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Master Bibliography 2005

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International Society for Environmental Ethics

See the README file that accompanies this bibliography.

This bibliography contains ISEE Newsletter entries, vols. 1-16, 1990-2005, but not 2006 Newsletter entries. They will be merged into this document spring 2007. They can meanwhile be searched in the separate quarterly newsletters at the ISEE website.

1991-92 Green Index: A State-by-State Guide to the Nation's Environmental Health. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 1991. 168 pages. $ 29.95 cloth, $ 18.95 paper. A report card on all fifty states, using 200 indicators to rank each state. (v2,#3)

1992 Plant Conservation Directory. Center for Plant Conserva­tion, Missouri Botanical Garden, P. O. Box 299, St. Louis, MO 63166. 100 pages. Over 500 professionals and offices involved in conserving U. S. native plants. Rare plant laws by state. Sources for obtaining state lists of rare and endangered plants. (v3,#2)

Aagesen, D., "Crisis and conservation at the end of the world: sheep ranching in Argentine Patagonia," Environmental Conservation 27(no.2, JUN 01 2000):208- . (EE v.12,#1)

Aaltola, Elisa, "Other Animal Ethics and the Demand for Difference," Environmental Values 11(2002):193 209. Traditionally animal ethics has criticized the anthropocentric worldview according to which humans differ categorically from the rest of the nature in some morally relevant way. It has claimed that even though there are differences, there are also crucial similarities between humans and animals that make it impossible to draw a categorical distinction between humans who are morally valuable and animals which are not. This argument, according to which animals and humans share common characteristics that lead to moral value, is at the heart of animal ethics. Lately the emphasis on similarity has been under attack. It has been claimed that the search for similarity is itself part of anthropocentric morality, since only those like us are valuable. It also has been claimed that true respect for animals comes from recognizing their difference and "otherness", not from seeing similarities. This paper analyses the new "other animal ethics" by critically examining its basis and consequences. The conclusion is that despite the fact that other animal ethics is right in demanding respect also for difference, it remains both vague and contradictory in its theoretical basis, and leads to undesirable consequences from the perspective of animal welfare. (EV)

Aaltola, Elisa, Review of: Ingram, David, Green Screen: Environmentalism and Hollywood Cinema. Exeter: University Exeter Press, 2004. Environmental Values 14(2005):539-543.

Aaltola, Elisa. Review of Steve Baker, The Postmodern Animal, London: Reaktion Books, 2000, Environmental Values 10(2001):417. (EV)

Aaltola, Eliza, "Animal Ethics and Interest Conflicts," Ethics and the Environment 10(no. 1, 2005):19-48. Animal ethics has presented convincing arguments for the individual value of animals. Animals are not only valuable instrumentally or indirectly, but in themselves. Less has been written about interest conflicts between humans and other animals, and the use of animals in practice. The motive of this paper is to analyze different approaches to interest conflicts. It concertrates on six models, which are the rights model, the interest model, the mental complexity model, the special relations model, the multi criteria model, and the contextual model. Of these, the contextual model is the strongest, and carries clear consequences for the practical use of animals. Aaltola is a researcher in philosophy, Turku University, Finland. (Eth&Env)

Abaidoo, Samuel, Human-Nature Interaction and the Modern Agricultural Regime: Agricultural Practices and Environmental Ethics, 1997, University of Saskatchewan (Canada), Ph.D. thesis in sociology. 305 pages. The relationship between farming practices and two predominant ontological assumptions: (1) the "externality" assumption: humans interact with nature but are only externally related to nature; and (2) the "internality" assumption: humans are internally related to nature. The theoretical orientation is Habermas' neo-modernity thesis, which argues that changes in social normative structures and actions can, and do develop, without changes in ontological assumptions about human-nature relationship. The Habermasian approach rejects the reenchantment thesis espoused by constructive postmodernists. One aspect of the study involved archival research of Canadian agricultural policy; another was a survey of farm families living in the south western Saskatchewan section of the Palliser Triangle. There is a moderate to strong relationship between the "internality" assumption and alternative farming practices. The "externality" assumption was more predominant among conventional farmers. Nevertheless there is only partial support for the Habermasian thesis. A significant minority of alternative farmers espouse environmentalist ethics and also an "externality" ontological assumption. The advisor was H. Dickinson. (v.10,#1)

Abakerli, Stefania, "A Critique of Development and Conservation Policies in Environmentally Sensitive Regions in Brazil," Geoforum (Pergamon): 32(2001):551-565. The current model of protected areas originated in the capitalist U.S., with development on most of the landscape but some protected areas. This has been unsuitably exported to Brazil as a "politically viable rationale." Such protected areas have been implemented by a top-down authority, with no serious attention to the ways in which local peoples' livelihoods were connected with the designated reserves. In English, but the English needs considerable copy-editing. Abakerli lives in Rotterdam, Netherlands. (v.13,#2)

Abbasi, S.A., Krishnakumari, P., Khan, F.I. Hot Topics: Everyday Environmental Concerns. New York, Oxford University Press, 1999. 224 pp. $14. Questions concerning the ozone hole at the Antarctic, radioactive waste treatment and transportation, and the basic components of a hazard control system. (v.10,#3)

Abbey, Edward. "Earth First! and The Monkey Wrench Gang." Environmental Ethics 5(1983):94 95. (EE)

Abbot, Ian, "Improving The Conservation Of Threatened And Rare Mammal Species Through Translocation to Islands: Case Study Western Australia," Biological Conservation 93 (No. 2, 2000): 195- . (v.11,#2)

AbdelMagid (Abdel-Magid), Isam Mohammed, Mohammed, Abdel-Wahid Hago, Rowe, Donald R. Modeling Methods for Environmental Engineers. Boca Raton, FL: St. Lucie Press, 1997. 544 pp. $79.95. (v8,#3)

Abdo, Geneive, "Cairo Conference Shifts Focus of Population Effort," The Christian Science Monitor 86 (15 September 1994): 1, 4. (v5,#3)

Abel, Donald C. Discourses. Customized environmental ethics anthology, under construction. McGraw-Hill has developed an electronic database publication system, called Primis, that enables instructors to create customized anthologies for their courses. Instructors can construct their text and order a free sample copy over the Internet, using the Primis web page: /primis. The philosophy section is called Discourses, currently with 127 readings. A further set is under construction on environmental ethics. See web page: /primis/philo. For further information also contact: Donald C. Abel, Philosophy Department, St. Norbert College, 100 Grant St., De Pere, WI 54115. E-mail: abeldc@mail.snc.edu. Phone: 920/403-3086. Fax: 920/403-4086. (v10,#4)

Abel, TD, "Review of: Myers, Norman, and Jennifer Kent, Perverse Subsidies: How Tax Dollars Can Undercut the Environment and the Economy", Society and Natural Resources 15(no.4, 2003):363-364.

Abelson, Raziel and Marie-Louise Friquegnon, eds. Ethics for Modern Life, 5th edition. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1995. 496 pages. Chapter 8 is Environmental Ethics, with two articles: Jan Narveson, "Moral Problems of Population," and Derek Parfit, "On Doing the Best for our Children." Rather strange choices, if there are to be only two articles representing environmental ethics. The editors do not seem to be able to distinguish between environmental ethics and intergenerational ethics. The two 5th edition articles replace Ruth Macklin, "Can Future Generations Correctly be Said to Have Rights?" and Joel Feinberg, "The Rights of Animals and Unborn Generations" in the 4th edition (newsletter v2, #4). Chapter 11 is on animal rights: Peter Singer, "Animal Liberation," and Ruth Cigman, "No Need for Liberation." The suggested reading list is quite inadequate for environmental ethics, mentioning not a single one of the systematic works in the field, and but two of some sixteen anthologies. Abelson is at New York University; Friquegnon at William Patterson College. (v5,#4)

Abelson, Raziel and Marie-Louise Friquegnon, Ethics for Modern Life, 4th edition. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1991. Chapter 7 is "Environmental Ethics." Readings are Ruth Macklin, "Can Future Generations Correctly be Said To Have Rights?"; Joel Feinberg, "The Rights of Animals and Unborn Generations." (v2,#4)

Abelson, Raziel, and Friquenon, Marie-Louise, eds., Ethics for Modern Life, 6th edition. Boston: Bedford/St. Martin's, 2003. Contains, on environmental ethics:

-Gore, Al, "The Need for Environmental Protection,"

-Kaufman, Wallace, "The Excesses of Environmentalism,"

and, on animal rights:

-Regan, Tom, "Animals Have Rights,"

-Cigman, Ruth, "Animals Do Not Have Rights,"

-Hof, Christina, "Immoral and Moral Uses of Animals."

Aber, J; Neilson, RP; McNulty, S; Lenihan, JM, Bachelet, D; Drapek, RJ, "Forest Processes and Global Environmental Change: Predicting the Effects of Individual and Multiple Stressors," Bioscience 51(no, 9, 2001):735-752. (v.13,#1)

Abernethy, Virginia Deane. "Allowing Fertility Decline: 200 Years After Malthus's Essay on Population," Environmental Law 27(no.4, 1997):1097- . (v9,#2)

Abouchar, Juli A. "A Foot in the Door," Alternatives 23 (no.2, 1997): 28. Transnational corporations have always had access to international levers of power. Environmental groups are just now gaining some legal recognition and access. (v8,#2)

Aboud, Abdillahi, Sofranko, Andrew J., Ndiaye, Serigne. "The Effect of Gender on Adoption of Conservation Practices by Heads of Farm Households in Kenya", Society & Natural Resources 9(no.5, 1996):447. (v7,#4)

Abram, David, The Spell of the Sensuous: Perception and Language in a More than Human World. Reviewed by James Hatley. Environmental Ethics 19(1997):109 112. (EE)

Abram, David, "The Ecology of Magic," Orion Nature Quarterly, summer 1991. "The traditional shaman ... is in many ways the `ecologist' of a tribal society. He or she acts as intermediary between the human community and the larger ecological field, regulating the flow of nourishment, not just from the landscape to the human inhabitants, but from the human community back to the local earth. By his or her constant rituals, trances, ecstacies, and `journeys' the shaman ensures that the relation between human society and the larger society of beings is balanced and reciprocal, and that the village never takes more from the living land than it returns." "Sadly, our society's relation to the living biosphere can in no way be considered a reciprocal or balanced one. ... From an animistic perspective, the clearest source of all this distress, both physical and psychological, lies in the ... violence perpetrated by our civilization; only by alleviating the latter will we be able to heal the former. ... We are human only in contact and convivi­ality with what is not human. Only in reciprocity with what is Other will we begin to heal ourselves." (v2,#4)

Abram, David, "Merleau Ponty and the Voice of the Earth," Environmental Ethics 10(1988):101 120. An important analysis of Merleau Ponty, showing his relevance to environmental ethics and deep ecology. "[T]he hidden thrust of the phenomenological movement is the reflective rediscovery of our inherence in the body of the Earth" (p. 106). Thus his "work suggests a rigorous way to approach and to speak of the myriad ecosystems without positing our immediate selves outside of them" (p. 119). (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Abram, David. "A Reply to 'Phenomenology versus Pragmatism.'" Environmental Ethics 23(2001):335 336. (EE)

Abram, David. "Returning to our Animal Senses," Wild Earth 7 (no.1, 1997): 7. (v8,#2)

Abram, David. "Nature at Arm's Length." Research in Philosophy and Technology 15 (1995): 177. (v7, #3)

Abram, David. "Merleau Ponty and the Voice of the Earth." Environmental Ethics 10(1988):101 20. Ecologists and environmental theorists have paid little attention to our direct, sensory experience of the enveloping world. In this paper I discuss the importance of such experience for ecological philosophy. Merleau-Ponty's careful phenomenology of perceptual experience shows perception to be an inherently creative, participatory activity  a sort of conversation, carried on underneath our spoken discourse, between the living body and its world. His later work discloses the character of language itself as a medium born of the body's participation with a world experienced as alive. That living world is none other than the Earth. Abram is in the department of philosophy, State University of New York at Stony Brook, Stony Brook, NY. (EE)

Abram, David. The Spell of the Sensuous: Perception and Language in a More-than-Human World. New York: Pantheon Books, 1996. 333 pages. $25.00 cloth. "Nobody writes about the ecological depths of the human and more-than-human world with more love and lyrical sensitivity than David Abram" (Theodore Roszak). A sleight-of-hand magician as well as a philosopher, Abram has lived and traded magic with indigenous magicians on several continents. Starting from the intimate relation between these practitioners and the animals, plants, and natural elements, his book draws the reader into investigations regarding the fluid, participatory nature of perception, and the reciprocity between our senses and the sensuous earth. This unfolds into an exploration of language, and the power words have to enhance or to stifle the spontaneous life of the senses. Our most cherished human attributes--from the gift of language, to the awareness of past and future, to the rational intellect itself--all emerge in interaction with the animate natural world, and remain wholly dependent upon that living world for their coherence.

"I know of no work more valuable for shifting our thinking and feeling about the place of humans in the world. Your children and their children will be grateful to him; the planet itself must be glad"--James Hillman, psychologist). "Scholars will doubtless recognize its brilliance, but they may overlook the most important part of Abram's achievement: he has written the best instruction manual yet for becoming fully human. I walked outside when I was done and the world was a different place" (Bill McKibben). "A masterpiece--combining poetic passion with intellectual rigor and daring. Electric with energy, it offers us a new model of scholarly inquiry: as a fully embodied human animal. It opens pathways and vistas that will be fruitfully explored for years, indeed for generations, to come" (Joanna Macy, deep ecology activist). Abram is an ecologist and philosopher, with a PhD from SUNY, Stony Brook. (v6,#4)

Abram, David. "Between the Body and the Breathing Earth: A Reply to Ted Toadvine." Environmental Ethics 27 (2005):171-190. I take issue with several themes in Ted Toadvine's lively paper, "Limits of the Flesh," suggesting that he has significantly misread many of the arguments in The Spell of the Sensuous. I first engage his contention that I disparage reflection and denigrate the written word. Then I take up the assertion that I exclude the symbolic dimension of experience from my account, and indeed that I seek to eliminate the symbolic from our interactions with others. Finally, I refute his claim that my ecophenomenological stance leaves no room for resistance, contradiction, and alterityCelements that are, in fact, central to my understanding of ethics. My reply leads directly into a discussion of one of the crucial concerns of my work: the manner in which the very style of our discourseCour way of wielding wordsCtacitly works to either enhance, or to stifle, the solidarity between the human community and the more-than-human earth. (EE)

Abram, David; Light, Andrew; and Wenz, Peter. "Discussion of David Rothenberg's Hand's End." Research in Philosophy and Technology 15 (1995): 199. (v7, #3)

Abrams, Paula. "Population Control and Sustainability: It's the Same Old Song but With a Different Meaning," Environmental Law 27(no.4, 1997):1111- . (v9,#2)

AbuAsab, MS; Peterson, PM; Shetler, SG; Orli, SS, "Earlier plant flowering in spring as a response to global warming in the Washington, DC, area," Biodiversity and Conservation 10(no.4, 2001):597-612. (v.12,#4)

Acampora, Ralph R. Review of Electric Animal: Toward a Rhetoric of Wildlife. By Akira Mizuta Lippit. Environmmental Ethics 24(2002):219 220. (EE)

Acampora, Ralph R., "Using and Abusing Nietzsche for Environmental Ethics." Environmental Ethics 16(1994):187-194. Max Hallman has put forward an interpretation of Nietzsche's philosophy according to which Nietzsche is a prototypical deep ecologist. In reply, I dispute Hallman's main interpretive claim as well as its ethical and exegetical corollaries. I hold that Nietzsche is not a "biospheric egalitarian," but rather an aristocratically individualistic "high humanist." A consistently naturalistic transcendentalist, Nietzsche does submit a critique of modernity's Christian inflected anthropocentrism (pace Hallman), and yetCin his later workChe endorses exploitation in the quest for nobility (contra Hallman). I conclude that ecophilosophers need to exercise hermeneutical caution in any attempt to appropriate Nietzsche for environmentally ethical designs, lest they illegitimately ventriloquize their own moral voices into an authoritative but alien mouthpiece. Acampora is in philosophy, Emory University, Atlanta. (EE)

Acevedo, Mariana T., "The Intersection of Human Rights and Environmental Protection in the European Court of Human Rights," New York University Environmental Law Journal 8 (No. 2, 2000): 347- . (v.11,#4)

Achtenmeier, Elizabeth, Nature, God, and Pulpit. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 1992. 206 pages. $ 17. A biblically based study of preaching about nature and God. With sample sermons. "Few doctrines are so neglected as the doctrine of creation and yet none is more important to the gospel in the twentieth century." Achtenmeier is adjunct professor of homiletics at Union Theolog­ical Seminary in Richmond, VA. (v3,#4)

Achterberg, Wouter, Review of Goodin, Robert, Green Political Theory. Environmental Values 3(1994):79-80.

Achterberg, Wouter, Review of Robert E. Goodin, Green Political Theory, Environmental Values 3(1994):79-80. (EV)

Achterberg, Wouter, ed. Natuur: Uitbuiting of respect? Natuurwaarden in discussie (Nature: Exploitation or Respect? Natural Values in Discussion) (in Dutch) Kampen (Netherlands): Kok Agora, 1989. ISBN 90-242-7651-9 Section I. The limits of the "making" of things. ("Make-ability," "construct-ability," "fabrication"; cf. Greek techne, the modes in which nature can be remade by humans. Koo van der Wal, "The `making' of things"; Maarten Coolen, "Some philosophical-anthropological notions of `making'"; Wim Zweers, "Intrinsic value as a norm for `making'"; Section II. The Social Context. Wouter Achterberg, "Future generations: intuitive and contra-intuitive"; Wibren van der Burg, "The environment in political philosophy: toward an alternative vision of the state'; Hans Achterhuis, "Nature: desire and scarcity"; Section III. The image of nature. Henk Verhoog, "Reading the book of nature"; Nico van der Perk, "Social criticism based on an image of nature"; Victor Westhoff, "The image of nature in non-literate societies in the higher-developed Eastern worldviews." Achterberg teaches philosophy at the University of Amsterdam. (v6,#3)

Achterberg, Wouter, Samenleving, Natuur en Duurzaamheid: Een Inleiding in de Milieufilosofie (Society, Nature and Sustainability: An Introduction to Environmental Philosophy). Assen, Netherlands: Van Gorcum, 1994. Achterberg provides a philosophical analysis of the environmental problematique from a social philosophical and ethical perspective. The book is primarily intended for use by students in environmental philosophy at universities and colleges, but can be of help to anyone interested in the environmental issues. Leading questions are 1) why our society seems to be inherently unable to utilize the environment in a sustainable way and 2) what structural changes can and should be made to change the current unsustainable utilization of the environment.  Chapters include: 1) What is environmental philosophy? 2) Sustainability. History and analysis of the idea; 3) Whose environment? Tragedies and dilemmas? 4) Market economy, capitalism and the pressure to grow; 5) State and environmental crisis; 6) Environmental crisis and technology; 7) Attitudes towards nature, 8) Environmental Ethics: Respect for nature and intrinsic worth; 9) Environmental Ethics: Future generations. The book is comprehensive, provides an in depth analysis of central concepts, positions and theoretical perspectives and offers valuable suggestions for structural change. It is recommended for anyone with a good command of the Dutch language. Achterberg teaches philosophy at the University of Amsterdam and is the ISEE contact for Europe.

Achterberg, Wouter. Samenleving, natuur en duurzaamheid; Een inleiding in de milieu-filosofie [In Dutch: Society, nature and sustainability; An introduction in environmental philosophy], Assen: Van Gorcum 1994. Achterberg is professor in ethics at the University of Amsterdam. (v.11,#1)

Achterberg, Wouter. Samenleving natuur en durrzaamheid: Een Inleiding in de Milieufilosofie (Society, Nature, and Sustainability: An Introduction to Environmental Philosophy) (in Dutch). Assen, Netherlands: Van Gorcum and Comp, 1994. ISBN 90-232-2865-0. Chapters: 1. What is environmental philosophy? 2. Sustainability: History and analysis of an idea. Part I. Environment and industrial society: Will we ever get it right? 3. Whose environment? Tragedies and dilemmas. 4. Market economics, capitalism, and the forces of growth. 5. The state and the environmental crisis. 6. The environmental crisis and technology. Part II. What is the value of nature for us? 7. Attitudes toward nature. 8. Environmental ethics: Respect for nature and intrinsic value. 9. Environmental ethics: Future generations. Achterberg teaches philosophy at the University of Amsterdam and is the European contact person for the International Society of Environmental Ethics. (v6,#3)

Achterhuis, Hans. ed., American Philosophy of Technology. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2001. Offers thumbnail sketches of the work of six American philosophers of technology: Albert Borgmann, Hubert Dreyfus, Andrew Feenberg, Donna Harraway, Don Ihde and Langdon Winner. (v.13,#4)

Ackerman, Bruce. Private Property and the Constitution. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 1(1979):89 96.

Ackerman, D., "Earth-Healing in South Africa: Challenges to the Church," Ecotheology, No. 2, January, 1998, p. 48- . (v9,#2)

Ackerman, Denise, "Earth-Healing in South Africa: Challenges to the Church," Ecotheology No 2(1997):48-58.

