We have compiled a selection of 11 ethnographies and 3 edited volumes (in no particular order) to represent some of the trends in Environmental Anthropology in 2021.
Panel held at the Royal Anthropological Institute’s “Anthropology and Conservation” online conference, October 29th, 2021. We organised a panel at this international conference to explore links between the RAI’s theme “Anthropology and Conservation” and our 2021 workshop on “Hope, Ruination and Environmentalism”. The panel discussed contributions from five presenters from around the world. Our starting
On this page we have curated presentations introducing some favourite and unusual teaching resources. Our hope is that these short talks will continue to foster conversations around some of the key dimensions of teaching environmental anthropology, and that they will inspire scholars, students, and activists for new activities in the classroom and beyond.
Sarah Mund | Invited by the indigenous Heilstuk Nation to work on a tourism strategy, the principles of respect, responsibility, and reciprocity shaped the research project.
Michaela Haug | If we – as environmental anthropologists – want to be heard outside of academia, we have to offer more than critique. We have to develop the potential of anthropology to imagine and contribute to shaping alternatives.
Liana Chua | What does it mean to be(come) anthropologically present beyond the academy, in fields such as environmentalism and conservation?
Gerda Kuiper and Hauke-Peter Vehrs | On the opportunities and pitfalls of interdisciplinary teaching, and its potential for making environmental anthropology more visible and relevant.
The recent conference “Extraction: Tracing the Veins” considered extractivism and post-extractive futures. The presentations and panels can be viewed on the conference website.
In an epoch, called the Anthropocene, the world urgently needs anthropological methods and thinking to address the main environmental problems – from climate change to extinction of species and pollution
These blog posts specifically consists of original research from the academic environmental anthropology community.
We welcome new research content, please feel free to get in touch with your work. email to email@example.com