagara River Gorge (where many a cart has been pushed to its untimely death) and mundane sites that look suspiciously like a suburb near you.
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - setnahkt - LibraryThing
The study of taxonomy is full of surprises. During a summer’s field work in the Adirondacks, my adviser and I devoted our lunches to a phylogenetic classification of McDonaldland Cookies. (Note: these ... Read full review
The photos animated these carts to an almost biological level. Abandoned, abused, pressed into servitude, these carts clearly suffered every kind of abuse. Some were cases of mass cartocide, but most look eerily lonely. I felt sad for them. They deserved better than they got.
Worth the look.
CLASS A FALSE STRAYS TYPES 111 14
THE NIAGARA FALLS RIVER GORGE
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