Ackerman, Diane, The Rarest of the Rare: Vanishing Animals, Timeless Worlds. New York: Random House, 1995. $ 23.00 Rare species such as the Brazilian golden lion tamarin, monk seals in the Pacific, the short-tailed albatross on an island off the coast of Japan, and the migrations of the monarch butterfly. (v6,#4)

Ackerman, Diane. A Slender Thread. New York: Random House, 1997. A meditation on the interconnection of the human and natural worlds. The form is a quasi-journal that blends her observations on nature, as seen through Ackerman's garden windows, with her observations on human nature, as seen through her volunteer work at a local crisis center. Ackerman is also the author of The Rarest of the Rare, a look at endangered species, and A Natural History of the Senses, an effort to catch emotion and sensory beauty in words. (v8,#1)

Ackerman, Frank. Why Do We Recycle?: Markets, Values, and Public Policy. Washington, D.C.: Island Press, 1996. 180 pages. $29.95 cloth, $16.95 paper. The arguments for and against recycling, focusing on the debate surrounding the use of economic mechanisms to determine the value of recycling. Ackerman presents an alternative view of the theory of market incentives, challenging the notion that setting appropriate prices and allowing unfettered competition will result in the most efficient level of recycling. (v7, #3)

Ackerman, Frank. Why Do We Recycle? Markets, Values, and Public Policy. Washington, D.C.: Island Press, 1997. 180pp. $29.95 cloth, $16.95 paper. A blend of the economic and environmental arguments for recycling and waste reduction. (v8,#1)

Ackland, Len, Making a Real Killing: Rocky Flats and the Nuclear West. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1999. 308 pages. Rocky Flats, just outside Denver, Colorado, was a manufacturing site for hockey-puck sized cores, made of plutonium, that detonate nuclear weapons. The plant was built and operated before we knew how to handle nuclear wastes and the managers were under intense pressure to produce at break-neck speed to keep up with what it was presumed the Russians were doing, all under a veil of secrecy, which put the public at great risks they knew nothing about. Now these mistakes leave as legacy one of the worst pollution problems in the U.S., costing tens of millions of dollars each year, and difficult if not impossible to clean up. (v.12,#2)

Ackrill, Rob, Review of: Batabyal, Amitrajeet A., and Beladi, Hamid, eds., The Economics of International Trade and Environment. Boca Raton: Lewis, 2001. Environmental Values 12(2003):537-539. (EV)

Acutt, Melinda and Pamela Mason, eds. Environmental Valuation, Economic Policy and Sustainability: Recent Advances in Environmental Economics. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar, 211pp. Reviewed by Colin Green. Environmental Values 9(2000):537.

Adam, Barbara. "Food for Thought: Timescapes of Risk." Environmental Values 8(1999):219-238. ABSTRACT: This paper explores the temporal dimension of risks associated with the production, trade and consumption of food. The paper operates at many levels of substantive and theoretical analysis: it focuses on problems for understanding and action that arise from the invisibility of the hazards, explores the effects of those hazards on consumers and sets out the differences in risks that are faced by farmers, processors, traders and consumers. With its emphasis on that which tends to be disattended in conventional social science analysis   the temporal and the invisible   the paper has implications for social theory at the level of ontology and epistemology. It concludes with reflections on the role of social theory in such contemporary timescapes of risk. KEYWORDS: Timescape, risk, innovative technology, food, invisible hazards. Barbara Adam, School of Social Science Cardiff University 50 Park Place, Cardiff CF1 3AT, UK (EV)

Adam, John A., Mathematics in Nature: Modelling Patterns in the Natural World. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2003. Math in nature, leading to a deeper appreciation of such natural phenomena as cloud formation, tree heights, leaf patterns, butterfly wings, and even puddles and mud cracks. Adam is in math, Old Dominion University, Norfolk, VA. (v. 15, # 3)

Adams, A., ed., Proceedings of the First World Conference on National Parks. Washington, DC: National Park Service, U. S. Department of Interior, 1962.

Adams, Ann. The Creation Was Open to Me: An Anthology of Friends' Writings on That of God in All Creation. Wimslow: Quaker Green Concern, 1996. 95 p. (v.11,#1)

Adams, Ansel, The American Wilderness. Boston: Little, Brown, and Co., 1991. 146 pages. 107 black and white duotones. Hardcover $ 100. The first book of this type since the 1970's and probably the last for a long time. Majestic photographs of landscapes, with selections from Adams' letters that form a powerful statement on the imperative of wilderness conservation. (v2,#4)

Adams, Bill, Review of Oates, David, Earth Rising. Environmental Values Vol.1 No.4(1992):370.

Adams, Carol J., and Josephine Donovan, eds., Animals and Women. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1995. $ 16.95 paper. 360 pages. (v6,#4)

Adams Carol J., "Feasting on Life," Ecotheology No 9 (July 2000):38-48.

Adams Carol J,, "Viewpoint: Pity the Poor Mad Cow," Ecotheology No 3(1997):117-119.

Adams, Carol J., The Sexual Politics of Meat: A Feminist-Vegetarian Critical Theory. New York: Crossroad/Continuum, 1990 paper, $ 12.95. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 14(1992):365 69.

Adams, Carol J., ed., Ecofeminism and the Sacred. Maryknoll, NY: Orbis Books, 1992. 250 pages. $ 16.95 paper. $ 39.95 cloth. Part I: Sallie McFague on an earthly theological agenda, Carol Lee Sanchez on the sacred connection between animal, vegetable, and mineral, Delores Williams on the womanist tradi­tion on sin, defilement, and the environment, Judith Plaskow on feminist Judaism and repairing the world, Lena Gupta on Hinduism and ecofemimism. Part II: on animal consciousness, ecological politics, Goddess mythology, and others. Catherine Keller, Marjorie Procter-Smith, Jane Caputi, Rebecca Johnson, Andy Smith, Janet Biehl, Chellis Glendinning, Marti Keel, Teal Willoughby. [Editor's note: This book was in press but cancelled owing to a dispute over a pro-choice article. It was later published by Continuum, see that entry, in v5, #1.] (v3,#3)

Adams, Carol J., ed., Ecofeminism and the Sacred. New York: Continuum, 1993. 352 pages. $ 18.95. In patriarchal religions, the earthly female body has been profaned, while the transcendent male spirit has been sacralized. Women, animals, and nature in general have suffered systematic degradation and oppression. Twenty essayists wonder what might happen if the physical, sensuous world were seen as sacred. Feminist and womanist analyses of traditional religions; emergent ecofeminist spiritualities, and the way they might work in practice. This book was previously announced as an Orbis book (see Newsletter 3, 3, and more detail there), but, in last minute developments, Orbis refused to publish the book unless a pro-choice article was removed, which Adams refused to do, thereafter seeking another publisher. Orbis is under the jurisdiction of the Maryknoll Order, over which Cardinal O'Connor has canonical authority. See book review by Carol S. Robb in CTNS (Center for Theology and the Natural Sciences) Bulletin, Spring 1993. (v5,#1)

Adams, Carol. Neither Man Nor Beast: Feminism and the Defense of Animals. New York: Continuum Press, 1994. (v7, #3)

Adams, Cass, ed. The Soul Unearthed: Celebrating Wildness and Personal Renewal Through Nature. New York: Jeremy P. Tarcher and G. P. Putnam's Sons, 1996. ISBN 0-87477-838-7. 288 pages, paperback, $14.95. A collection of stories, essays and poetry by well-known writers about the transformative power of wilderness experience. Included are selections from: Robert Bly, Delores LaChapelle, James Swan, Terry Tempest Williams, Joan halifax, Roderick nash, Michael Roads, John Stokes, Jim Nollman, Deena Metzger, John Seed, John Daniel, Brenda Peterson, Matthew Fox, Michael J. Cohen, Joseph Bruchac, Steven Foster, Maxine Kumin, and others. Tarcher/Putnam, 200 Madison Ave., 18th Floor, New York, NY 10016, 212-951-8581. (v7, #3)

Adams, David A., Renewable Resource Policy: The Legal-Institu­tional Foundations. Washington: Island Press, 1993. 580 pages. $ 75.00 hardcover. The history, laws, and important national policies affecting renewable resource management. (v4,#3)

Adams, J. M., Piovesan, G., Strauss, S., and Brown, S., "The Case for Genetic Engineering of Native and Landscape Trees against Introduced Pests and Diseases," Conservation Biology 16(no.4, 2002): 874-79. (v.13,#4)

Adams, Jane, "Class: an Essential Aspect of Watershed Planning," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 18(2005):533-556. A study of a watershed planning process in the Cache River Watershed in southern Illinois revealed that class divisions, based on property ownership, underlay key conflicts over land use and decision making relevant to resource use. A class analysis of the region indicates that the planning process served to endorse and solidify the locally dominant theory that landownership confers the right to govern. This obscured the class differences between large full time farmers and small holders whose livelihood depends on non farm labor. These two groups generally opposed one another regarding wetland drainage. Their common identity as property owner consolidated the power wielded locally by large farmers. It also provided an instrument - the planning document - for state and federal government agencies to enhance their power and to bring resources to the region. Keywords Cache River   class   deliberative democracy   Southern Illinois   watershed planning Adams is in history, Southern Illinois University, Carbondale. (JAEE)

Adams, John, "The Emperor's Old Clothes: The Curious Comeback of Cost-benefit Analysis." Environmental Values Vol.2 No.3(1993) 247-260. ABSTRACT: Cost-benefit analysis is enjoying a resurgence. Despite its well documented failures in the past to cope with the environmental damage caused by major transport projects, and despite lack of progress in resolving the causes of these failures, Britain's Department of the Environment now proposes to apply it not just to projects, but to the formulation of policy. Curious. KEYWORDS: Cost-benefit analysis, valuation, willingness to pay, willingness to accept. Department of Geography, University College, London, 26 Bedford Way, London WC1H OAP, UK.

Adams, John, Risk. Reviewed by John Proops. Environmental Values 5(1996):181-182. (EV)

Adams, John, Review of Douthwaite, Richard, The Growth Illusion. Environmental Values Vol.2 No.1(1993):79.

Adams, John. "Cost Benefit Analysis: The Problem, Not the Solution." The Ecologist 26, no.1 (1996): 2. (v7, #3)

Adams, Jonathan M., et al, "The Case for Genetic Engineering of Native and Landscape Trees against Introduced Pests and Diseases," Conservation Biology 16(no. 4, August 2002):874-879. Important native forest trees and familiar landscape trees have been ravaged by introduced pests and diseases. Without human intervention many of these trees will become extinct. The problem is likely to get worse. Cautious transfer of resistance genes might be a desirable conservation strategy, gradually replacing the present trees with the transgenics. Adams is in natural resource science, University of Rhode Island. (v.13, #3)

Adams, Jonathan S., and Thomas O. McShane, The Myth of Wild Africa: Conservation without Illusion. New York: W. W. Norton, 1992. Also, in a paper edition, Berkeley, CA: University of California Press, 1996. $ 14.95.

Adams, Jonathan S., Mcshane, Thomas O. The Myth of Wild Africa: Conservation without Illusion. San Francisco: University of California Press, 1996. $14.95 paper. Seeks to redress the lack of understanding of the vital position of Africans in effective conservation. (v.7,#4)

Adams, Jonathan S., and McShane, Thomas O., The Myth of Wild Africa: Conservation without Illusion. "Europeans invented a mythical Africa, which soon claimed a place of privilege in the Western imagination" (p. xii). "Success lies ... in understanding that conservation and development, long at loggerheads, are two parts of a single process. Conservation cannot ignore the needs of human beings, while development that runs roughshod over the environment is doomed" (p. xix). (v 14, #3)

Adams, Lowell W. Urban Wildlife Habitats: A Landscape Perspective. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1994. 160 pages. $34.95; $16.95 paper. (v5,#2)

Adams, Michael S., Kausch, Hartmut, Kruger, Karl-Ernst. "The Effect of the Reunification of Germany on the Water Chemistry and Ecology of Selected Rivers," Environmental Conservation 23(no.4 1996):289. (v8,#3)

Adams, Noah, Far Appalachia: Following the New River North. New York: Random House, 2001. In search of Appalachian roots, Noah Adams took time off from hosting NPR's All Things Considered to follow the New River out of western North Carolina through Virginia and into West Virginia. He drove, hiked, and paddled, exploring the ecology, and became deeply appreciative of one of America's most beautiful regions. Listeners to ATC are still waiting for this to translate into good environmental reporting. (v.12,#4)

Adams, Paul W., and Hairston, Anne B. "Calling All Experts: Using Science to Direct Policy." Journal of Forestry 94, no.4 (1996): 27. (v7, #3)

Adams, Rod D., Liberal Education and the Environment: An Analysis of David Orr's Green Proposal for Higher Education. M.A. thesis, Colorado State University, Fall 2003. Liberal education, David Orr argues, has been equipping students with industrial minds and proposes educating for ecologically literate minds instead. I examine his proposal in the light of the history of liberal education, which has two competing traditions, the rhetorical and the philosophical. Universities tend to emphasize one or the other at various times; a better education would enable students to make their own choices here. Orr requires ideals from both traditions, as well as elements from ancient, modern, and postmodern philosophy. (v.14, #4)

Adams, W. M., Wasting the Rain: Rivers, People, and Planning in Africa. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1993. Co-published with Earthscan in the United Kingdom. 240 pages. $ 17.95, paper. For much of Africa, drought seems to be a perma­nent feature. Many attempts have been made to develop water resources through dams and irrigation schemes, but these have almost invariably failed. The best hope of appropriate develop­ment lies in working with local people using local knowledge. Adams wants to use the strength and diversity of indigenous water development in the difficult and often variable climate of Africa. The record of the modern, large-scale developments, particularly dams and irrigation schemes, has been poor and ineffective in conservation. (v4,#2)

Adams, W. T.; Hobbs, Stephen; Johnson, Norm, "Intensively Managed Forest Plantations in the Pacific Northwest: Introduction," Journal of Forestry 103(no.2, March 2005):59-60(2).

Adams, W.M., Future Nature: A Vision for Conservation. Reviewed by John Francis. Environmental Values 5(1996):369-371. (EV)

Adams, W.M. Review of Joseph Hanlon, Peace Without Profit: How the IMF Blocks Rebuilding in Mozambique. Environmental Values 8(1999):113. (EV)

Adams, William M., Brockington, Dan, Dyson, Jane, and Vira, Bhaskar, "Managing Tragedies: Understanding Conflict over Common Pool Resources," Science 302(12 December 2003):1915-1916. "Conflicts over the management of common pool resources are not simply material. They also depend on the perceptions of the protagonists. Policy to improve management often assumes that problems are self-evident, but in fact careful and transparent consideration of the ways different stakeholders understand management problems is essential to effective dialogue." "Religious beliefs and moral convictions can be important in structuring understanding, both among local people and scientists." "To some extent, policy will always involve `tragic' choices that contradict the deeply held values and beliefs of some stakeholders." Adams and Vira are in geography, Cambridge University. Brockington is in geography, Oxford University.

Adams, William M., "Biodiversity Conservation and the Eradication of Poverty," Science 306(12 November 2004):1146-1149. It is widely accepted that biodiversity loss and poverty are linked problems and that conservation and poverty reduction should be tackled together. However, success with integrated strategies is elusive and hard to find. There is sharp debate and the social impacts of conservation programs and the success of community-based approaches to conservation. The links between poverty alleviation and biodiversity conservation are here analyzed. (v.14, #4)

Adams, William Mark, Green Development: Environment and Sustainability in the Third World. London and New York: Routledge, 1990, 1992. 257 pages. An analysis of the concept of sustainable development, with particular reference to the gulf between environment and development studies. The "greenness" of development is not to be found in a simple concern for the environment, but in a new understanding of the politics of the development process and the power of the poor to control and determine the future of their own environment. Adams is a lecturer in geography at the University of Cambridge. (v6,#3)

Adamson, Kerry-Ann. Review of Chris Hables Gray, "Cyborg Citizen: Politics in the Posthuman Age", Organization and Environment 14 (No. 4, December 2001) pp. 472-4. Adamson is a Marie Curie Fellow with the Technical University of Berlin, researching socio-political issues in relation to the future of the fuel cell market. (v.13,#2)

Adamson, Tim, "Measure for Measure: The Reliance of Human Knowledge on the Things of the World," Ethics and the Environment 10(no. 2, 2005):175-194. The notion that all knowledge is a form of measurement can be traced back to the Socratic insight that knowledge requires the presence of some standard against which things are measured. If experience and knowledge rely on some capacity for measurement, what is measurement and what does it entail. The most common contemporary answer to this question can be found in the notion that our experience and knowledge are "constructed" by distinctly human, that is, cultural factors. This raises the question of the place and role of nature in our experience. My aim is to articulate a view of the measurement involved in human experience and knowledge, one which helps us to overcome the privileging of culture over nature that still plagues contemporary thought. My account is inspired by Merleau-Ponty's philosophy of the body, particularly his notion that the human body serves as a "measurant of things." Adamson is in philosophy at Iowa Wesleyan College and Adjunct Professor of Religion at the University of Iowa. (Eth&Env)

Addis, Getachew; Urga, Kelbessa; Dikasso, Dawit, "Ethnobotanical Study of Edible Wild Plants in Some Selected Districts of Ethiopia," Human Ecology 33(no.1, February 2005):83-118(36).

Adede, Andronico O., "The Treaty System from Stockholm (1972) to Rio de Janiero (1992)," Pace Environmental Law Review 13 (no. 1, 1995):33-48. A "new breed" of treaty began to appear in this period, which tries to incoporate new concepts and concerns aimed at bringing about sustainable development. These include inter-generational equity, common but differentiated responsibility, caution against allowing a lack of scientific evidence to serve as a pretext for inaction, the polluter-pays principle, duties of co-operation and exchange of scientific information, trade and the environment, sovereignty and the environment, and the role of non-governmental organizations and local communities in the negotiation and implementation of environmental treaties. Above all, the "new breed" of treaties address, in greater detail, arrangements for both the transfer of funds to combat environmental problems and the transfer of environmentally sound technologies. Furthermore, they take into account the interest of developing counties to ensure their participation in both the negotiation and governance of such treaties. Adede is with the Office of Legal Affairs, United Nations, New York. (v8,#2)

Adelaja, Adesoji O. and Brumfield, Robin, "Research Note on Equity and Ethics in State-Promotion of Agricultural Products", Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 4(1991):82-88. Many state governments in the United States promote locally produced farm products. This paper discusses issues related to the ethics and equity of such promotional programs. The paper argues that generic promotion is generally easier to justify in terms of ethics and equity than brand promotion. It also argues that informative and factual brand promotions are easier to justify than deceptive and persuasive brand promotions. Additional equity issues arising when taxpayers finance state promotional programs are also discussed.

Adelaja, Adesoji & Derr, Donn, & Rose-Tank, Karen, "Economic and Equity Implications of Land-Use Zoning in Suburban Agriculture", Journal of Agricultural Ethics 2(1989):97-112. A cash-flow viability model is used to evaluate the impacts of land-use zoning on farm households in New Jersey. Findings suggest that zoning results in increased production expenses, lower efficiency and profitability and the devaluation of land assets. The results suggest that the use of land-use zoning statutes to guarantee the existence of agriculture may not be equitable unless transferable development rights or other methods of compensating farmers for their losses are simultaneously implemented. Adelaja, Derr, Rose-Tank are in agricultural economics and marketing at Rutgers State University, New Jersey.

Adeloa, Francis O. "Cross-National Environmental Injustice and Human Rights Issues: A Review of Evidence in the Developing World," American Behavioral Scientist 43(No.4, 2000). (v.11,#1)

Adeola, Francis O., "Endangered Community, Enduring People: Toxic Contamination, Health, and Adaptive Responses in a Local Context," Environment and Behavior 32 (No. 2, 2000, March 01): 209- . (v.11,#2)

Adeola, Francis O. "Environmental Contamination, Public Hygiene, and Human Health Concerns in the Third World: The Case of Nigerian Environmentalism." Environment and Behavior 28, no.5 (1996): 614. (v7, #3)

Adeola, Francis, "Environmentalism and Risk Perception: Empirical Analysis of Black and White Differentials and Convergence", Society and Natural Resources 17(no.10, Nov-Dec 2004):911-939(29).

Adger, Neil and Katrina Brown, Land Use and the Causes of Global Warming. New York: John Wiley, 1995. 271 pages. $ 54.95. , 37.50. The scientific and policy debate concerning the roles of agriculture, forestry and other activities. How land use produces the greenhouse effect; emissions rates; uncertainties in estimating both the fluxes and the scale of land use change. All land use policies are multi-objective but the reduction of greenhouse gas emissions must be a key element in forestry and agriculture policy on a global basis. The authors are at the University of East Anglia. (v6,#4)

Adger, W. Neil, et al., "Social-Ecological Resilience to Coastal Disasters," Science 309(12 August):1036-1039. Almost as if prescient, Science devoted a theme issue in mid-August to "Dealing with Disasters." Half a dozen articles similar to the above. Predictably, many of the sorts of preparations for response recommended here were missing when Katrina hit two weeks later. A frequent theme is social networking, distributed infrastructure that absorbs hits in one region by resilience in another. Another theme is that disasters will inevitably come, storms, fires, droughts are part of the natural order. These will have increasing impact with larger populations, concentrating nearer coastlines and with global warming. The best management strategy is not the command and control of nature, not rebuilding nature, but a social structure that can roll with the punches, absorbing fire, flood, earthquakes.

Adger, W.N., Brown, K., Land Use and the Causes of Global Warming. (Chichester: John Wiley and Sons, 1994). Reviewed by Paola Gatto. Environmental Values 6(1997):366-367. (EV)

Adler, Jonathan H., "Wetlands, Waterfowl, and the Menace of Mr. Wilson: Commerce Clause Jurisprudence and the Limits of Federal Wetland Regulation." Environmental Law 29(no. 1, 1999):1- . This article examines the impact the Commerce Clause doctrine in United States v. Lopez will have on the federal government's ability to regulate wetlands. The author concludes that limiting federal regulation of wetlands may improve environmental protection efforts. (v.11,#1)

Adler, Jonathan H., "Banning `Biofoods': Precaution Can Be a Dangerous Tool," PERC Reports (Bozeman, MT) 17 (no. 4, September):8-9. Genetically engineered foods hold great promise, and it is more risky to ban them. In general the precautionary principle is being misused. "The idea behind the precautionary principle is that it is always better to be safe than sorry. In fact, however, adopting the precautionary principle is likely to make us more sorry than safe." Adler is a Senior Fellow at the Competitive Enterprise Institute in Washington, DC. (v.10,#3)

Adler, Matthew, "Incommensurability and Cost-Benefit Analysis," University of Pennsylvania Law Review 146(1998):1371-1418. "Cost-benefit analysis is a flourishing practice, desperately in need of a justification" (p. 1371). This is a theme issue on incommensurability and law. Adler teaches at the University of Pennsylvania Law School. (v.13,#2)

Adler, Matthew D., and Posner, Eric A., "Rethinking Cost-Benefit Analysis," The Yale Law Journal 109(1999):165-247. A book-length article. CBA is a useful decision procedure and it should be routinely used by agencies. CBA is superior to rival methodologies. It allows agencies to take into account all relevant influences on overall well-being, unlike simpler decision procedures such as risk-risk; and it enables agencies to weigh the advantages and disadvantages of projects in a clear and systematic way, unlike more complex decision procedures.

However, CBA serves these useful purposes only under certain conditions. First, CBA must give way to important nonwelfarist concerns, such as deontological rights. Second, CBA must give way when the endowments of affected people vary a great deal. Third, CBA may need to be adjusted to account for uninformed or distorted preferences. Interestingly, agencies already seem to depart from textbook CBA in order to respond to these concerns. Adler is in law, University of Pennsylvania. Posner is in law, University of Chicago.

Adler, Matthew D., "Cost-Benefit Analysis, Static Efficiency, and the Goals of Environmental Law," Boston College Environmental Affairs Law Review 32(2004).

Adler, Robert and Jessica Landman, The Clean Water Act Twenty Years Later. Washington, DC: Island Press, 1993. 350 pages. $ 29.95 paper. The Clean Water Act intended to "restore and maintain the chemical, physical, and biological integrity of the Nation's waters." A detailed examination of the health of the nation's waters, which turns out to be a complex and subtle question to address. With recommendations for reauthorization of the Act. The authors are attorneys at the National Resources Defense Council, Washington. (v4,#2)

Adler, Robert W., "Addressing Barriers to Watershed Protection", Environmental Law, 25(No.4, 1995):973- . A comprehensive review of the history of watershed programs in the United States and discusses the underlying issues preventing those programs from succeeding. Recognizing the need for comprehensive watershed-based protections, Adler concludes with a thorough analysis of recommendations for future watershed programs. (v7,#1)

Adriance, Madeline Cousineau, Base Christian Communities and the Struggle for the Amazon. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1995. Six case studies in how religious groups (the comunidades de base) are involved in land reform, advocacy for human rights, and conservation. These political movements are motivated by a deep religious commitment. Adriance is in sociology at Mount Ida College. (v6,#4)

Africa - Environment and Wildlife is the best single source of reflective articles, raising the ethical and philosophical issues in conservation for a literate audience. This is a magazine, not a journal, issued six times a year and is a relative newcomer on the African scene. Several examples are summarized in the bibliography below. (v6,#3)

Africa. A bibliography of environmental ethics and conservation in Africa is in the ISEE Newsletter, vol. 6, no. 3. Fall 1995.

African Journal of Ecology, The, a scientific journal, is also published by the East African Wildlife Society through Blackwells. (Africa) (v6,#3)

African National Congress, Mayibuye iAfrika--An Introduction to ANC Environmental Policy. Johannesburg, African National Congress, 1991. (v6,#3)

African Panorama, a general magazine, issued a Special Environmental Edition, 1995. Twenty authors have brief articles on values and issues in conversation. Ian Player discusses the importance of the environment to the psyche of humankind. Dawie de Villiers presents the position of the new government on environmental strategies, David Varty examines ecotourism, Carrie Curzon the illegal wildlife trade, George Hughes reports on the eighth CITES conference and South Africa's position there, Nolly Zaloumis outlines threats to wetlands, Tony Pooley examines South Coast degradation, Gerhard Verdoom describes the battle to save raptors, Basie Maartens explains how hunting can conserve wildlife, Clive Walker explains the importance of creating awareness in children, Raymond Byrne looks at waste facilities, Kader Asmal describes the water supply limitations, Kraai van Niekerk looks at the uneasy relation between farming and conservation, Jeunesse Searll shows how poverty is depleting Africa's natural forests, John Hanks presents opportunities for private sector ecotourism, and more. (v6,#3)

African Wildlife is the official organ of the Wildlife Society, a conservationist organization with general membership. Articles can be good, though not as explicitly probing as those in Africa - Environment and Wildlife. (v6,#3)

Agar, Nicholas, Life's Intrinsic Value: Science, Ethics, and Nature. New York: Columbia University Press, 2001. Anything living is intrinsically valuable, from the bacteriophage T4 to humans. A biocentric ethic forms the platform for an ethic of the environment. Just as physical science once dislodged humans from the center of the universe, biological science challenges the received wisdom that only humans are valuable in themselves. Analysis of historic and contemporary views from Aristotle and Kant to E. O. Wilson, Peter Singer, Holmes Rolston III, Michael Ruse, and J. Baird Callicott.

Some chapter titles and themes: The psychological view of intrinsic value. Defining intrinsic value. Why are humans morally special? Scientific facts and values. The limits of ethical extensionism and beyond. Two types of natural kinds overlap. Combining the overlap of descriptive and metaphysical kind to unearth environmental value. Recent defenses of biocentrism. A morally specialized account of life. Commonsense and customized accounts of life. A biofunctional explanation of self-movement. Why the representationally alive are morally important. The teleological account of contents in biopreferences. The threat of genic selectionism. Sentience and goals. The shortcomings of individualism. Environmental value holism. Individualistic ethics of species and ecosystems. An impossible ethic? Does life value leave room for human lives? A call for a scientifically informed appreciation of nature. Agar is in philosophy, Victoria University, Wellington, New Zealand. (v.12,#2)

Agar, Nicholas, "Biocentrism and the Concept of Life," Ethics 108(1997):147-168. "I have sought to show that our entrenched apparently anthropocentric moral views can take us some distance into nature. The representational account of life (developed in this article) acts as a bridge between living things and value-anchoring psychological notions (such as suffering pains and pleasures). It enables value to be spread very broadly throughout nature. Individual things are not all to be valued equally, however. The amount of value we assign to an individual depends on the range and complexity of goals that an organism is capable of. Why does this type of complexity matter? As organisms have more varied and numerous goals they tend to become more folk psychological. Folk psychological notions in turn have the closest association with relevant normative notions. Thus the life-representational ethic both acknowledges the preeminent place of humans on this planet and spreads value broadly enough to provide firm foundations for an environmental ethic." "Consciousness does not occupy such an important place in the life representational ethic. Many nonconscious organisms will be morally valuable. However, ... consciousness will open up novel varieties of goal to an organism" (p. 168). Agar is in philosophy, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand. (v9,#1)

Agar, Nicholas. "Valuing Species and Valuing Individuals." Environmental Ethics 17(1995):397-415. My goal in this paper is to account for the value of species in terms of the value of individual organisms that make them up. Many authors have pointed to an apparent conflict between a species preservationist ethic and moral theories that place value on individuals. I argue for an account of the worth of individual organisms grounded in the representational goals of those organisms. I claim that this account leads to an acceptably extensive species preservationist ethic. Agar is in the department of philosophy, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand. (EE)

Agar, Nicholas. Life's Intrinsic Value. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 25(2003):413 416. (EE)

Agarwal, Anil, Narain, Sunita. "Dying Wisdom: The Decline and Revival of Traditional Water Harvesting System in India," The Ecologist (1979) 27(no.3 1997):112. Over the centuries, villagers in India have developed a wide range of techniques to collect rainwater, groundwater, stream water, river water, and flood water. Since the colonial era, however, such water harvesting systems have been declining. Reviving them offers a realistic alternative to the large dams and water development projects promoted by the state authorities as a "solution:" to India's water crisis. (v8,#3)

Agee, James K., Fire Ecology of Pacific Northwest Forests. Washington: Island Press, 1993. 490 pages. $ 50.00 hardcover. (v4,#3)

Agee, James K., and Johnson, Daryl R., eds., Ecosystem Management for Parks and Wilderness. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1988.

Agenda 21, produced at the Rio Earth Summit, is a long and rather unwieldy document (700-900 pages, depending on the printing format), 40 chapters. The whole thing is has been about $ 75.00, but a version has now been released for $ 25.00, if sold in developed countries (free copies are available in developing countries). There is both an English and a French text. Various introductions and short versions are appearing. It is also available, rather inexpensively or even free, on computer disk (if you supply your own disk). Also, various videos. United Nations Publications, Sales Section, Room DC2-853, United Nations, NY 10017. Phone 212/963-8300. 800/253-9646. (v4,#1)

Agenda 21 and the UNCED Proceedings. 6 volumes. Edited by Nicholas A. Robinson et al. Dobbs Ferry, NY: Oceana Publications, 1992-93. $450 hardbound; $75 per volume. (v5,#2)

Agenda 21 and the Rio Summit are the topics of all the articles in the Colorado Journal of International Environmental Law and Policy, Volume 4, no. 1 (Winter 1993). In addition to analyzing and interpreting the documents and such key concepts as "biodiversity" and "sustainable development," the articles explain the diplomatic process behind the documents and the status of the documents as "soft-law" treaties. $15.00 for the single issue. University Press of Colorado, P. O. Box 849, Niwot, CO 80544.

Agenda 21: Earth's Action Plan. Edited by Nicholas A. Robinson. Dobbs Ferry, NY: Oceana Publications, 1993. 683 pages. $30 paper. Full text, with annotations tracing its evolution. (v5,#2)

Agius, Emmannuel and Salvino Busuttil, eds. Future Generations & International Law. London: Earthscan, 1998. Reviewed by Simon Sneddon, Environmental Values 10(2001):127. (EV)

Agnew, John, "From The Political Economy Of Regions To Regional Political Economy," Progress In Human Geography 24 (No. 1, 2000): 101- . (v.11,#2)

Agosta, Salvatore J., "Conservation biology: a mediator between Neo-Darwinism and alternative views on the origin and history of life," Biodiversity and Conservation 10(no.5, 2001):833-836. Conservationists and creationists may not agree about the origin of life, long ago. But they can and ought to agree about biodiversity in jeopardy here and now and in the future. Agosta is in biology, Frostburg State University, MD. (v.12,#4)

Agosta, William, Thieves, Deceivers, and Killers: Tales of Chemistry in Nature. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2000. The venom that spiders use to kill their prey, the alarm pheromones that earthworms use to warn other earthworms of danger, and lots of organic chemistry used to deceive, kill, and steal in nature--also with big doses of anthropomorphic moralizing. (v.12,#4)

Agrawal, Arun, "Environmentality: Community, Intimate Government, and the Making of Environmental Subjects in Kumaon, India," Current Anthropology 46(no. 2, April 2005):161 - ). How rural Indian residents come to care about the environment. How regulatory strategies resulting from community decision-making help transform those who participate in government. Agrawal is in natural resources and environment at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.

Agrawal, Arun. "The Community vs. the Market and the State: Forest Use in Uttarakhand in the Indian Himalayas", Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 9(1996):1-15. Most writers on resource management presume that local populations, if they act in their self-interest, seldom conserve or protect natural resources without external intervention or privatization. Using the example of forest management by villagers in the Indian Himalayas, this paper argues that rural populations can often use resources sustainably and successfully, even under assumptions of self-interested rationality. Under a set of specified social and environmental conditions, conditions that prevail in large areas of the Himalayas and may also exist in other mountain regions, community institutions are more efficient in managing resources than either private individuals or the central government. In advancing this argument, the paper undermines the often dogmatic belief in the universal superiority of private forms of ownership and management. Keywords: common property, resource management, forests, Himalayas, Uttarakhand, collective action, institutions, new institutionalism. Agrawal teaches political science at the University of Florida. (JAEE)

Agren, Goran I., Bosatta, Ernesto. Theoretical Ecosystem Ecology: Understanding Nutrient Cycles. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1997. 250pp. $49.95. A mathematical framework to illustrate how nutrient cycles operate and interact in plants and soils, forming the foundations of a new ecosystem theory. (v8,#3)

Agriculture and Spirituality: Inter(agri)cultural Dialogue. Essays from the Crossroads Conference at Wageningen Agricultural University. Utrecht: International Books, 1995. 141 pp. ISBN 90-6224-980-9. Chapters (papers), including author and title, are: Gerrit Huizer, Indigenous Knowledge and Popular Spirituality, A Challenge to Developmentalists; Vandana Shiva, Nature, Creativity and the Arrogance of Patenting Life-forms; Henk Verhoog, The Oppressed Tradition of Caring Objectivity in Western Culture; Rob Witte, Spirituality and Agriculture, What Difference Would it Make?; Frans Verkleij. Spirituality and Ecological Agriculture; Wim Zweers, Ecological Spirituality as Point of Departure for an Intercultural Dialogue; Appendix 1: Petran Kockelkoren, Ethical Aspects of Plant Biotechnology (Report for the Dutch Government Commission on Ethical Aspects of Biotechnology in Plants); Appendix 2: Wim Zweers, Literature on Environmental Philosophy and Some Related Subjects. (v6,#4)

Aguiar, John. "Evanescent Diversity--The Palms of Madagascar," Bioscience 48(no.7, Jul. 1998):499- . The case of the triangle palm exemplifies issues facing threatened palms worldwide. (v9,#2)

Agyeman, J, "Constructing Environmental (in)Justice: Transatlantic Tales," Environmental Politics 11(no.3, 2002): 31-53.

Ahmed, Miyan and Rukunaddin Laarman, Jan G., "Gender Equity in Social Forestry Programs in Bangladesh," Human Ecology 28(no.3, SEP 01 2000):433- . (EE v.12,#1)

Ahrens, W. Ashley, Sharma, Vijaya R. "Trends in Natural Resource Commodity Prices: Deterministic or Stochastic,"Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 33(no.1, 1997):59. (v8,#2)

Aiken, William and Hugh LaFollette, World Hunger and Morality. 2nd ed. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1996. The first edition was twenty years ago in 1976. Sixteen essays, many new in this edition: lifeboat ethics, responsibility to aid, rights to aid, solidarity among strangers, global justice, development issues. The essay bearing most directly on environmental issues is Holmes Rolston, III, "Feeding People versus Saving Nature?" Another relevant essay is William Aiken, "The `Carrying Capacity" Equivocation'." Aiken teaches philosophy at Chatham College, LaFollette at East Tennessee State University. (v6,#4)

Aiken, William and Lott, Charlotte, Review of An End to Hunger? The Social Origins of Food Strategies, by Solon L. Barraclough, Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 7(1994):241-244.

Aiken, William, "Human Rights in an Ecological Era." Environmental Values Vol.2 No.3(1992):191-204. ABSTRACT: After presenting a brief history of the idea of a human right to an adequate environment as it has evolved in the United Nations documents, I assess this approach to our moral responsibility with regard to the environment. I argue that although this rights approach has some substantial weaknesses, these are outweighed by such clear advantages as its action-guiding nature and its political potency. KEYWORDS: Ecological era, environmental rights, human rights, politics and the environment. Philosophy Dept., Chatham College, Pittsburgh, PA 15232, USA.

Aiken, William, "The Goals of Agriculture and Weed Science," Weed Science 46(1998):640-641. Five goals for agriculture are: profitable production, sustainable production, environmentally safe production, satisfaction of human needs, and compatibility with a just social order. Four ways to view the origin of potentially conflicting value expressed in the five goals follow. In view of the five goals and differing value positions, the most pressing question for weed science is to what extent current methods of weed control are compatible with a more sustainable and environmentally sensitive agriculture. Aiken is in philosophy at Chatham College, Pittsburgh. (v.10,#3)

Aiken, William. Review of Food First: Beyond the Myth of Scarcity. By Frances Moore Lappé and Joseph Collins. Environmental Ethics 1(1979):279 82.

Aiken, William. Review of Naked Emperors. By Garrett Hardin. Environmental Ethics 7(1985):75 79.

Ainsworth, Jonathan N., The Ecological Holism of New Science, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1991. (v7,#1)

Ainsworth, Jonathan N., The Ecological Holism of New Science, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1991.

Airaksinen, Timo, "Original Populations and Environmental Rights." Journal of Applied Philosophy 5 (1988): 37 47. Do indigenous populations have the right to maintain destructive environmental practices? The argument here suggests that original populations are part of natural environmental equilibria, and that if nature has intrinsic value, then the original population acquires strong rights to continue its way of life. Implying the necessity for compensation and the sharing of political power, this strong right to use the environment contrasts with policies of preservation. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Airaksinen, Timo, Review of Oelschlaeger, Max, The Idea of Wilderness. Environmental Values Vol.1 No.1(1992):77.

Aitken, Gill, "Conservation and Individual Worth," Environmental Values 6(1997):439-454. ABSTRACT: It is commonly supposed that individual animals are of little relevance to conservation which is concerned, instead, with groups of things or wholes such as species, habitats, and the like. It is further contended by some that by prioritising individuals, two of those values that are held dear by conservation--namely natural selection and fitness--are compromised. Taking wildlife rehabilitation as a paradigm case of concern for the individual, it is argued that the latter claim is based upon mistaken assumptions. Then, using red deer culling as a case study, the discord between conservation's holistic values and a concern for individual worth is explored. It emerges that the conservation value of red deer culling is more apparent than real and thus that there is more room for conservationists acceptance of individual worth than usually supposed. Philosophy Department, University of Lancaster, Lancaster LA1 4YG, UK (EV)

Aitken, Gill, A New Approach to Conservation: The Importance of the Individual through Wildlife Rehabilitation. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2004. Reviewed by Helena Siipi in Environmental Values 14(2005):527-529.

Ajatus 49, Suomen Filosofisen Yhdistyksen vuosikirja (Annual, Finnish Philosophical Society) is a special issue, Luonto (Nature), Matti Häyry, Ilkka Niiniluoto and Thomas Wallgren, editors. Helsinki, 1993. ISSN 0355-1725. ISBN 951-9264-17-5. 222 pages. Twenty articles by Finnish philosophers and scientists. Sample articles are Thomas Wallgren, "Ekologisk kris? (Ecological Crisis?)"; Simo Knuuttila, "Luonto aristoteelisessa luonnontieteessä (Nature in Aristotelian Science)"; Juha Kajander, "Renessanssin luontokäsitys (Nature in the Renaissance)"; Leena Vilkka, "Luonnon itseisarvoista (Intrinsic Values in Nature)"; Markku Oksanen, "Taylorin teoria luonnon kunnioituksesta (Taylor's Theory of Respect for Nature)." (Finland)

Akama, John S., Lant, Christopher L., Burnett, G. Wesley. "A Political-Ecology Approach to Wildlife Conservation in Kenya," Environmental Values 5(1996):335-347. Kenya has one of the highest remaining concentrations of tropical savanna wildlife in the world. It has been recognized by the state and international community as a unique world heritage which should be preserved for posterity. However, the wildlife conservation efforts of the Kenya government confront complex and often persistent social and ecological problems, including land-use conflicts between the local people and wildlife, local peoples' suspicions and hostilities toward state policies of wildlife conservation, and accelerated destruction of wildlife habitats. This essay uses a political-ecological framework in the analysis of the social factors of wildlife conservation in Kenya. It postulates that the overriding socioeconomic issue impacting wildlife conservation in Kenya is underdevelopment. The problem of underdevelopment is manifested in forms of increasing levels of poverty, famine and malnutrition. The long term survival of Kenya's wildlife depends on social and ecological solutions to the problems of underdevelopment. KEYWORDS: Political-ecology, wildlife, underdevelopment, national park, conservation. (EV)

Akama, John S., Lant, Christopher L., and Burnett, G. Wesley. "Conflicting Attitudes Toward State Wildlife Conservation Programs in Kenya," Society and Natural Resources 8(no.2, Mar.1995):133- . (v6,#4)

Akerman, Maria, "What Does `Natural Capital' Do? The Role of Metaphor in Economic Understanding of the Environment," Environmental Values 12(2003): 431 448. At the time of its introduction in the end of the 1980s, the concept of natural capital represented new, more ecologically aware thinking in economics. As a symbol of novel thinking, the metaphor of natural capital stimulated a debate between different disciplinary traditions on the definitions of the concept and research priorities and methods. The concept became a means to control the discourse of sustainable development. In this paper, I focus on the power/knowledge implications of the use of the concept, and I follow the career of the concept of natural capital in ecological economic publications between the years 1988 and 2000. The main interests are(1) in the use of the concept to affect the rules according to which claims concerning sustainable development can be made and (2) in the constitution of objects of environmental knowledge. (EV)

Akerman, Nordal, ed., Maintaining a Satisfactory Environment: At What Price? Six European specialists discuss an agenda for international environmental policy. Published in cooperation with the Swedish Institute for International Affairs. 100 pages, $ 16.50. Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 1990. (v1,#2)

Akimoto, Hajime, "Global Air Quality and Pollution," Science 302(5 December 2003):1716-1719. Intercontinental transport and hemispheric air pollution by ozone jeopardize agricultural and natural ecosystems worldwide and have a strong effect on climate. Aerosols are spread globally but have a strong regional imbalance. In the 1990's nitrogen oxide emissions from Asia surpassed those from North America and Europe and should continue to exceed them for decades. International initiatives to mitigate global air pollution require participation from both developed and developing countries. Akimoto is a global change researcher, Yokohama, Japan.

Akkerman, Abraham, "Urban planning in the founding of Cartesian thought," Philosophy and Geography 4 (No. 2, 2001): 141-167. It is a matter of tacit consensus that rationalist adeptness in urban planning traces its foundations to the philosophy of the Renaissance thinker and mathematician René Descartes. This study suggests, in turn, that the planned urban environment of the Renaissance may have also led Descartes, and his intellectual peers, to tenets that became the foundations of modern philosophy and science. The geometric street pattern of the late middle ages and the Renaissance, the planned townscapes, street views and the formal garden design, appeared as parables for the perfection of the universe and the supremacy of critical reason. It is within this urban metaphor that Descartes' account betrays perceptual and conceptual impact from the contrast between convoluted medieval townscapes and the emerging harmonious street patterns where defined vistas and predictable clarity of street views were paramount. The geometrically delineated street views of the Renaissance new town became the spark that lit the philosopher's sagacity in reflecting upon the concept of 'clear and distinct ideas'. Past suggestions that Descartes was led to his philosophical breakthroughs through his discovery of co-ordinate geometry reinforce further the stance that Renaissance planning predisposed rationalist thought. Akkerman is Professor of Geography and Director, Regional and Urban Development Program, University of Saskatchewan. (P&G)

Al-Kahem, Hmoud F., "Wildlife Conservation in Saudi Arabia," in Wildlife Conservation and Development in Saudi Arabia, Proceed­ings of the First Symposium, Riyadh, February 1987, edited by Abdulaziz H. Abu-Zinada, Paul D. Goriup, and Iyad A. Nader, National Commission for Wildlife Conservation and Development, Publication No. 3, Riyadh, 1989. Most people underestimate the merits of wildlife preservation. Often, threats to wildlife are not treated sufficiently seriously. Human encroachment on wildlife habitat can lead to extinction. Threats to Arabian fauna are discussed. Arguments for native species protection are presented. Recommendations for Arabian wildlife preserva­tion are proposed. In English. Al-Kahem is in the Zoology Department, College of Science, King Saud University, P. O. Box 2455, Riyadh 11451, Saudi Arabia. (v1,#4)

Alagona, Peter S, "The Ghosts of Endangered Species Past: Recent Lessons at the Intersection of History and Biology", BioScience 54(no.11, November 2004):984-985(2).

Alagona, PS, "Review of: Christian C. Young. In the Absence of Predators: Conservation and Controversy on the Kaibab Plateau". Environmental History 9 (no.1, 2004): 140.

Alaimo, Stacy. "Cyborg and Ecofeminist Interventions: Challenges for an Environmental Feminism." Feminist Studies 20, no.1 1994:133-52. (v7, #3)

Alam, Mohammed K.; Mirza, Muhammad R.; and Maughan, O. Eugene. "Constraints and Opportunities in Planning for the Wise Use of Natural Resources in Developing Countries: Example of a Hydropower Project." Environmental Conservation 22, no.4 (1995): 352. (v7, #3)

Albanese, Catherine L., Nature Religion in America: From the Algonkian Indians to the New Age. University of Chicago Press, 1990. 267 pages, $ 24.95. Five chapters examine nature as symbolic religious center in the views of the aboriginal Ameri­cans and the first Europeans; in the "organic" compact of the Founders; in the Transcendentalists; in the "sectarian healers" of the late 19th century; and finally in several contemporary manifestations. The Amerindians' sense of themselves as a part of nature contrasts with the Puritan's fears of wilderness. These themes were subsumed, to a degree, by the Freemasons of the early republicans. But when Emerson, Thoreau and John Muir attempted to reconcile these disparate legacies, they only succeeded in transforming them into another conundrum: an Aristotelian belief in nature as "really real" versus a Platonic concept of nature as "ideal" or "illusory." In the course of her survey, Albanese examines several kinds of late 19th century mind cures; herbalists, homeopaths, chiropractors and others preached a kind of Christian physiology teaching that harmony with natural forces was a means to ordering and using those forces for one's own good and the good of society. Einstein and Planck upset the belief in such an order, but the new, fluid science of the 20th century has produced today "recapitulated pieties" of the nation's beginnings, as in the writings of Annie Dillard. At issue in this ethereal debate was the tangible question of whether human beings were to harmonize with nature or to have mastery over it. Really a set of far-ranging essays more than a narrative account of nature religion in America. Albanese is professor of religious studies at the University of California at Santa Barbara. (v1,#4)

Alberini, A; Boyle, K; Welsh, M, "Analysis of contingent valuation data with multiple bids and response options allowing respondents to express uncertainty", Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 45(no.1, 2003):40-62.

Albers, Heidi J., Amy W. Ando, and Daniel Kaffine, "Land Trusts in the United States: Analyzing Abundance," Resources (Resources for the Future), Spring 2004, Issue No. 153, pp. 9-13. There are now 1,200 trusts conserving 6 million acres, and trusts are protecting an average of 500,000 additional acres each year. Surprisingly, states where federal, state, and local agencies protect vast areas often have a high concentration of land trusts as well. (v. 15, # 3)

Albrecht, Glenn, "Thinking Like an Ecosystem: The Ethics of the Relocation, Rehabilitation and Release of Wildlife," Animal Issues (University of Sydney, Australia) 2, no. 1, 1998. (v.10,#1)

Albrecht, Stan L. "Equity and Justice in Environment Decision Making: A Proposed Research Agenda." Society and Natural Resources 8 (no. 1, 1995): 67- . (v6,#1)

Albrecht, Virginia S. "District Court Rules that Clean Water Act Does Not Regulate Draining, Landclearing, and Excavation in Wetlands," Journal of Environmental Law & Practice 4(no.6, 197):55. (v8,#3)

Albright, KM, "The Extension of Legal Rights to Animals under a Caring Ethic: An Ecofeminist Exploration of Steven Wise's Rattling the Cage", Natural Resources Journal 42(no.4, 2002):915-938.

Albritton, Eric M. "The Endangered Species Act: The Fountain Darter Teaches What The Snail Darter Failed To Teach." Ecology Law Quarterly 21 (no. 4, 1994): 1007-- .

Alcock, F, "Bargaining, Uncertainty, and Property Rights in Fisheries," World Politics 54(no.4, 2002): 437-461.

Alcock, John, The Masked Bobwhite Rides Again. Tucson: Univer­sity of Arizona Press, 1993. An invitation to urbanites in the U. S. Southwest to venture forth and learn more about the Sonoran desert, a dynamic landscape on which the human popula­tion has exploded. (v4,#3)

Alden, Dave M., Review of McNeely, Jeffrey A., Economics and Biological Diversity. Environmental Values Vol.1 No.2(1992):180.

Alden, David. Review of Kenneth E. Boulding. Towards A New Economics: Critical Essays on Ecology, Distribution and Other Themes: (Aldershot: Edward Elgar, 1992). (EV)

Alder, J; Ward, T, "Australia's Oceans Policy: Sink or Swim?" Journal of Environment and Development, 10(no. 3, 2001):266-289. (v.13,#1)

Aldred, Jonathan, "Existence Value, Welfare and Altruism." Environmental Values 3(1994):381-402. Existence Value has become an increasingly important concept as the use of cost benefit analysis has spread from traditional applications to attempts to place monetary value on, for instance, a rare wetland habitat. Environmental economists have generally accepted the tensions arising in existence value concept from the range of recent applications, but it is argued here that their various attempts to resolve the difficulties have largely failed. Critics from outside economics, on the other hand, typically claim that the very notion of existence value as understood in economics is flawed, and urge its abandonment altogether. This paper suggests, instead, a fundamental redefinition of existence value, which, it is argued, (i)explains a number of diverse problems posed by the usual meaning of the term in economics; (ii)does not strain the intentions of respondents to `willingness-to-pay' surveys; (iii)is consistent with a more realistic model of rational choice in environmental decision-making; and (iv)is sensitive to criticisms from environmental ethics. KEYWORDS: Existence value, contingent valuation method, welfare, commitment, altruism, incommensurable choices. Aldred is at Sidney Sussex College, Cambridge, U.K. (EV)

Aldred, Jonathan, "Cost Benefit Analysis, Incommensurability and Rough Equality," Environmental Values 11(2002):27 47. A recurring question about cost benefit analysis (CBA) concerns its scope. CBA is a decision making method frequently employed in environmental policy making, in which things which have no market price are treated as if they were commodities. They are given a monetary value, a form of price. But it is widely held that some things cannot be meaningfully priced, thus substantially limiting the scope of CBA. The aim of this paper is to test some aspects of this broad claim, focusing on problems of incomparability and incommensurability. In particular, the role of rough equality as a putative form of comparison is investigated. I argue that while an assessment of the full significance of rough equality for practical decision making awaits resolution of a number of important technical questions, it does not provide a strong enough form of comparison to support CBA. (EV)

Alexander, Anthony Edward. Review of Alex Begg, "Empowering the Earth: Strategies for Social Change", Organization and Environment, 15, (No. 2, 2002): 217-20. Alexander holds an MA in communication studies from Leeds University, England, and is currently a freelance working on the communication of ecological ideas through television and the Internet. (v.13, #3)

Alexander, Anthony Edward. Review of Fikret Berkes, "Sacred Ecology: Traditional Ecological Knowledge and Resource Management", Organization and Environment 14 (No. 3, September 2001) pp.377-80. Alexander holds an MA in communication studies from Leeds University, England, and is currently a freelance working on the communication of ecological ideas through television and the Internet. (v.13,#2)

Alexander, Charles P., "For the Birds," Time 157 (no. 2, June 4, 2001):66-67. Bird watching is hotter than ever, though 15% of 800 species that reside in or migrate through the U.S. are in serious decline. Main trouble: sprawl. Can fifty million birdwatchers turned conservationists save the environment? David Allen Sibley's The Sibley Guide to Birds has sold half a million copies in the first six months, the fastest selling bird book in history. (v. 12, #3)

Alexander, David E., and Fairbridge, Rhodes W., eds., Encyclopedia of Environmental Science. Hingham, MA: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 1999. 768 pages. $ 480. Contains:

--Lemons, John, "Environmental Ethics." Lemons is in the Department of Life Sciences, University of New England.

--Perkins, Nathan H., and Brown, Robert D., "Environmental Aesthetics." Perkins and Brown are in Landscape Architecture, University of Guelph, Canada. (v.10,#3)

Alexander, Donald, "Planning as Learning: Sustainability and the Education of Citizen Activists," Environments 27 (No. 2, 1999): 79- . (v.11,#2)

Alexander, Donald, "Bioregionalism: Science or Sensibility," Environmental Ethics 12(1990):161 173. A criticism of the bioregional movement in environmental philosophy for its unclear and incorrect philosophical and scientific concepts: e.g., definition of bioregion, boundaries of bioregion, and reverence for natural law. Bioregionalism should not be a scientific concept but a cultural sensibility, a social value. Region is a dialectical concept integrating both human and natural parameters. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Alexander, Donald. "Bioregionalism: Science or Sensibility?" Environmental Ethics 12(1990):161 73. The current interest in bioregionalism, stimulated in part by Kirkpatrick Sale's Dwellers in the Land, shows that people are looking for a form of political praxis which addresses the importance of region. In this paper, I argue that much of the bioregional literature written to date mystifies the concept of region, discounting the role of subjectivity and culture in shaping regional boundaries and veers toward a simplistic view of "nature knows best." Bioregionalism can be rehabilitated, provided we treat it not as a "revealed wisdom" for the reconstruction of human society, but as a sensibility and environmental ethic that can infuse our work even as we make use of the functional regionalisms that increasingly shape people's consciousness. I conclude by citing Lewis Mumford's concept of a region as capturing the dialectical interplay of natural and cultural elements. Alexander is at the School of Urban and Regional Planning, University of Waterloo, Ontario. (EE)

Alexander, Stephanie. "Air Power." Alternatives 25(No.3, Summer 1999):6- . Despite government inaction, more Canadians are turning to green energy from windmills. (v10,#4)

Alexander, T. G., "Review of: Norris Hundley, Jr., The Great Thirst: Californians and Water: A History, Revised Edition," Environmental History 7(no.3, 2002): 515. (v.13,#4)

Alexander, William M., "A Sustainable Human Ecology: Kerala." Kerala, a state in India, is a sustainable human ecology. Paper presented at the Conference on Human Responsibility and Global Change, Gothenberg, Sweden, June 9-14, 1991. Copies available from the author, 30 El Mirador Ct., San Luis Obispo, CA 93401. (v2,#2)

Alexandre, J; Dinizfilho, F, "Phylogenetic Diversity and Conservation Priorities under Distinct Models of Phenotypic Evolution," Conservation Biology 18(no.3, 2004):698-704. (v. 15, # 3)

Alexiades, M. N., Sheldon, J. Wood, eds. Selected Guidelines for Ethnobotanical Research: A Field Manual. Bronx, NY: The New York Botanical Garden, 1996. 306 pp. $22.95. A guide addressing the biological, ecological, and anthropological aspects of ethnobotanical research. Includes sections on development and implementation of ethnobotanical research, the collection of plant specimens and the methodologies for observing and recording interaction between people and plants, and examples of quantitative methods in ethnobotanical fieldwork. (v.7,#4)

Alford, C. Fred. Science and the Revenge of Nature. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 9(1987):185 87.

Alig, Ralph J; Plantinga, Andrew J, "Future Forestland Area: Impacts from Population Growth and Other Factors that Affect Land Values", Journal of Forestry 102(no.8, December 2004):19-24(6).

Alive Now!, January/February 1991, is a special issue, "The Earth." 64 pages. This is an inspirational guide for high school youth published by the Methodist Church. Various short quotations from Robinson Jeffers, Joseph Meeker, Holmes Rolston, Jay McDaniel, Thomas Berry, Gary Snyder, Wendell Berry, native Americans, African, Australian and other indigenous peoples, Jewish liturgies, as well as from the Bible. Some of the materials are composed by youth. Contact: The Upper Room, 1908 Grand Avenue, P. O. Box 189, Nashville, TN 37202-0189. (v1,#4)

Alkon, Alison Hope, "Place, Stories and Consequences: Heritage Narratives and the Control of Erosion on Lake County, California Vineyards", Organization and Environment 17 (no. 2, June 2004).

Alkorta, I; Albizu, I; Garbisu, C, "Biodiversity and agroecosystems," Biodiversity and Conservation 12(no.12, 2003):2521-2522. (v.14, #4)

Allaby, Michael. Basics of Environmental Science. London and New York: Routledge, 1996. 297 pp. Hard cover, $65.00 U.S. Soft cover, $17.95 U.S.

Reviewed by Peter Kervan, Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 10(1997/1998):199-200.

Allan, D.G., Harrison, J.A., Thompson, M.W. "The Impact of Commercial Afforestation on Bird Populations in Mpumalanga Province, South Africa--Insights from Bird Atlas Data," Biological Conservation 79(no.2/3 1997):173.

Allan, Tony and Andrew Warren, eds., Deserts: The Encroaching Wilderness. New York: Oxford University Press, 1993. 200 pages. 180 photos, 30 maps. $ 35.00. Both are companion volumes to Mark Collins, The Last Rainforests: A World Conservation Atlas, issued in 1990. (v4,#4)

Allem, Antonio, Review of Goodman, David and Michael Redclift, eds., Environment and Development in Latin America. Environmental Values Vol.1 No.4(1992):367.

Allen, C. 1997. Species of Mind: The Philosophy and Biology of Cognitive Ethology. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. (v9,#2)

Allen, Colin, and Bekoff, Marc, Species of Mind: The Philosophy and Biology of Cognitive Ethology. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press, 1997. 209 pages. (v.8,#4)

Allen, Colin, "The Discovery of Animal Consciousness: An Optimistic Assessment," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 10(1997/1998):217-225.

Allen, Colin and Marc D. Hauser, "Concept Attribution in Nonhuman Animals: Theoretical and Methodological Problems in Ascribing Complex Mental Processes," Philosophy of Science 58(1991):221-240. The demise of behaviorism has made ethologists more willing to ascribe mental states to animals. However, a methodology that can avoid the charge of excessive anthropomorphism is needed. Allen and Hauser describe a series of experiments that could help determine whether the behavior of nonhuman animals towards dead conspecifics is concept mediated. The behavior of some animals is clearly guided by complex mental processes. The techniques developed by comparative psychologists and behavioral ecologists are able to provide us with the tools critically to evaluate hypotheses concerning the continuity between human minds and animal minds. Allen is in the Department of Philosophy at Texas A& M University. Hauser is in the Department of Zoology at the University of California, Davis. (v2,#2)

Allen, Colin; Bekoff, Marc; and Lauder, George, eds. Nature's Purposes: Analyses of Function and Design in Biology. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1998. 603 pages. 22 papers, mostly from philosophy journals. The dogma is that teleology is unscientific, and in some contexts it is, but in other contexts biologists can avoid it only with implausible circumlocution. Long hair on dogs has the purpose (function) of keeping them warm; it does not have the purpose of harboring fleas, though it does both these things well. Some scientists consider teleology a shorthand for phenomena that could be expressed more accurately eliminating it, but others find it the best way to express what they need to say about what is going on in the world. The editors are a philosopher, a student of animal behavior, and a functional morphologist. (v.9,#3)

Allen, John, ed., Environment 90/91. Guilford, CT: Dushkin Publishing Group, 1990. In the annual editions series. Thirty-one reprints of recent magazine feature articles on the environ­ment, for example Time's "What on Earth Are We Doing?" (cover story of their "Planet of the Year" issue), Environment's "The Intertwining of Environmental Problems and Poverty," National Wildlife's "21st Environmental Quality Index: The Planet Strikes Back," Science News', "Where Acids Reign," and "Lessons from the Flames" (Yellowstone fires). Sections on people and hunger; energy; pollution; land, water, and air; and endangered species. Journal articles make easier reading for lower level students in environmental ethics, and they give upper level students oppor­tunity to analyze media coverage of issues. Articles are chosen to be timely, relevant, and provocative. (v1,#2)

Allen, John L., ed., Environment 93/94. 12th ed. Guilford, CT: Dushkin Publishing Co., 1993. 243 pages. 32 articles, all drawn from the popular press, debating environmental issues. I. The Global Environment. II. Population and Hunger. III. Energy. IV. Pollution. V. Resources: Land, Water, and Air. VI. Biosphere: Endangered Species. Articles are easy and short, suitable for freshmen and high school use, but raise issues that are right at the center of the debate. Allen is in geography at the University of Connecticut. (v4,#1)

Allen, Scott Stetson, Crux Reality: A Climber's Guide to Philosophy. Boulder, CO: Climbing Arts Council, 1992 (875 Alpine Ave., Apt. 22, Boulder, CO 80304-3241). 91 pages. Paper. $ 5.00. Short introductions to various philosophers--Heidegger, Marcuse, Foucault, Sartre, Marcel, Unamuno, Orta y Gasset--mixed with some thoughts on rock climbing, why, the mind of a climber, and the ethics of climbing. "Heroic modern thinkers and ideas that can provide enlightenment for even the most ridiculous of vertical pursuits." A sample: Nietzsche: "Philosophy, as I have hitherto understood and lived it, is a voluntary living in ice and high mountains--a seeking after everything strange and questionable in existence" (p. 4). Allen has a degree in philosophy from Colorado College, and is now a public schoolteacher. (v4,#4)

Allen, TFH; Tainter, JA; Pres, JC; Hoekstra, TW, "Dragnet Ecology `Just the Facts, Ma'am': The Privilege of Science in a Postmodern World," Bioscience 51(no. 6, 2001):459-468. (v.13,#1)

Allen, Timothy F. H. and Thomas W. Hoekstra, Toward a Unified Ecology. New York: Columbia University Press, 1992. An attempt to bring basic ecology to bear on ecological management, with particular attention to differences of scale. Allen is profes­sor botany, University of Wisconsin, Madison. Hoekstra is at the Rocky Mountain Forest and Range Experiment Station, Fort Collins, Colorado. (v4,#2)

Allen, William, "Restoring Hawaii's Dry Forests," Bioscience 50(no.12, 2000 Dec 01): 1037-. (v.12,#3)

Allen, William, Green Phoenix: Restoring the Tropical Forests of Guanacaste, Costa Rica. New York: Oxford University Press, 2001. A narrative account of the development of Costa Rica's small, under-resourced Santa Rosa National Park into the impressively expanded and managed Guanacaste Conservation Area. Biology is only one piece of the action; the most is political, social, and economic elements--all the way from local farmers to powerful big landowners with vested interests to U.S. involvement and interests in Nicaragua. A key example of where researchers have become involved in these other aspects of conservation with great effectiveness. (v.12,#2)

Allen, William H. "Traveling Across the Treetops," Bioscience 46(no.11, 1996):796. A crane's-eye-view of Panama's forest canopy yields biological surprises. (v8,#1)

Allen, William H. "The Varied Bats of Barro Colorado Island", Bioscience 46(no.9, 1996):639. What roles do tropical bats play in forest regeneration?

Allenby, Braden R., and Deanna J. Richards, eds., The Greening of Industrial Systems. Washington: National Academy Press, 1994. 259 pages. 18 contributors. Promising approaches to environmentally conscious design and manufacturing. The need for greater recognition of environmental dimensions in formulating technology policies and management strategies. A project of the National Academy of Engineering. (v7,#1)

Allendorf, Fred W., Bayles, David, Williams, Thomas H. "Prioritizing Pacific Salmon Stocks for Conservation," Conservation Biology 11(no.1, 1997):140. (v8,#2)

Allmendinger, P, "National-level Planning in Democratic Countries: an International Comparison of City and Regional Policy Making," Land Use Policy 19(no.3, 2002): 269.

Alm, Leslie R. "Scientists and the Acid Rain Policy in Canada and the United States," Science, Technology, & Human Values 22(no.3 1997):349. (v8,#3)

Almeida, Michael J., Bernstein, Mark H., "Opportunistic Carnivorism," Journal of Applied Philosophy 17(no. 2, 2000):205- . (v.12,#2)

Almond, Brenda and Donald Hill, eds., Applied Philosophy: Morals and Metaphysics in Contemporary Debate. London and New York: Routledge, 1991. Part I is on "The Environ­ment." Con­tains R. M. Hare (Philosophy, University of Florida), "Moral Reasoning about the Environment," and response by Donald Hill, Polytechnic University of North London; Timo Airaksinen (Philos­ophy, University of Helsinki), "Original Populations and Envi­ronmental Rights"; T. L. S. Sprigge (Philosophy, University of Edinburgh), "Are There Intrinsic Values in Nature?"; William Grey (Philosophy, University of New England, Armidale, Austra­lia), "A Critique of Deep Ecology," and response by Alan R. Drengson (Philosophy, University of Victoria). (v4,#3)

Almond, Brenda, Hill, Donald, eds. Applied Philosophy: Morals and Metaphysics in Contemporary Debate. London: Routledge, 1991. 334pp. The following are included in Part I The Environment:

--Hare, R.M., "Moral Reasoning About the Environment," pp.9-20.

--Hill, Donald, "On Reasoning Morally About the Environment--Response to R.M. Hare," pp. 21-25.

--Airaksinen, Timo, "Original Populations and Environmental Rights," pp. 26-36.

--Sprigge, T.L.S., "Are There Intrinsic Values in Nature?", pp. 37-44.

--Grey, William, "A Critique of Deep Ecology," pp. 45-50.

--Drengson, Alan R., "A Critique of Deep Ecology? Response to William Grey," pp. 51-55.

Almond, Brenda, "Environmental Values," in her Moral Concerns (Atlantic Highlands, NJ: Humanities Press International, 1987). "A language of values may meet environmentalist needs better than a language of narrowly defined morality and, specifically, of duties." But Almond is not sure that we can "formulate the notion of objects of value outside the experience of human beings," although when humans do experience natural things they can value them for what they are in themselves. Almond is reader in philosophy and education, University of Hull. (v1,#4)

Alodos, C. L., Pueyo, Y., Barrantes, O., Escos, J., Giner, L. and Robles, A. B., "Variations in Landscape Patterns and Vegetation Cover between 1957 and 1994 in a Semiarid Mediterranean Ecosystem," Landscape Ecology 19(no. 5, 2004): 545-561(17). (v.14, #4)

Alodos, CL; Pueyo, Y; Barrantes, O; Escos, J; Giner, L; Robles, AB, "Variations in landscape patterns and vegetation cover between 1957 and 1994 in a semiarid Mediterranean ecosystem", Landscape Ecology 19(no.5, 2004):545-561(17).

Alpert, Peter, "Stewardship, Concept Of," Encyclopedia of Biodiversity 5: 481 494. Stewardship is taking care of something for someone else. Originally, a steward was a person who managed household affairs for a landowner. In natural resource management, stewardship often refers to voluntary actions taken by private landowners to promote ecological goals on their own lands. Stewardship may have an instrumental rationale, such as the human need for natural resources; or an intrinsic rationale, such as the moral rights of species to exist. (v.11,#4)

Alpert, Peter. "Integrated Conservation and Development Projects," Bioscience 46(no.11, 1996):845. Examples from Africa. (v8,#1)

Alpert, Peter. "The Boulder and the Sphere: Subjectivity and Implicit Values in Biology." Environmental Values 4(1995):3-15. Science is inherently subjective. The experience of dissertation research in ecology showed how intuitively derived hypotheses and assumptions define the questions one asks and the variables one measures, and how idealised forms and generalised types facilitate analysis but distort interpretation. Because these conceptual tools are indispensable to science, subjectivity is ineluctable. This has moral implications. Scientists are responsible for the particular abstractions they select and must therefore accept some moral responsibility for the way their results are used. Those who use scientific results have an equal responsibility to acknowledge the significance of the methods and not just of the conclusions. In biology, subjectivity may also have a positive side. A wide consensus of ecological biologists accept, on the apparently neutral grounds of accumulated study, a set of generalisations that society at large treats more as philosophical beliefs. This category of implicit values in biology holds much promise for improving our relations with nature and each other. KEYWORDS: biology, values, subjectivity Alpert is in the department of biology, University of Massachusetts. (EV)

Alrøe, Hugo Fjelsted and Erik Steen Kristensen. "Toward a Systemic Ethic: In Search of an Ethical Basis for Sustainability and Precaution." Environmental Ethics 25(2003):59 78. There are many different meanings of sustainability and precaution and no evident connection between the new normative concepts and the traditional moral theories. We seek an ethical basis for sustainability and precautionCa common framework that can serve as a means of resolving the conceptual ambiguities of the new normative concepts and the conflicts between new and traditional moral concepts and theories. We employ a systemic approach to analyze the past and possible future extension of ethics and establish an inclusive framework of ethical extension. This framework forms the basis for what we call a systemic ethic.(EE)

Alroje, Hugo Fjelsted, Mette Vaarst, and Erik Steen Kristensen. "Does Organic Farming Face Distinctive Livestock Welfare Issues? - A Conceptual Analysis." Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 10(2001):

275-299. The recent development and growth of organic livestock farming and the related development of national and international regulations has fueled discussions among scientists and philosophers concerning the proper conceptualization of animal welfare. These discussions on livestock welfare in organic farming draw on the conventional discussions and disputes on animal welfare that involve issues such as different definitions of welfare (clinical health, absence of suffering, sum of positive and negative experiences, etc.), the possibility for objective measures of animal welfare, and the acceptable level of welfare. It seems clear that livestock welfare is a value-laden concept and that animal welfare science cannot be made independent of questions of values and ethics. The question investigated here is whether those values that underpin organic farming, in particular, also affect the interpretation of livestock welfare, and, if so, how. While some of the issues raised in connection with organic farming are relatively uncontroversial, others are not. The introduction of organic farming values seems to introduce new criteria for what counts as good animal welfare, as well as a different ethical basis for making moral decisions on welfare. Organic farming embodies distinctive systemic or communitarian ethical ideas and the organic values are connected to a systemic conception of nature, of agriculture, of the farm, and of the animal. The new criteria of welfare are related to concepts such as naturalness, harmony, integrity, and care. While the organic values overlap with those involved in the conventional discussion of animal welfare, some of them suggest a need to set new priorities and to re-conceptualize animal welfare - for example, with respect to "naturalness," in relation to the possibilities for expression of natural behavior and in relation to animal integrity as a concept for organismic harmony. The organic perspective also seems to suggest a wider range of solutions to welfare problems than changes in farm routines or operations on the animals. The systemic solutions include the choice and reproduction of suitable breeds, changes in the farm structure, and changes in the larger production and consumption system - including consumer perceptions and preferences. But the organic values may also call for sacrifices of individual welfare in a conventional sense in order to advance welfare from the perspective of organic farming. Whether this is good or bad cannot be decided without entering into an inquiry and discussion of the values and ethics involved. Keywords: animal welfare, integrity, naturalness, organic farming, systemic perspective. The authors are at the Danish Research Centre for Organic Farming, Foulum, Tjele. (JAEE)

Alston, Lee J., Libecap, Gary D. and Mueller, Bernardo, "Land Reform Policies, the Sources of Violent Conflict, and Implications for Deforestation in the Brazilian Amazon," Journal Of Environmental Economics And Management 39 (No. 2, Mar 01 2000): 162-. (v.11,#2)

Altherr, Thomas L., and John F. Reiger, "Academic Historians and Hunting: A Call for More and Better Scholarship," Environmental History Review 19(1995):39-56. A call to academic historians to explore the potential hunting history holds for the field, to leave ideological baggage behind, and to study hunters in their own words and in the context of their own time. Areas for research in hunting history are abundant. Altherr is at Metropolitan State University, St. Paul, MN. Reiger is at Ohio University, Chillicothe. (v6,#4)

Altner, G., Mettler-Meibom, B., Simonis, U.E. and Weizsäcker, E.U. v, eds. Jahrbuch Okologie. Reviewed by Ingolfer Blüdhorn. Environmental Values 5(1996):90-91. (EV)

Altner, Günter, Naturevergessenheit: Grundlagen einer umfassenden Bioethik (Nature Forgotten: Towards a Comprehensive Bioethic). Darmstadt: Wissenschaftliche Buchgesellschaft, 1991. 319 pages. Hardbound. ISBN 3-534-80043-5. DM 29,80. Altner argues that the prevailing attitude towards nature is disastrously inadequate, resulting in the destruction of nature. We need an all-embracing reverence for life. Altner works through Cartesian subject-object dualism, the bioethics of Singer, Birnbacher, and Schweitzer, bioethics and creation theology, bioethics and evolutionary science, bioethics and technology, and then presents his own comprehensive bioethics. Some of the issues he confronts include domestic animals, meat-eating, animal experimentation, landscapes, energy policy, climate change, gene technology, population control. One touchstone for a bioethic is "the obligation of solidarity with the unborn, the handicapped, and the dying. Whoever is unwilling to protect life of this sort will also be so in areas more remote from humanity. But a bioethic would be falsely and inadequately fulfilled if the all-embracing respect for life did not reach through humans to their deepest level of obligation. How could non-human nature have a value for us, if we are not aware of it in and through our own human selves" (from the Introduction). Altner holds doctorates in both theology and biology and is professor of theology at the University of Koblenz-Landau and a board member of the Ecological Institute of Freiburg. (v5,#2)

Alvard, Michael S., Robinson, John G., Kaplan, Hilliard. "The Sustainability of Subsistence Hunting in the Neotropics," Conservation Biology 11(no.4, 1997):977. (v8,#3)

Alverson, W. S., and Waller, D. M., "Is It Un-Biocentric to Manage?" Wild Earth 2 (no.4, 1992): 9-10. (v.9,#3)

Alverson, William, Kuhlmann, Walter, and Waller, Donald, Wild Forests: Conservation Biology and Public Policy. Washington, DC: Island Press, 1994. (v.9,#3)

Alverson, William S., Donald M. Waller, and Walter Kuhlmann, Wild Forests. Washington, DC: Island Press, 1994. 320 pages. $29.95. A review of the scientific and policy issues surrounding biological diversity in contemporary forest management, evaluating specific approaches proposed to ameliorate diversity losses. One such model is the Dominant Use Zoning Model with an integrated network of Diversity Maintenance Areas, which the authors have urged on the U.S. Forest Service in Wisconsin. The authors argue that wild or unengineered conditions are those that are most likely to foster a return to the species richness that we once enjoyed. Alverson and Waller are at the University of Wisconsin-Madison; Kuhlmann is an environmental lawyer in Wisconsin. (v5,#1)

Alward, Peter. "The Naive Argument Against Moral Vegetarianism."

Environmental Values 9(2000):81-89. ABSTRACT: The naive argument against moral vegetarianism claims that if it is wrong for us to eat meant then it is wrong for lions and tigers to do so as well. I argue that the fact that such carnivores lack higher order mental states and need meat to survive do suffice to undermine the naive argument. KEYWORDS: Ethics, applied ethics, vegetarianism, animal welfare, naive argument. Peter Alward is in the Department of Philosophy College of Charleston, Charleston, SC, 29424-0001.

Alyanak, Leyla. "Restoring an African Park--One Elephant at Time." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 89, 9 Jan. 1997, p. 7.

Ambio: A Journal of the Human Environment is published by the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, with an international focus. Articles in English. Contact: Royal Swedish Academy of Scienc­es, Box 50005, S-104 05 Stockholm, Sweden. (v2,#3)

Ambler, Rex, Global Theology: The Meaning of Faith in the Present World Crisis (Philadelphia: Trinity, 1990). 90 pp. paper. Pollution, depletion of natural resources, and the continuing threat of nuclear war illustrate the fragility of our planet. They also fuel a spiritual crisis. Ambler points the way toward a responsible faith that does not take tragedy as the last word. (v1,#3)

American Behavioral Scientist 43(No. 4, 2000) is a theme issue on environmental justice. Entries have been separately listed. (v.11,#1)

American Forests. Vol 101, nos. 7 and 8. July/August 1995. Theme issue on wildlife, prescribed fire. (v6,#4)

American Journal of Theology and Philosophy Vol. l8, no. l (January l997). A special issue on Eco-justice and the Environment. Jerome A. Stone, guest editor. Articles include: "Ecojustice and the Environment" by Jerome A. Stone; "The Post-World War II Eco-justice Movement in Christian Theology" by J. Ronald Engel; "Ecology, Justice and Christian Faith" by Joan Gibb Engel; "Ecofeminism: First and Third World Women" by Rosemary Radford Ruether; "Sense of Place: What Does it Mean to be Human?" by Yi-fu Tuan; "Ecological Spirituality" by Holmes Rolston III; "The Challenge of a World Environmental Ethic" by J. Baird Callicott; and "Baird Callicott's Ethical Vision: Response to Baird Callicott" by Cristina L. H. Traina. Copies are available for $l5.00 from Tyron Inbody, Editor, UTS, l8l0 Harvard Blvd., Dayton, OH 45406. (v8,#1)

American News Service. "Farmers and Their Neighbors Link Up to Save Small Farms." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 88, 4 Oct. 1996, p. 15.

American Plastics Council. The American Plastics Council is promoting their policy of community-based decision-making; namely, "there is no nationwide, `one-size-fits-all' solution" to solid waste and recycling. Two articles are being distributed: Poore, Patricia. "Is Garbage an Environmental Problem?" From Garbage magazine, December 1993. Challenges the view that there is a garbage crisis. (v5,#2) Boemer, Christopher and Kenneth Chilton. "False Economy: The Folly of Demand-Side Recycling." From Environment, January/February 1994. Examines the economics of recycling and what makes good public policy. (v5,#2) For copies of the articles, which are available free while quantities last, contact: American Plastics Council; 1275 K Street NW, Suite 400; Washington, DC 20005; FAX 202-371-5679. (v5,#2)

Ames, Roger T. "Taoism and the Nature of Nature." Environmental Ethics 8(1986):317 50. The problems of environmental ethics are so basic that the exploration of an alterna­tive metaphysics or attendant ethical theory is not a sufficiently radical solution. In fact, the assumptions entailed in a definition of systematic philosophy that gives us a tradition of metaphysics might themselves be the source of the current crisis. We might need to revision the responsibilities of the philosopher and think in terms of the artist rather than the "scientific of first principles." Taoism proceeds from art rather than science, and produces an ars contextualis: generalizations drawn from human experience in the most basic processes of making a person, making a community and making a world. This idea of an "aesthetic cosmology" is one basis for redefining the nature of the relatedness that obtains between particular and world  between tao and te. Ames is in the department of philosophy, University of Hawaii at Manoa, Honolulu, HI. (EE)

Amilien, Caroline. "Conflicting International Policies in Tropical Timber Trade." Environmental Conservation 23, no.1 (1996): 29. (v7, #3)

Amilien, Caroline. "Are Countries Liable for Their Forestry Practices?" Journal of Forestry 95(no.2, 1997):6. (v8,#1)

Amos, Bruce. "The International Context for Heritage Conservation in Canada", Environments 24(no. 1, 1996):13.

Amphibian and Reptile Conservation is a new journal. Contact Craig Hassapakis, 2255 North University Parkway, Suite 15, Provo, UT 84604-7506. Email: ARC@byu.edu (v8,#1)

Anand, Paul. "Decisions vs. Willingness-to-Pay in Social Choice."

Environmental Values 9(2000):419-430. Abstract: The paper compares use of willingness to pay values with multi-attribute utility as ways of modelling social choice problems in the environment. A number of reasons for moving away from willingness to pay are reviewed. The view proposed is that social choice is about the integration of competing claim types (utilities, rights, social contracts and beliefs about due process). However, willingness to pay is only indirectly related to the first of these and assumes an Arrovian approach, namely one in which social choice is regarded as the aggregation of people's preferences. Keywords: Willingness to pay, applied social choice, multi-attribute utility theory, environmental decision making, capability rights. Paul Anand is at The Open University, Milton Keynes, MK7 6AA, UK. (EV)

Anastas, P. T., and Warner, J. C., Green Chemistry. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1998.

Anazagasty Rodriguez, J., "A Review of: Zimmerer, Karl S. and Thomas J. Basset. Political Ecology: An Integrative Approach to Geography and Environment Development Studies," Society and Natural Resources 18(no. 7, August 2005): 674-675.

Andelman, SJ; Bowles, CM; Willig, MR; Waide, RB, "Understanding Environmental Complexity through a Distributed Knowledge Network", BioScience 54 (no.3, 2004): 240-246(7). Understanding environmental complexity and other dimensions of ecological systems necessitates a holistic approach that can be achieved only by identifying, retrieving, and synthesizing diverse data from distributed sources; by collaborating with other scientists from a broad range of disciplines; and by investigating many different systems. Knowledge Network for Biocomplexity (KNB) is developing new software tools to advance ecological understanding through discovery, access, retrieval, and management of distributed and heterogeneous ecological and environmental data. To address the need for cultural change in ecologists and other environmental scientists and to promote collaborative and synthetic approaches, KNB and the National Center for Ecological Analysis and Synthesis are training a cadre of young investigators in techniques for the management and analysis of ecological data, with emphasis on multiscale integration and synthesis.

Anderberg, Thomas. Den Mänskliga Naturen: En Essa om Miljo och Moral (The Humane Nature: An Essay on Environment and Morals). Stockholm: Norstedts Forlag, 1994. 308 pages. ISBN 91 1 932031 0. Chapter themes: Overpopulation, depletion and environmental degradation--biological impoverishment, economic flourishing, common morality: a sketch. Nature as complementary or as fundamental? The two directions in environmental ethics--anthropocentrism and non-anthropocentrism. The widening circle, a global ethics--nature and culture. A model of moral politics. The tamed animal--human nature in a biological perspective. Environment, gene technology and the problem of democracy--the struggle of the majority and the faceless collectives. The nature of morality and the moral of nature--collective guilt and the responsibility of the individual: a compass direction. Anderberg is at the University of Lund, Sweden.

Andersen, Carl Christian, Okofilosofisk Perspectiv pa skjonnlitteraturen (An Ecophilosophical Perspective on Literature). M.A. thesis in the Department of the History of Ideas, University of Oslo. Examines some representative selections from literature, West and East, for their ecological view of the world, for example Ernest Hemingway's Old Man and the Sea, and some Japanese haiku. Andersen is now teaching at Nansenskolen in Lillehammer, Norway, a humanistic academy of higher education. (Norway)

Andersen, Mikael Skou. Review of Lowe, Ward, eds., British Environmental Policy and Europe: Politics and Policy in Transition. Environmental Values 9(2000):258.

Andersen, Mikael Skou. "Assessing the Effectiveness of Denmark's Waste Tax," Environment 40(no. 4, May 1998):10- . The waste tax that Denmark introduced in 1987 has contributed to an increase in the country's recycling rate, but further changes will be needed for it to realize its full potential. (v9,#2)

Andersen, Milael Skou. "The Impact of New Member States on EU Environmental Policy", Environmental Politics 5(no.2, 1996):339. (v7,#4)

Andersen, Svend, "Global Ethics and Salvation," in Brümmer, Vincent and Marcel Sarot, eds., A Dialogue of Social Science and Religion (Kampen, The Netherlands: Kok Pharos Publishing House), pp. 133-143. "It is not legitimate to make direct links between the global problems and Biblical concepts like salvation" (p. 138). "The concept of salvation is not a part of global ethics: salvation is not a state on this earth which human beings can bring about. But the language of salvation is connected with Christian ethics and accordingly can have bearings on the efforts of solving the global problems. ... It is part of Christian ethics that all human beings should be treated as equals, so that justice is a universal idea. ... It is part of Christian ethics that we are responsible for nonhuman nature which is delivered into our hands" (pp. 142-143). Andersen teaches in the theology faculty at the University of Aarhus, Denmark. (v7,#2)

Anderson, Anthony B., Peter H. May, and Michael J. Balick, The Subsidy from Nature: Palm Forests, Peasantry, and Development on an Amazon Frontier. Columbia University Press, 1991. 256 pages. $ 35.00. The natural history, management, and economics of the babassu palm in frontier areas of the Brazilian Amazon. (v2,#3)

Anderson, Anthony B., Alternatives to Deforestation: Steps Toward Sustainable Use of the Amazon Rain Forest. Columbia University Press, 1990. $ 65.00. 281 pages. (v2,#3)

Anderson, Bob, Beartooth Country: Montana's Absaroka and Beartooth Mountains. Helena, MT: Montana Geographic Series # 7, rev. ed., American and World Geographic Publishing Co., (P. O. Box 5630, Helena, MT 59604), 1994. Anderson was the first executive director of the Greater Yellowstone Coalition and influential in forming the Absaroka-Beartooth Wilderness east of Yellowstone National Park. (v.10,#1)

Anderson, Brent C., "Valuation of Environmentally Impaired Properties," Natural Resources & Environment 15(no.2, Fall 2000):100- . (EE v.12,#1)

Anderson, Bruce N., ed,, Ecologue: The Environmental Catalogue and Consumer's Guide for a Safe Earth (Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1990). $18.95. 256 pages. (v2,#1)

Anderson, Chris, and Lex Runciman, A Forest of Voices: Reading and Writing the Environment. Mountain View, CA: Mayfield, 1994. 775 pages. $ 24.95. (v6,#4)

Anderson, David and Grove, Richard, eds. Conservation in Africa: People, Policies and Practice. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989.

Anderson, David S. and David R. Bridge, Focus on Africa: Wildlife, Conservation, and Man. Santa Barbara, CA: Bridgewood Productions, 1994. ISBN 0-9639261-0-1. Mostly pictures. (v6,#3)

Anderson, E. N. Ecologies of the Heart: Emotion, Belief, and the Environment. New York: Oxford University Press, 1996. 272pp. $25. A new way of thinking about humans and our place in the universe. Why do we treat our environment and its resources the way we do? (v8,#1)

Anderson, E. N., Ecologies of the Heart: Emotion, Belief, and the Environment. New York: Oxford University Press, 1996. 256 pages. $ 25.00. Diverse but in many ways analogous approaches of a wide range of traditionally based societies in their approaches to their home environments. (v7,#2)

Anderson, EN, "Tropical Forest Game Conservation," Conservation Biology 15(no.3, 2001):791-792. (v.12,#4)

Anderson, J. W., "U. S. Has No Role in U. N. Treaty Process; Senate Reluctant to Ratify," Resources (Resources for the Future), Issue 148, Summer 2002, pp. 12-16. Thirteen global environmental treaties have gone into force in the last three decades, but the United States is party to only half of them. The Senate's great reluctance to ratify loosely worded treaties, such as the Kyoto Protocol, has meant the United States has no role in their implementation. One reason the Senate is reluctant to ratify is that the United States takes these treaties more seriously than do other nations. Elsewhere the treaties, vaguely worded, are loosely enforced. In the United States treaties become U.S. law, and the nature of the legal system, including lawsuits by environmentalists, would force the U.S. government to live up to its treaty commitments more rigorously than other countries might. Elsewhere, especially in developing countries, these treaties mostly gather dust on the desks of government officials. Thoughtful article. Anderson is a journalist in residence at Resources for the Future, Washington. (v.13,#4)

Anderson, James C. "Moral Planes and Intrinsic Values." Environmental Ethics 13(1991):49 58. In his book, Earth and Other Ethics, Christopher Stone attempts to account for the moral dimension of our lives insofar as it extends to nonhuman animals, plants, species, ecosystems, and even inanimate objects. In his effort to do this, he introduces a technical notion, the moral plane. Moral planes are defined both by the ontological commitments they make and by the governance rules (moral maxims) that pertain to the sorts of entities included in the plane. By introducing these planes, Stone is left with a set of problems. (1) Do the planes provide anything more objective than a set of alternative ways of looking at moral problems? (2) How can one resolve apparent conflicts between the recommendations forthcoming from distinct planes? (3) Why do certain entities constitute moral planes; and how do we decide which planes to "buy into?" Stone's answers to these questions endorse a series of concessions to moral relativism. In this paper I outline an alternative to Stone's moral planes which, while sympathetic to his ethical concerns, comes down squarely on the side of moral realism. Anderson is in the department of philosophy, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Madison, WI. (EE)

Anderson, James C., "Species Equality and the Foundations of Moral Theory." Environmental Values Vol.2 No.4(1993):347-366. ABSTRACT: The paper discusses various concepts of `species equality' and `species superiority' and the assumptions concerning intrinsic value on which they depend. I investigate what philosophers from the traditional deontological (Taylor and Lombardi) and utilitarian (Singer and Attfield) perspectives have meant by their claims for species equality. I attempt to provide a framework of intrinsic values that justifies one sense in which members of a species can be said to be superior to members of another species. KEYWORDS: Equality, superiority, intrinsic values. Department of Philosophy, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Madison, Wisconsin 53706, USA.

Anderson, Jay A., "A Conceptual Framework for Evaluating and Quantifying Naturalness," Conservation Biology, vol. 5, no. 3, September 1991. "Naturalness is a scientific concept that can be evaluated and quantified. Intactness or integrity of ecosystems can be defined and assessed in similar ways. Three indices of naturalness are proposed: 1) the degree to which the system would change if humans were removed, 2) the amount of cultural energy required to maintain the functioning of the system as it currently exists, and 3) the complement of native species currently in an area compared to the suite of species in the area prior to settlement. These indices are complementary and provide a conceptual framework for evaluating naturalness. The latter two can be quantified. Anderson is in the Department of Biological Sciences, Idaho State University, Pocatello. (v2,#2) With reply, Götmark, Frank, "Naturalness as an Evaluation Criterion in Nature Conservation: A Response to Anderson," Conservation Biology 6 (1992):455-458. And further reply, Anderson, Jay E., "Reply to Götmark," Conservation Biology 6(1992):459-460.

Anderson, Jerry L., "Takings and Expectations: Toward a `Broader Vision' of Property Rights," Kansas Law Review 37(1989):529- . (v7,#2)

Anderson, Johan, Vadnjal, Dan, and Uhlin, Hanz-Erik, "Moral Dimensions of the WTA-WTP Disparity: An Experimental Examination," Ecological Economics 32(2000):153-162. Economists puzzle over the fact that in willingness-to-pay (WTP) versus willingness-to-accept payment (WTA) surveys regarding environmental goods, in theory there should be no difference between WTP and WTA. But in empirical studies WTA exceeds WTP; these authors conduct surveys that lead them to conclude that the valuation disparity increases with a corresponding increase in the sense of moral responsibility at stake. The authors are in the Department of Economics, Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, Uppsala.

Anderson, Lykke E. "The Causes of Deforestation in the Brazilian Amazon," The Journal of Environment and Development 5(no.3, 1996):309. (v8,#2)

Alampay, Jose Gerardo A. "Revisiting Environmental Security in the Philippines," The Journal of Environment and Development 5(no.3, 1996):329. (v8,#2)

Anderson, Michael, ed., Human Rights Approaches to Environmental Protection. New York: Oxford University Press, 1996. 336 pages. $ 65.00. Linkages between the environment and human rights. The legal status of environmental rights in both international and domestic law. (v.7,#4)

Anderson, Nick. "A Whale of a Debate Over Salt Stirs Debate in a Baja California Lagoon." The Christian Science Monitor, July 10, 1995, pp. 1, 18. (v6,#2)

Anderson, Sarah, ed., Views from the South: The Effects of Globalization and the WTO on the Third World. Oakland, CA: Foodfirst Books, Institute for Food and Development Policy, 2002. . Phone 510-654-4400. Essays by Third World activists and scholars. (v.13,#4)

Anderson, Stephen R., Doctor Dolittle's Delusion: Animals and the Uniqueness of Human Language. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2005. Animals communicate and have many remarkable skills, memory, and can learn somewhat complicated procedures. They can link symbols to objects, as a red button to a banana. But they do not have language. The have no syntax; they have no reflective ideas communicated in language. So if kindly John Doolittle of Puddleby-on-the-Marsh was hearing voices, they weren't coming from Jip the dog or Gub-Gub the pig. Anderson is in linguistics and psychology at Yale University. (v.14, #4)

Anderson, T. L. and Leal, R. R., Review of Proops, John, Free Market Environmentalism. Environmental Values 3(1994):185. (EV)

Anderson, Terry L., Leal, Donald R., Enviro-Capitalists: Doing Good While Doing Well. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield Publishers, Inc., 1997. 200 pp. $16.95 paper, $52.50 cloth. Demonstrating why Americans should turn to private entrepreneurs rather than the federal government to guarantee the protection and improvement of environmental quality, the authors document numerous examples of how entrepreneurs have satisfied the growing demand for environmental quality. (v8,#2)

Anderson, Terry, and Leal, Donald, Enviro-Capitalists: Doing Good While Doing Well. Review by Andrew Dobson, Environmental Values 7:(1998):488.

Anderson, Terry L., Hill, Peter, J., eds. Environmental Federalism. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield Publishers, Inc., 1997. 225 pp. $22.95 paper, $57.50 cloth. The contributors provide a wide variety of strategies to challenge what they view as Washington's unsophisticated, ineffective, and harmful approaches. They provide a general framework for how states can regain control of their environmental destiny. (v8,#2)

Anderson, Terry L., Hill, Peter J., eds. Wildlife in the Marketplace. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield Publishers, Inc., 1995. 208 pp. $22.95 paper, $57.50 cloth. Economists and wildlife experts challenge the prevailing idea that wildlife and markets are inimical to one another, arguing that markets can play an important role in preserving animal species and their habitat. (v8,#2)

Anderson, Warwick, "A New Approach to Regulating the Use of Animals in Science", Bioethics 4(1990):45-54. There is now a growing acceptance amongst scientists world-wide that rational and effective guidelines are needed for experimental work involving animals. Ideally, these rules in each country should be based on a set of internationally accepted general principles but at the same time reflect local cultural, scientific and legal conditions. In Australia, the national Code of Practice for the scientific use of animals has just been revised. The development of the Australian Code has been driven largely by the research community itself, and partly because of this the Code has unique features. Amongst the most important features is the requirement that an animal experimentation ethics committee should approve experiments only if the worth of the experiment outweighs the adverse effects on the animals. The paper discusses animal experimental ethics committees and other features of the Code.

Anderson, William, Green Man: The Archtype of our Oneness with the Earth (San Francisco: Harper and Row, 1990). A search for "green" in architecture and art of the past. Harper is selling this book with a wraparound that says: "To keep our Earth green, Harper, San Francisco, will plant two trees in the Rainforest for every one used in the publication of this book." (v2,#1)

Andersson, Meike; Gradstein, S., "Impact of management intensity on non-vascular epiphyte diversity in cacao plantations in western Ecuador," Biodiversity and Conservation 14(no.5, May 2005):1101-1120(20).

Andonova, L., "Openness and the Environment in Central and Eastern Europe: Can Trade and foreign Investment Stimulate Better Environmental Management in Enterprises?," Journal of Environment and Development 12(no. 2, 2003): 177-204. (v 14, #3)

Andow, David A.; Hilbeck, Angelika, "Science-Based Risk Assessment for Nontarget Effects of Transgenic Crops," BioScience 54(no.7, 1 July 2004):637-649(13). (v. 15, # 3)

Andow, David A., David A. Ragsdale, and Robert F. Nyvall, eds. Ecological Theory and Biological Control. Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 1994. 350 pages. $69.50. Addresses issues of theory and practice in non-chemical methods of pest control. (v5,#2)

Andreae, Christopher. "A Few Trashy Tales from Scotland." Christian Science Monitor 89 (21 July 1997): 16. (v8,#3)

Andreas, Peter. "Border Troubles: Free Trade, Immigration and Cheap Labour." The Ecologist 24 (no. 4, July 1994): 230- . As millions of people are uprooted by the increasing integration of the global economy, pressure has mounted on governments to impose more restrictive immigration controls. But attempting to stop people moving around while encouraging the mobility of everything else is a recipe for policy frustration. Illegal immigration from Mexico into the US illustrates the problems. (v6,#1)

Andrew, Anne Slaughter. "Brownfield Redevelopment: A State-Led Reform of Superfund Liability." Natural Resources and Environment 10(no. 3, Winter 1996):27. (v7,#1)

Andrews, John, "Warren, Plumwood, a Rock and a Snake: Some Doubts About Critical Ecological Feminism," Journal of Applied Philosophy 13(No.2, 1996):141. (v.10,#2)

Andrews, John, Review of: Wim Zweers, Participating with Nature, Environmental Values 11(2002):243-245.

Andrews, John, Review of: Kellert, Stephen R., and Farnham, Timothy J., eds., The Good in Nature and Humanity: Connecting Science, Religion, and Spirituality with the Natural World. Environmental Values 12(2003):539-542. (EV)

Andrews, John, "Weak Panpsychism and Environmental Ethics," Environmental Values 7(1998): 381 396. Weak panpsychism, the view that mindlike qualities are widespread in nature, has recently been argued for by the prominent ecofeminist Val Plumwood and has been used by her to ground an ethic of respect for nature. This ethic advocates a principle of respect for difference, the rejection of moral hierarchy and the inclusion of plants, mountains, rivers and ecosystems within the moral community. I argue that weak panpsychism cannot, convincingly, justify the rejection of moral hierarchy, as it is compatible with it. Also the intentional criterion of mind, employed by weak panpsychism, which includes teleology, has the counter-intuitive implication of giving machines moral status. I cast doubt on the claims that (i) intentionality is a necessary condition for moral status and that (ii) it is sufficient for the ascription of agency. It is suggested that any account of intentionality that allows it to be predicated of mountains, rivers etc. would be widely, and correctly regarded as a reductio of that account. Finally an aesthetic reinterpretation of weak panpsychism is offered. KEYWORDS: weak panpsychism, assimilationism, dualism, intentionality, agency. John Andrews is at the University of Reading, UK. (EV)

Andrews, Richard N. L., Managing the Environment, Managing Ourselves: A History of American Environmental Policy. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1999. 419 pages. $ 30.00 paper. American environmental policy is not just a product of late twentieth concerns, but is rooted in America's nearly four hundred year history of government actions to promote or control human uses of nature. The interplay between environmental policies and broader patterns of economic, social, and political development, showing how present environmental policy emerged from earlier patterns and precedents. Andrews teaches environmental policy at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. (v.9,#4)

Andrews, Richard N. L., Managing the Environment, Managing Ourselves: A History of American Environmental Policy. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1999. $ 30.00. American environmental policy is not just a product of late twentieth-century concerns about the environment. It is also rooted in America's nearly four-hundred-year history of government actions to promote or control human uses of nature. That rich history affects environmental issues today and in the future. Andrews is professor of environmental policy in the Department of Environmental Sciences and Engineering, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. (v.10,#1)

Andrews, Tamra, A Dictionary of Nature Myths. New York: Oxford University Press, 1998, 2000. Natural forces, gods or goddesses of natural forces, terms related to the myths of natural forces, geographical regions. Tales of an animated (often enchanted) and meaningful universe. (v.12,#4)

Andruss, Van, Christopher Plant, Judith Plant, and Eleanor Wright, eds., Home! A Bioregional Reader (Philadelphia: New Society Publishers, 1990). $14.95. 181 pages. (v2,#1)

Andrzejewski, Boleslaw, ed. Humanistyka i Ekologia (Humanistics and Ecology). In Polish. Poznan: Fundacja WARTA, 1992. Paper. 190 pages. Seventeen authors who are mostly at Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznan, Poland. With English summaries at the end of each articles. Sample articles (titles translated from Polish): Wlodzimierz Wilowski, "The Ecological Man Ideal of Lao Tsu"; Ryszard Stachowski, "Man and the World in Greek Natural Philosophy"; Boleslaw Andrzejewski, "Philosophy and Ecology"; Andrzej Przylebski, "Heidegger's Critique of Metaphysics as a Possible Foundation of the Ecology Philosophy"; Zbigniew Kuder­owicz, "System of Values and Protection of Environment"; Eugen­iusz Kosmicki, "Basic Problems of Ethics in Ecology"; Jan Wawrzyniak, "The Elements of Neonaturalistic Environmental and Evolutionary Ethics"; Zbigniew Blok, "Ecology as the Main Premise for the Construction of a New Paradigm of Social Devel­opment." Andrzejewski is professor of philosophy, Institute of Philosophy, Adam Mickiewicz University, Poland. (v4,#3)

Andrzejewski, Boleslaw, ed., Ochrona Srodowiska w Refleksji Humanistycznej (Environmental Protection in Humanistic Reflection). Poznan, Poland: Wydawnictwo Poznanskiego Towarzystwa Przyjaciol Nauk (Poznan Society of Friends of the Sciences), 1992. Fifteen essays in Polish: Some samples: Boleslaw Andrzejewski, "The Ecological Motif in Romantic Philosophy of Language"; Andrzej Przylebski, "Martin Heidegger and the So-Called Deep Ecology"; Bernard Piotrowski, "The Swedish Ecological Culture in Recent Times"; Eugeniusz Kosmicki, "Basic Problems of Ecological Ethics"; Jan Wawrzyniak, "Man--It Does Not Sound Honorable: A Conception of Neonaturalistic Evolutionary and Environmental Ethics"; Luromira Domka, "Humanistic Faculties at Universities in the Defense of Nature."

Angell, Linda C. Review of Frank G.A. de Bakker, "Product Oriented Environmental Management", Organization and Environment, 15, (No. 4, 2002): 507-510. Angell is a senior lecturer in operations management at Victoria Management School in Wellington, New Zealand.

Angelmyer, Mary Eleanor R. Seagreaves, and Catherine C. Le Maistre, comps. A Search for Environmental Ethics: An Initial Bibliography. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 4(1982):89 91.

Angermeier, Paul L., "Does Biodiversity Include Artificial Diversity?" Conservation Biology 8(1994):600-602. (v7,#2)

Angermeier, Pl L., "The Natural Imperative for Biological Conservation," Conservation Biology 14 (No. 2, 2000 Apr 01): 373- . (v.11,#4)

Angier, Natalie, "In Mandrill Society, Life Is a Girl Thing," New York Times (5/23/00). Mandrills threatened by logging and commercial hunting. A type of monkey called Mandrills form huge societies sometimes numbering over 1000 individuals. These groupings are extremely cohesive and persistent and they consist almost exclusively of females and their young. Males, who are three times larger than females (three feet tall and weighing about 90 pounds versus 25 pounds for females), live alone and only interact with the group when the females are in estrus. The recent rise in the "bush meat trade" the hunting of wild animals in general and primates in particular    is a threat to Mandrills because they travel long distances in huge numbers making them especially vulnerable to commercial hunters who use the expanding network of logging roads to penetrate once inaccessible forests. "Some conservation organizations now rank the bush meat trade as the single greatest threat to primates and other wildlife, outstripping in severity even the familiar ecovillain, habitat loss." Conservationists are trying to add "sensitivity to wildlife" to the criteria logging companies must meet to have their wood certified as sustainable, thus forcing timber companies to keep commercial hunters off their logging roads and away from threatened species. Home Depot, a chain of home improvement stores, has announced it will buy sustainable wood "whenever possible." (v.11,#2)

Anglemyer, Mary and Eleanor R. Seagraves, comps. The Natural Environment. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 8(1986):91 93.

Animal and their Legal Rights. 4th edition, 1990. Washing­ton, DC: Animal Welfare Institute, 1990. Fifteen articles and an appendix with the principal laws affording animal welfare. (v3,#1)

Animal Conservation: A Journal of Ecology, Evolution, and Genetics, a new journal, calls for papers. The journal is published for the Zoological Society of London. There are several editors: in the U.K.: Dr. Michael W. Bruford, Institute of Zoology, Zoological Society of London, London NW1 4RY, UK., In the U.S.: Dr. John L. Gittleman, Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, TN 37996. (v8,#2)

Animal Issues has now published three volumes. Sample articles:

--Brennan, Andrew, "Ethics, Conflict, and Animal Research," vol. 1, No. 2, 1997.

--Mathews, Freya, "Living with Animals," vol. 1, no. 1, 1997.

--Quain, Anne, "Is There a Problem in Attributing Beliefs and Intentionality to Animals," vol. 2, no. 2, 1998.

--Murphy, Elizabeth, "In What Respects, If Any, Should the Primates Be Equal?" vol. 3, no. 1, 1999.

The editor is Denise Russell, Department of General Philosophy, University of Sydney, N.S.W., Australia 2008. E-mail: ssell@yd.edu.au (v.10,#2)

Animal Issues is a new journal, starting spring 1997. Denise Russell, Department of General Philosophy, University of Sydney, Sydney, N.S.W. is the editor. (v8,#1)

Animal Issues is a new journal aimed to investigate philosophical and ethical issues related to human/animal interactions. Papers are invited on any topics within this general area. Word length should be 4,000 10,000 words and papers should preferably be sent on a Mac disc by e-mail to the editor, or if this is not possible, a hard copy should be sent to the editor. The founding editor is Denise Russell, Department of General Philosophy, University of Sydney, N.S.W. 2006, Australia, e-mail: ssell@.edu.au. Co-editors: L. Birke, Institute for Women's Studies, University of Lancaster, United Kingdom; B. Forsman, Department of Medical Ethics, University of Lund, Sweden; P. Hallen, Institute of Science and Technology Policy, Murdoch University, Perth, Australia; F. Mathews, School of Philosophy, La Trobe University, Victoria, Australia; V. Plumwood, Department of Philosophy, Montana University, United States.

Vol. 1, No. 1, 1997, contained the following articles:

Freya Mathews, "Living with Animals"

Val Plumwood, "Babe: The Tale of the Speaking Meat," Part 1

Lynda Birke, "Science and Animals, or, Why Cyril Won't Win the Nobel Prize" Emma Munro, "Speciesism and Sexism"

plus an interview with Peter Singer.

Vol. 1, No. 2 1997, contained the following articles:

Andrew Brennan, "Ethics, Conflict and Animal Research"

Birgitta Forsman, "Two Different Approaches to Gene Technology in Animals" Val Plumwood, "Babe: The Tale of the Speaking Meat," Part ll

Lynda Birke and Mike Michael, "Hybrids, Rights and Their Proliferation"

plus an interview with Julia Bell.

Subscriptions (1998 99 rates): Australia and New Zealand: A$12 per issue (including postage). Other countries: A$20 per issue (including postage). Send payment with your name and address to: Dr. Denise Russell, The Editor, Animal Issues, address above. (v9,#1)

Animal Law is the only law review exclusively devoted to animals and the law. It is in its second issue, is published by the Northwestern (Oregon) School of Law, and is sponsored by the Animal Legal Defense Fund. Address: Animal Law, 10015 S.W. Terwilliger Blvd., Portland, Oregon 97219 USA. Phone: 503/768 6798. (v7, #3)

Animal Rights Handbook: Everyday Ways to Save Animal Lives (Los Angeles: Living Planet Press, 1990). $4.95. 113 pages. (v2,#1)

Animal Welfare Institute. Animals and their legal rights. Washington, DC: Animal Welfare Institute, 1990.

Anker, Peder, The Political Limits of Deep Ecology, M.A. dissertation (in Norwegian), in the Department of Philosophy, University of Oslo. The argument is that deep ecology provides insufficient guidance for the solution of political problems requiring compromises in setting standards that must do justice to both sides, with particular reference to pollution issues. Other philosophers, such as Habermas and Rawls, although operating from an anthropocentric position, have important insights about justice that deep ecology lacks and needs. Address: Peder Anker, Erling Skjalgssonsgt 1b, 0267 Oslo. (Norway)

Anker, Peder. "Risk Management, Rationality and Deep Ecology." Pages 61-70 in Peder Anker, ed., Environmental Risk and Ethics. Oslo, Norway: Centre for Development and Environment, University of Oslo, 1995. (v6,#4)

Anker, Peder. Imperial Ecology: Environmental Order in the British Empire, 1895B1945. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 25(2003):321 324. (EE)

Annals of Earth is a periodical published by the Center for the Protection and Restoration of Waters at Ocean Arks Interna­tional and the Lindisfarne Association. Ocean Arks was incorpo­rated in 1982 to disseminate the ideas and practice of ecologi­cal sustainability throughout the world. It has recently established a Center for the Protection and Restoration of Waters. Lindisfarne, founded in 1972, is an association of individuals and groups dedicated to fostering the emergence of a new global culture. Their objective is to "restore the land, protect the seas, and inform the Earth's stewards." Annals of Earth can be obtained for a contribution of $ 15.00 annually. Address: One Locust Street, Falmouth, MA 02540. John Todd is president of Ocean Arks International and Nancy Jack Todd is vice-president and editor of Annals. (v1,#3)

Anoliefo, G.O., O.S. Isikhuemhen and E.C. Okolo. "Traditional Coping Mechanism and Environmental Sus­tainability Strategies in Nnewi, Nigeria," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 11(1999):101 109. Nnewi is situated some 30 kilometres South East of Onitsha in Anambra State in the southeastern part of Nigeria. This highly commercial town has undergone rapid urbanisation and industrialisation within the past two decades, since the end of the 1967 1970 Nigerian civil war. The Igbo community of the study area had traditionally employed bioconversion methods and other indigenous technology to process or recycle bio and non degradable wastes. Industrialisation has enjoyed priority status in this locality as a requirement for modernisation and economic progress. The rapid urbanisation, aggressive industrialisation, and the attendant uncontrolled population growth have had a deleterious impact on the environment. There is now a wide range of industrial wastes that are released daily into the environment. Effects of these activities on the socio cultural practices of the people, plant genetic resources and the environment are highlighted. In addition to palliative measures suggested here, a call is made to revisit the successful indigenous waste treatment and management technology formerly practised by the Igbo community. The importance of combining modem biotechnological approaches with the indigenous technology, norms and practices of Nwewi people to effect suitable waste treatment and management, as well as improving the living habits and the education of the people about their environment, is recommended. (JAEE)

Anoliefo, G.O., Isikhuemhen, O.S., and Ochije, N.R., "Environmental implications of the erosion of cultural taboo practices in Awka South local

government area of Anambra State, Migeria: 1. Forests, trees, and water resource preservation," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16(2003):281-296. Cultural taboos and their sanctions have helped to check abuse of the environment at least among the local people. The disregard for these traditional checks and balances especially among Christians has adversely affected their enforcement at this time. The "god" of the shrine in Obunagu village was much revered until the advent of Christianity. This religion has had an eroding effect on the taboos, which were put in place to protect their forests and streams. The abandonment of traditional cultural practices is doing harm that goes beyond the abrogation of traditional cultural practices to serious threat to natural environmental structures. KEY WORDS: cultural taboos, forest, shrines, sustainability, traditional practices, trees. (JAEE)

Anthologies, Environmental Ethics: (See separate entries for more detail.)

--Abel, Donald C., ed., Customized environmental ethics anthology. McGraw Hill electronic database with which instructors can customize their own anthology. See bibliographic entry. Website: /primis/philo

--Armstrong and Botzler, eds., Environmental Ethics: Convergence and Divergence. McGraw Hill, 1993. Botzler and Armstrong, eds., Environmental Ethics: Divergence and Convergence, 2nd ed., McGraw Hill, 1998. Armstrong and Botzler, eds., Environmental Ethics: Divergence and Convergence, 3rd ed., 2003.

--Attfield and Belsey, eds., Philosophy and the Natural Environment. Cambridge, 1994

--Benson, John, author and editor, Environmental Ethics: An Introduction with Readings. Routledge, 2000.

--Bormann and Kellert, eds., Ecology, Economics, Ethics: The Broken Circle. Yale, 1991.

--Boylan, Michael, Environmental Ethics. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 2001.

--Chappell, Timothy D. J., ed., Respecting Nature: Environmental Thinking in the Light of Philosophical Theory. University of Edinburgh Press and Columbia University Presss, 1997.

--Cooper and Palmer, eds. The Environment in Question. Routledge, 1992.

--Dallmeyer and Ike, eds., Environmental Ethics and the Global Marketplace. University of Georgia, 1998.

--Derr, Patrick G., and McNamara, Edward M., Case Studies in Environmental Ethics. Lanham. MD: Rowman and Littlefield, 2003.

--DesJardins, ed., Environmental Ethics: Concepts, Policy, Theory. Mayfield, 1999.

--Engel and Engel, eds., Ethics of Environment and Development: Global Challenge and International Response. Arizona, 1990.

--Elliot, Robert, Environmental Ethics, Oxford, 1995.

--Ferré and Hartel, eds., Ethics and Environmental Policy: Theory Meets Practice. Georgia, 1994.

--Goldin, Owen and Patricia Kilroe, eds., Human Life and the Natural World: Readings in the History of Western Philosophy. Peterborough, Ont.: Broadview Press, 1997. Twenty-seven readings all from classical philosophers.

--Gottlieb, Roger S., ed. The Ecological Community. New York: Routledge, 1997.

--Gudorf, Christine E. and Huchingson, James E., Boundaries: A Casebook in Environmental Ethics. Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press, 2003.

--Gruen and Jamieson, eds., Reflecting on Nature: Readings in Environmental Philosophy. Oxford, 1994.

--Kaufman, Frederik A., Foundations of Environmental Philosophy: A Text with Readings. Boston: McGraw-Hill, 2003.

--Light, Andrew, and Rolston, III, Holmes, eds., Environmental Ethics: An Anthology. Oxford: Blackwell, 2003.

--List, Peter, ed., Radical Environmentalism: Philosophy and Tactics. Wadsworth, 1993.

--List, Peter, ed., Environmental Ethics and Forestry. Philadelphaia: Temple University Press, 2000.

--Newton and Dillingham, Watersheds: Classic Cases in Environmental Ethics. Wadsworth, 1993

--Oelschlaeger, ed., Postmodern Environmental Ethics. State University of New York Press, 1995.

--Pojman, Louis P., ed., Environmental Ethics: Readings in Theory and Application. Jones and Bartlett, 1994.

--Pojman, Louis, P., ed., Environmental Ethics: Readings in Theory and Application, third editiion. Wadsworth, 2001.

--Pojman, Louis P., Global Environmental Ethics. Mayfield, 2000.

--Scherer, ed., Upstream/Downstream: Issues in Environmental Ethics. Temple, 1990.

--Schmidtz, David, and Willott, Elizabeth, eds., Environmental Ethics: What Really Matters, What Really Works. New York: Oxford University Press, 2002.

--Smith, Mark J., ed., Thinking through the Environment: A Reader. London: Routledge, 1999.

--Sterba, ed., Earth Ethics: Environmental Ethics, Animal Rights, and Practical Applications. Prentice-Hall, 1995.

--VanDeVeer and Pierce, eds., People, Penguins, and Plastic Trees, 2nd ed. Wadsworth, 1995.

--VanDeVeer and Pierce, eds., The Environmental Ethics and Policy Book: Philosophy, Ecology, Economics. Wadsworth, 1994. Second edition, 1997. Third edition, 2003.

--Westphal and Westpahl, eds., Planet in Peril: Essays in Environmental Ethics. Harcourt Brace, 1994.

--Weston, Anthony, ed., An Invitation to Environmental Philosophy. New York: Oxford University Press, 1999,

--Zimmerman et al., eds., Environmental Philosophy: From Animal Rights to Radical Ecology. Prentice-Hall, 1993. 3rd edition, 2001.

Older:

--Scherer and Attig, eds., Ethics and the Environment. Prentice-Hall, 1983.

--Regan, ed., Earthbound: New Introductory Essays in Environ­mental Ethics. Reprinted in 1990 by Waveland Press (Prospect Heights, IL; $ 19.95; 708/634-0081), first published by Random House, 1984.

Anthony, Brian Patrick, "Nature's Cathedral: The Union of Theology and Ecology in the Writings of John Muir," Ecotheology 7 (1, July 2002):74-80. John Muir has strongly impacted the environmental movement since he penned his works during the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. While the Scottish-born naturalist is well-known for his rugged individualism, the driving force behind his thought and effort was his connection with the Divine. Muir inherited a seeking soul from his devoutly Reformist father, Daniel. The younger Muir, however, would find his principal inspiration in the gospel of nature. A foray into industry convinced Muir that the stain of civilisation blinds us to this original scripture. Muir spoke of a distinct correlation between humanity's spiritual ills and the destruction of the natural world, and suggested an extension of the Christian ethic to all creatures. In his various travelogues, he offers an illuminating vision of the God of nature, and humanity's position in relation to both Creator and creation.

Anthony, R., and Paul B. Thompson, "Biosafety, Ethics and Regulation of Transgenic Animals," in The GMO Handbook: Genetically Modified Animals, Microbes and Plants in Biotechnology. S.R. Barekh, Ed. Totoway, NJ: 2004, Humana Press, pp. 183 206.

Anthony, Raymond, "Risk Communication, Value Judgments, and the Public Policy Maker Relationship in a Climate of Public Sensitivity toward Animals: Revisiting Britain's Foot and Mouth Crisis," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 17(2004):363-383. This paper offers some suggestions on, and encouragement for, how to be better at risk communication in times of agricultural crisis. During the foot and mouth epizootic, the BritIsh public, having no precedent to deal with such a rapid and widespread epizootic, no existing rules or conventions, and no social or political consensus, was forced to confront the facts of a perceived "economic disease." Foot and mouth appeared as an economic disease because the major push to eradicate it was motivated exclusivbly by trade and economic reasons and not because of threats it posed to the lives of human beings and livestock. The British public deferred responsibility to their elected officials for a speedy end to this non life threatening viral epizootic. The latter, however, did not have a contingency plan in place to tackle such an extensive outbreak. The appeal to an existing policy, i.e., mass eradication, as the exclusive strategy of containment was a difficult pill for the public to swallow well before the end of the 226 day ordeal.

Public moral uneasiness during the crisis, while perhaps symbolic of growing discontent with an already fractured relationship with farmed animals and the state of animal farming today, arguably, also reflected deep disappointment in government agents to recognize inherently and conditionally normative assumptions in their argument as well as recognize their narrow conception of risk. Furthermore, broader stakeholder participation was clearly missing from the outset, especially with respect to the issue of vaccination. A greater appreciation for two way risk communication is suggested for science based public policy in agriculture, followed by suggestions on how to be more vigilant in the future. Keywords: agricultural ethics, animal agriculture, foot and mouth disease, risk. The author is in the Department of Philosophy and Religious Studies, Iowa State University, Ames, Iowa. (JAEE)

Antrop, M., "Changing Patterns In The Urbanized Countryside Of Western Europe," Landscape Ecology 15 (No. 3, Apr 01 2000): 257- . (v.11,#2)

Anzovin, Steven, The Green PC: Making Choices that Make a Difference. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1993. Explores advances toward environmentally friendly computing, from paper use to energy efficiency. (v6,#4)

Apel, K.O, et al, Het discursieve tegengif. De sociale en ethische aspecten van de ecologische crisis (The discursive antidote. The social and ethical aspects of the ecological crisis). Kampen, Netherlands: Kok Agora, 1996, ISBN 90 391 0652 5. In Dutch. A collection of essays by prominent authors in the field of political-ethical aspects of the environmental crisis and the risk society. Contents: Introduction: The role of the public debate, etc. K. O. Apel (Frankfurt am Main), "The ecological crisis in the perspective of discourse ethics"; Ph. Visser 't Hooft (Utrecht), "The ecological crisis and the duty to survive"; I. Fetscher (Frankfurt am Main, "Ecology and Democracy: a politico-cultural problem"; V. Hoesle (Essen), "Economy and Ecology"; Rene von Schomberg (Tilburg), "Discourse and context. The unavoidable social contexts of discourse"; A van Dommelen (Amsterdam), "Environmental crisis and methodology. On the quality of science." (Thanks to Johan Hattingh.)

Apffel Marglin, Frederique, "From Fieldwork to Mutual Learning: Working with PRATEC," Environmental Values 11(2002):345 367. This paper places the work of a Peruvian NGO (PRATEC), with which the author collaborates, within a broad context of the theory of knowledge. The three members of PRATEC were engaged in different aspects of the development enterprise. Out of their perceived failure of that enterprise, they deprofessionalised themselves and founded this NGO. The author argues that within the professional academic disciplines it is impossible to produce a knowledge that can contribute to the procreative concerns of communities, that is, their concerns about their continuity and well being. She does a brief historical review of the emergence of the modern university in the nineteenth century and the hidden political agenda of the new so called value free knowledge it institutionalised. She ends up advocating a rejection of the double participation necessitated by professional academic disciplines. (EV)

Aplet, Greg, Nels Johnson, Jeffrey T. Olson, and V. Alaric Sample, eds., Defining Sustainable Forestry. Washington: Island Press, 1993. 320 pages. $ 24.95 paper. $ 49.95 hardcover. The conclusions from a national conference convened by The Wilderness Society, American Forests, and the World Resources Institute. (v4,#3)

Aplet, Gregory H., "On the Nature of Wilderness: Exploring what Wilderness Really Protects," Denver University Law Review 76(1999):347-367. Wilderness is neither simply an idea nor a place. It is a place where an idea is clearly expressed. ... In an effort to bridge the chasm that has developed between the critics and the defenders of wilderness, this Essay examines the qualities of a place that confer wildness and explores some of the implications of treating wildness as a quality best expressed in the places we call wilderness, but also infused in special places closer to home" (p. 349). "Wilderness is criticized for separating people from nature, for ignoring aboriginal people, and for holding nature static, even as it is revered as a place. The representation of wilderness described here as the end of two-dimensional continuum of wildness defined by naturalness and freedom from human control offers a way out of this dilemma. By describing wildness as a continuum, we acknowledge the wildness that is all around us even as we celebrate the places at the end of the continuum" (p. 366). Aplet is a forest ecologist with The Wilderness Society. (v.12,#4)

Aplin, Graeme, Mitchell, Peter, Cleugh, Helen, Pitman, Andrew, Rich, David. Global Environmental Crises: An Australian Perspective. New York: Oxford University Press, 1995. 344pp. $26.95. A disinctively Australian perspective on environmental priorities. In Australia, these are in many ways different from those in other parts of the world. (v8,#1)

Aplin, Graeme, Australians and their Environment. 2nd ed. New York: Oxford University Press, 2002. Aplin is at Macquarie University, Australia.

Appleby, Michael C. et al (six others), "What price cheap food?" Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16(2003):395-408. Report of a meeting that gathered many of UK senior animal scientists with representatives of the farming industry, consumer groups, animal welfare groups, and environmentalists. There was strong consensus that the current economic structure of agriculture cannot adequately address major issues of concern to society: farm incomes, food security and safety, the needs of developing countries, animal welfare, and the environment. These issues must be addressed by a combination of legislation, restructuring of the market, and use of public funds. KEY WORDS: agriculture, animal welfare, development, economics, environment, food, sustainability. (JAEE)

Appleby, Michael C., "Sustainable Agriculture is Humane, Humane Agriculture is Sustainable," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 18(2005):293-303. Procedures that increase the sustainability of agriculture often result in animals being treated more humanely: both livestock in animal and mixed farming and wildlife in arable farming. Equally, procedures ensuring humane treatment of farm animals often increase sustainability, for example in disease control and manure management. This overlap between sustainability and humaneness is not coincidental. Both approaches can be said to be animal centered, to be based on the fact that animal production is primarily a biological process. Proponents of both will gain from recognition of commonality and development of cooperation. A collaborative approach to humane sustainable agriculture will benefit animals, people, and the environment. Keywords agriculture   animal production   animal welfare   humaneness   livestock   sustainability. Appleby is with the Humane Society of the United States, Washington, DC. (JAEE)

Appleby, Mike. What Should We Do About Animal Welfare? Review by Lantz Miller, Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 10(2001):457-459.

Miller, Lantz. Review of Mike Appleby, What Should We Do About Animal Welfare?, Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 10(2001):457-459. (JAEE)

Appleton, Arthur E., "The Labeling of GMO (Genetically Modified Organism) Products Pursuant to International Trade Rules," New York University Environmental Law Journal 8(no.3, 2000):566- . (EE v.12,#1)

Appleton, Jay, "Nature as Honorary Art," Environmental Values 7(1998): 255 266. This paper addresses the apparent difficulty experienced by philosophers in applying the methodology of art criticism to the aesthetics of nature and uses the idea of `narrative' to explore it. A short poem is chosen which recounts the `narrative' of a simple natural process - the passage of day into night - and this is followed by a simplified critique illustrating how the poem invites questions relating to style, technique, subject, etc., leading to the query whether the art form (poem) can be dispensed with and the subject (nature) be left to tell its own story, using the `language' of symbolism. The interface between art and science is reviewed particularly in the light of the ideas of John Dewey and what has happened since. The `symbolism of environmental opportunity' is proposed as the key to crossing the arts/science boundary, and the question is raised whether the distinctiveness of nature is of paramount importance in this context. Various grounds for scepticism are examined, e.g. the danger of drawing inferences about human interaction with nature from the behaviour of other species. KEYWORDS: Nature, art, aesthetics, symbolism, prospect/refuge theory. Jay Appleton is at Cottingham, East Yorkshire, UK. (EV)

Appleton, Jay. The Experience of Landscape, Review by John Stuart-Murray Environmental Values 7(1998):359.

Arai, A. Bruce "Science and Culture in the Environmental State: The Case of Reactor Layups at Ontario Hydro", Organization and Environment 14 (No. 4, December 2001) pp.409-24. The widespread concern about the declining state of our physical environment is often accompanied by frustration about what to do to prevent or even reverse such deterioration. In the past, policy makers, legislators, and the general public have usually turned to scientists and scientific knowledge for answers. But recently, theorists and others have re-emphasized the importance of culture in understanding the environment. In this article, this culturalist critique of scientific knowledge is discussed and is then related to the decision by Ontario Hydro to lay up seven of its nuclear reactors. This situation is used to illustrate the continuing relevance of scientific knowledge for addressing environmental concerns. Arai is associate professor in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Wilfred Laurier University, Waterloo, Ontario. (v.13,#2)

Araujo, MB, "Biodiversity Hotspots and Zones of Ecological Transition," Conservation Biology 16(no.6, 2002): 1662-1663.

Arbor, J.L., "Animal Chauvinism, Plant-Regarding Ethics and the Torture of Trees", Australasian Journal of Philosophy, 64, (1986): 335-39. The extension of moral considerability to "higher" animals on the basis of properties possessed by both animals and humans excludes many species of animals and non-animate beings. The author claims that the exclusion of "lower" animals from the class marked out for privileged treatment by Western ethics together with the assumption that living inanimate beings can safely be excluded deserves to be queried. It is not suggested that the value of human and animal states of consciousness be denied, however, a plant-regarding ethic would reject the claim that in all cases of conflict between the interests of animals and plants the former always prevails. According to the author "[a] plant-regarding ethic requires the rooting out of all ... forms of animal chauvinism and a branching forth of new sentiments and new systems of thought."

Archhibugi, Franco. The Ecological City and City Effect. Brookfield, VT: Ashgate, 1998. 252 pp. $63.95. A critique of the current approaches to conventional urban policies which, the author claims, lack long-term vision and are limited to technological interventions for short-term improvements, without taking into consideration the conditions and constraints of town planning.

Archhibugi, Franco. The Ecological City and City Effect. Brookfield, VT: Ashgate, 1998. 252 pp. $63.95. A critique of the current approaches to conventional urban policies which, the author claims, lack long-term vision and are limited to technological interventions for short-term improvements, without taking into consideration the conditions and constraints of town planning.

Argow, Keith A. "This Land Is Their Land: The Potential and Diversity of Nonindustrial Private Forests." Journal of Forestry 94(no.2, Feb.1996):30

Ariansen, Per, "Anthropocentrism with a Human Face" draft article, in English. Ariansen proposes an anthropocentric environmental ethic that gives due room for the moral intuitions that it is blameworthy to mistreat animals and even, in some cases, to destroy inanimate objects, though direct moral obligations are toward humans and human projects only. Ariansen holds that we could not act morally directly toward plants or animals, even if we very strongly wanted to. Still, a deep respect for the suffering of others imposes upon humans a limited prime facie commitment also to animal welfare, and even to the wanton destruction of the environment. Copies on request from the author: Filosofisk institutt, P. A. Munchs hus, Postboks 1020, Blindern, 0315 Oslo, Norway. (v5,#2) (Finland)

Ariansen, Per and Jon Wetlesen, "Miljofilosofi (Environmental Philosophy)," in K. E. Johansen, ed., Allmen inforing i etikk (Oslo: Cappelen, 1994). The authors are in philosophy at the University of Oslo. (Finland)

Ariansen, Per, "Anthropocentrism with a Human Face," Opuscula (published by the Examen Philosophicum Section of the Department of Philosophy, University of Oslo), Fall 1994. In English. Ariansen argues for an anthropocentric environmental ethic that finds it morally blameworthy to mistreat animals, although direct moral obligations are towards humans. We could not act morally directly towards plants or animals even if we very strongly wanted to. Sentient animals are, as far as we know, in a position where they are unable to see wilfully inflicted pain as different from any other occurrence of pain. It is therefore simply impossible to offer ethics to animals. They will not be able to understand what they are being offered. It is impossible to morally offend an animal, though clearly it is possible to inflict pain on them and in manners that morally offend humans.

Duties toward animals are in reality duties towards ourselves, though the way this is so is often misunderstood. We ought to have respect for the pain of others even if it is clear that the patient will never discover that the pain or loss inflict had a human origin. The morally relevant relationship between humans and non-humans is essentially dependent upon the scheme of morality as it unfolds in inter-human society. Although this scheme centers around the autonomy of the moral agent, it nevertheless presupposes a respect for the suffering of others, since in a world without suffering, lying and cheating would have no moral significance. A deep respect for the suffering of others imposes on humans a limited prima facie commitment also to animal welfare. Some case can also be made that the destruction of non-sentient and non-animate nature, such as a crystal, can be analogously treated. Ariansen teaches philosophy at the University of Oslo and is the author of Miljofilosofi: En Innforing (Environmental Philosophy: An Introduction).

Ariansen also has two forthcoming papers: (1) "Sustainability, Morality and Future Generations," given at a conference in Kyoto, Japan, sponsored by the Future Generation Alliance Foundation and the Kyoto Forum. (2) "Beyond Parfit's Paradox," prepared for the October 1994 conference, "Our Responsibilities toward Future Generations," held in Malta. Copies on request: Per Ariansen, Filosofisk Institutt, Universitetet i Oslo, Boks 1020, 0315 Blindern, Oslo, Norway. FAX: (+47) 22 85 75 51 (v5,#4)

Ariansen, Per, Miljofilosofi: En Innforing (Environmental Philosophy: An Introduction). Oslo: Universitetforlaget, 1992. ISBN 82-00-21659-4. 248 pages. Paper. The first general text in environmental ethics in Norwegian. Per Ariansen is on the philosophy faculty at Oslo in the examen philosophicum program. Address: Department of Philosophy, University of Oslo, Boks 1020, 0315 Oslo 3. Phone 47 22 855938. Fax 857551. E-mail: per.ariens­en@filosofi.uio.no. From the analytical table of contents: Chapter 1. Introduction. A philosophical searchlight on environmental problemstopics of the book. Attitudes, choices of action, and the concept of nature. Chapter 2. Attitudes toward Nature: A Historical Sketch. The intellectual tradition as a source of renewed attitudes to nature. The idea of the conquest of nature in biblical texts. Where is the root of the crisis? Other hypotheses about the origin of an attitude of conquest toward nature. The technological optimism of our times. The development of ecology. Chapter 3. Environmental Problems: Topics for Science and Philosophy. Analyzing environmen­tal problems. What does it mean that something is a problem.

Chapter 4. Analyzing lines of action: a decision theoretical approach. Decision theory and analysis of action. Models for the dynamics of complex systems: an example. Complex situations of cooperation: the game-theoretical situation. Chapter 5. What Is It That Has Value? Description and evaluation. Science and valuelessness. Concepts of value. Chapter 6. Ethical Theories. Consequentialist ethics. Non-consequentialist ethics. Moral disagreement. Chapter 7. Anthropocentric Environmental Ethics. The various schools of environmental ethics. Anthropocentric consequentialism: ideal types of attitudes and perspectives. Anthropocentric deontological ethics, rights and duties for humans only. Unspoiled nature as a transcendental condition for morality.

Chapter 8. Non-anthropo­centric Environmental Ethics. Animal rights and animal welfare. Rights based on subjective interests. Rights stemming from objective interests (biocentrism). Rights for non-living objects and superindividual entities. Deep ecology. Chapter 9. Future Generations as Morally Concerned Parties. The welfare of future generations. Rights for future generations. Chapter 10. Responsibility and the Placing of Responsibility. Refining concepts of responsibility. Are there degrees of responsibility? To place responsibility. Epilogue: A Common future. References and a detailed table of contents. This book has been used at the University of Oslo, at the Universi­ty of Trondheim, at the Telemark Distriktshogskole, at Bo (a district college), and at the Landbunkshogskolen pa As, at As (the Agricultural University). This book has also been translated into Swedish. Per Ariansen, Miljöfilosofi: En Introduktion. Nora: Bokförlaget Nya Doxa, 1993. ISBN 91-88248-33-X. Translated by Per Lennart Mansson. (Norway)

Ariansen, Per, "Heggelianismen i norsk mijodebatt," Tidsskrift for Alternativ Framtid(The Norwegian) Journal for an Alternative Future), no. 3, 1994. An analysis of Hjalmar Hegge's environmental philosophy. Hegge is a Norwegian influential for two decades in the public debate on environmental issues, drawing on Rudolf Steiner and Johann V. von Goethe, and offering a critique of industrial society. (v5,#4)

Ariansen, Per. "Sustainability, Morality and Future Generations." Future Generations Journal, No. 17 (1995/3) Valletta, Malta. A revision in Norwegian is Ariansen, Per, "Barekraftighet, moral og fremtidige generasjoner." Printed in W. Lafferty & O. Langhelle (red.), Berekraftig utvikling. Oslo: AdNotam, Gyldendal, 1995. An English translation of the revision will appear in 1997. In addition to bringing forward some aspects of Ariansen's brand of anthropocentrism, the article also adresses briefly the "Parfit paradox", suggesting that the hypothetical question posed to future generations, whether they would rather exchange their plight for never having been born, rests on the mistaken understanding that this question is analogous to other questions about the preference of one state over another. The question breaks an "existential syntax". The state of never having been born cannot be evaluated by those who actually were born. Ariansen is in philosophy at the University of Oslo. (v7,#4)

Ariansen, Per. "Spirituality in a Secular World." In Masahiku Yazaki, ed. Beyond Egoism. Kyoto: Future Generations Alliance, 1996. A discussion about the possibility of giving meaning to a concept of spirituality. (v7,#4)

Ariansen, Per. "Platforms, Nature and Obligational Values" in Nina Witoszek and Harold Glasser, eds., Philosophical Dialogues: Arne Naess and the Progress of Ecophilosophy, Berkeley: University of California Press, forthcoming. An interpretation of the function of the deep ecology platform with an attempt to explain why the "doctrines" of deep ecology appear evasive. In the discussion about the concept of intrinsic value, a sketch of Ariansen's own brand of anthropocentrism is presented. (v7,#4)

Ariansen, Per. "The Non-utility Value of Nature. A contribution to

understanding the value of biological diversity." Research paper by grant from The Norwegian Research Council. Norwegian Forestry Institute, 1995. Published in August 1996 as Working Paper No. 99, Centre for Technology and Culture, Oslo, 1996. In addition to all possible instrumental value, biological diversity also holds a constitutional value, in that it marks the constitutional framework for forming human identity, a framework which is prima facie protected against human destruction. (v7,#4)

Arias, Hector M., "International Groundwaters: The Upper San Pedro River Basin Case," Natural Resources Journal 40(no. 2, Spring 2000):199- . (v.12,#2)

Arita, Hector T., Figueroa, Fernanda, Santos-Del-Prado, Karina. "Geographical Range Size and the Conservation of Mexican Mammals,"

Arkow, Phil, "Application of Ethics to Animal Welfare," Applied Animal Behaviour Science 59(1998):193-200. Veterinarians face ethical dilemmas for which there are few analogs in human medicine. In a theme issue on Ethics, Ethology, and Animal Welfare, resulting from sessions at the 25th World Veterinary Congress. Arkow is a veterinarian, Stratford, NJ. (v.13,#2)

Arler, Finn, "Energy Policy, Greenhouse-effect and Global Justice." Surveys the position of Denmark on CO2 emissions, compares this with that of the United States and other countries, considers the rights of developing countries to energy use, recalls statements from the UNCED Rio de Janeiro conference, and asks what principles of justice might be used to set policy for energy in view of the greenhouse effect. Copies from Finn Arler, Department of Philosophy, University of Aarhus, Ndr. Ringgade Buildn. 327, DK-8000, Aarhus C, Denmark. (v5,#2)

Arler, Finn, "Aspects Of Landscape Or Nature Quality," Landscape Ecology 15 (No. 3, Apr 01 2000): 291- . (v.11,#2)

Arler, Finn, "Aspects of Landscape or Nature Quality," Landscape Ecology 15(2000):291-302. Landscape or nature quality has become a key concept in relation to nature policy and landscape planning. In the first part of the article it is argued that these qualities should not be conceived as mere expressions of private or subjective preferences. Even though there may not be any "objective" or "scientific" method dealing with them, they are still values which can be shared, reflected on, and discussed in a reasonable way. The connoisseurs are introduced as experienced persons, who are particularly capable of identifying different kinds of qualities, bridge builders between cognition and evaluation. The second part of the article deals with four central sets of landscape or nature qualities: qualities related to species diversity, qualities related to "the atmospheres" and characters of places, pictorial qualities, and qualities related to narrativity. It is argued that experience of these and similar qualities are an important part of human flourishing, and that they should therefore all have a prominent place in landscape planning. Arler is in philosophy, Arhus University, Denmark.

Arler, Finn, "Justice in the Air: Energy Policy, Greenhouse Effect, and the Question of Global Justice," Human Ecology Review 2 (no. 1, winter/spring 1995):40- . The central ethical issues in reacting to the problem of an increasing greenhouse effect. Energy policy, dilemmas of justice, impartiality versus mutual advantage, ideal versus conditional justice, monological (ideal observer) versus procedural (participant parties) justice, membership and the concentric circle theory (increased obligations toward those nearest us), global partnership, criteria of justice (need, desert, entitlement, luck, means, abilities), principles versus judgment. The principles of equality, precaution, prevention, cost-effectiveness, responsibility, care, solidarity, self-determination, sovereignty, justice between generations. Cost-benefit analyses, the relevance of previous actions, justice across borders. Arler is with the Man and Nature, Humanities Research Center, Odense University, and was until recently in philosophy and human ecology, Aarhus University, Denmark. (v6,#4)

Arler, Finn, and Svennevig, Ingeborg, eds. Cross-Cultural Protection of Nature and the Environment. Odense, Denmark: Odense University Press, 1997. 248 pp. Contents include the following:

--Norton, Bryan, "A Community-based Approach to Multi-generational Environmental Valuation," pp.17-28.

--Deshalit (de-Shalit), Avner, "Sustainability and the Liberal-communitarian Debate," pp. 29-41.

--ONeill (O'Neill), John, "The Good Life Below the Snow-line: Pluralism, Community and Narrative," pp. 42-60.

--Agger, Peder, and Sandoe, Peter, "The Use of `Red Lists' as an Indicator of Biodiversity," pp. 61-70.

--Milton, Kay, "Nature, Culture and Biodiversity," pp. 711-83.

--Sorensen, Merete, "Increase of Biodiversity Through Biotechnology: Genetic Pollution or Second Order Evolution," pp. 84-92.

--Anker, Helle Tegner, "Biodiversity and the Importance of the Legal Framework," 93-106.

--Richards, Paul, "Common Knowledge and Resource Conservation, Globally and Locally," pp. 107-118.

--Posey, Darrell, "Utilizing Amazonian Indigenous Knowledge in the Conservation of Biodiversity: Can Kayapo Management Strategies Be Equitable Utilized and Applied?" pp. 119-133.

--Foller, Maj-Lis, "Protecting Nature in Amazonia: Local Knowledge as a Counterpoint to Globalization," pp. 134-147.

--Svennevig, Ingeborg, "Local Peoples of the Western World: The Introduction of Local Cultures in the Wadden Sea Area," pp. 148-160.

--Pedersen, Poul, "Modernity, Nature and Ethics," pp. 161-175.

--Arler, Finn, "Global Partnership: A Matter of Friendship, Reciprocity or Mutual Advantage?" pp. 176-191.

--Jensen, Tim, "Religions and Conservation: A Survey," pp. 192-205.

--Kaarhus, Randi, "Policy Discourses on Environmental Problems in Ecuador and Norway: A Comparative Perspective," pp. 206-217.

--Lindegaard, Klaus, Segura, Olman, "Trade Offs in Joint Implementation Strategies: The Central American Forestry Case," pp. 218-231.

--Zeitler, Ulli, "Global Solutions and Local Understanding: Conceptual and Perceptual Obstacles to Global Ethics and International Environmental Law," pp. 232-244. (v.9,#4)

Arler, Finn. "Global Partnership, Climate Change and Complex Equality," Environmental Values:Environmental Values 10(2001):301-330. The prospect of climate change due to human activities has put the question of inter  and intragenerational justice or equity in matters of common concern on the global agenda. This article will focus on the question of intragenerational justice in relation to these issues. This involves three basic questions. Firstly, the question of which distributive criteria may be relevant in the distribution of the goods and bads related to the increasing greenhouse effect. A series of criteria are discussed in relation to different understandings of the problem. The second question is which kind of relationship the global partnership is or should be considered to be in issues of common concern. It is argued that various understandings of the global partnership can be expected to result in the use of different criteria. This diversity leads us to the third question concerning the possibility of identifying an overall social ideal which can be used in cases where several different criteria may be useful. I shall discuss one such ideal in particular, namely the ideal of complex equality. In the concluding remarks it is argued that a distribution of emission quotas to countries in accordance with population size is a reasonable starting point for an equitable solution, although it involves various problems of application. Keywords: Climate change, greenhouse effect, equity, justice, global partnership, common concerns, distributive criteria, social ideals, complex equality. Finn Arler is at the Department of Development and Planning, Division of Technology, Environment and Society, Aalborg University, Aalborg O, Denmark. (EV)

Arluke, A., and Sanders, C. R. 1996. Regarding animals. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1996.

Armitage, D., "Community Based Narwhal Management in Nunavut, Canada: Change, Uncertainty, and Adaptation," Society and Natural Resources 18(no. 8, September 2005): 715-731.

Armstrong, Adrian, "Is God Green? Christian Contributions to the Environmental Debate," Bulletin of the Society of Ordained Scientists, no. 13, 1995, p. 2. (v7,#4)

Armstrong, Bob. "Our Federal Public Lands," Natural Resources & Environment 12(no.1,1997):3

Armstrong Buck, Susan. "Whitehead's Metaphysical System as a Foundation for Environmental Ethics." Environmental Ethics 8(1986):241 59. Environmental ethics would greatly benefit from an adequate metaphysical founda­tion. In an attempt to demonstrate the value of Whitehead's metaphysical system as such a foundation, I first discuss five central tenets of his thought. I then compare aspects of his philosophy with Peter Singer's utilitarianism, Tom Regan's rights theory, Aldo Leopold's land ethic, and Spinoza's system in order to indicate how a Whiteheadian approach can solve the difficulties of the other views as currently developed, and provide the basis for an environmental ethics which values individual entities in themselves and in their connectedness in a purposive natural order. Armstrong-Buck is in the department of philosophy, Humboldt State University, Arcata, CA. (EE)

Armstrong, Scott, "Deep Dilemma in Grand Canyon: Improve Access or Retain Natural Beauty," The Christian Science Monitor 86 (2 August 1994): 1, 4. (v5,#3)

Armstrong, Susan J. Review of Being and Value: Toward a Constructive Postmodern Metaphysics. By Frederick Ferré. Environmental Ethics 21(1999):425 428.

Armstrong, Susan and Botzler, Richard, eds., The Animal Ethics Reader. New York: Routledge 2003. A comprehensive, state-of-the-art reader.

Armstrong, Susan J. Review of Arran Gare. Incorporated: European Civilization and Environmental Destruction: (Bungendore, Australia, Eco-logical Press, 1993). (EV)

Armstrong, Susan J. and Richard G. Botzler, eds., Environmental Ethics: Convergence and Divergence. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1993. Soft cover, under $ 25. Principally for the college text market. The biggest anthology in the field, 70 articles, quite comprehensive, and shows McGraw-Hill's intention to enter this market. Likely to be one of the dominant introductory antholo­gies. Section 1 is "The Role of Science" in environmental ethics and policy. Section 2 is "The Role of Moral Philosophy." Section 3: "The Aesthetic Value of Nature." Section 4: "Histori­cal Context" (environmental history). Section 5: "Eco­nomic/Political/Legal Issues." Section 6: "Anthropocentrism" (mostly those defending it). Section 7: "Individualism" (animal rights, biocentrism for individual organisms). Section 8: "Ecocentrism" (the land ethic). Section 9: "The Challenge of Ecofeminism." Section 10: "Judeo-Christian Perspectives." Section 11: "Multicultural Perspectives" (Native Americans, Islam, Taoism, Hinduism, Buddhism). Armstrong is professor of philosophy at Humboldt State University, Botzler is professor of wildlife there. (v3,#4)

Armstrong, Susan, and Richard G. Botzler, eds., Environmental Ethics: Divergence and Convergence, Reviewed by David Rothenberg in Environmental Ethics 16(1994):215

Armstrong, Susan, and Botzler, Richard, eds., Animal Ethics Reader. New York: Routledge, 2003. Over fifty selections. Theories of animal ethics. Animal capacities: pain, emotion, consciousness. Primates and cetaceans. Animals for food. Animal experimentation. Animals and biotechnology. Ethics and wildlife. Zoos, aquaria, and animals in entertainment. Animal companions. Animal law/animal activism. Armstrong is in philosophy, Botzler in wildlife at Humboldt State University, California. (v 14, #3)

Armstrong, Susan J. and Botzler, Richard G. (eds.), Environmental Ethics: Divergence and Convergence, Third Edition. (New York: McGraw Hill, 2003). This anthology is designed to help students develop their own environmental ethic, based on a sympathetic but critical look at all of the major contemporary approaches, including ecofeminism and multicultural perspectives. The anthology encourages students to incorporate moral, aesthetic, scientific, historical, political and economic perspectives in developing their environmental ethic. This third edition is 60% new, with expanded attention to application of theories, including biotechnology, and includes case studies.

Armstrong, Susan J., and Botzler, Richard G., eds., Environmental Ethics: Divergence and Convergence. Third ed. Boston: McGraw Hill, 2003. Third edition of one of the most popular texts in environmental ethics. Over sixty percent of the readings are new, including land rights, biodiversity, environmental justice, and genetic engineering. Multidisciplinary. Includes non-Western perspectives. Ecofeminist perspectives. Cutting-edge articles in environmental theory. Includes a structure and standardized terminology for this developing field. Instructional aids for each chapter. Armstrong is in philosophy, Botzler in biology at Humboldt State University, California. (v.14, #4)

Armstrong-Buck, Susan, "Whitehead's Metaphysical System as a Foundation for Environmental Ethics," Environmental Ethics 8(1986):241-259. Intuitions about the intrinsic value of nature require a metaphysical basis, and here it is argued that Whitehead's metaphysic provides that basis. Without this metaphysical grounding of value, Leopold's land ethic commits the Naturalistic Fallacy (p. 258). (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Armstrong-Buck, Susan, "What Process Philosophy Can Contribute to the Land Ethic and Deep Ecology," Trumpeter 8(1991):29-34. An analysis of intrinsic and inherent value, with attention to Callicott, Rolston, Regan, and others, also analysis of the sense of self-identification in deep ecology in Naess, Fox, Fox, and others. Armstrong-Buck claims that process metaphysics can complement these attempts at forming an environmental ethic, although process metaphysics is not without its own difficul­ties. Armstrong-Buck is professor of philosophy at Humboldt State University, Arcata, CA. (v2,#1)

Arnhart, Larry, Natural Right: The Biological Ethics of Human Nature. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1998. 331 pages. How Darwinian biology supports an Aristotelian view of ethics as rooted in human nature. Defending a conception of "Darwinian natural right" based on the claim that the good is desirable, Arnhart argues that there are at least twenty natural desires that are universal to all human societies because they are based in human biology. The satisfaction of these natural desires constitutes a universal standard for judging social practice as either fulfilling or frustrating human nature, although prudence is required in judging what is best for particular circumstances. The familial bonding of parents and children and the conjugal bonding of men and women illustrates social behavior that conforms to Darwinian natural right. Slavery and psychopathy illustrate social behavior that contradict Darwinian natural right. The natural moral sense does not require religious belief, although such belief can sometimes reinforce the dictates of nature. Arnhart is in political science at Northern Illinois University. (v.9,#3)

Arnhart, Larry., "Thomistic Natural Law as Darwinian Natural Right", Social Philosophy and Policy (Winter 2001), Social Philosophy and Policy Center, Bowling Green State University, Bowling Green, Ohio. Reviewed recently in the Wilson Quarterly. (v.12,#2)

Arnold, Craig Anthony, "Working Out an Environmental Ethic: Anniversary Lessons from Mono Lake," Wyoming Law Review 4(no. 1, 2004):1-55. Does environmental law reflect or encourage an environmental ethic? The Mono Lake (California) conflict, now twenty-five years old, offers an ideal case study of the role of environmental law and litigation in achieving environmental conservation and implementing an environmental ethic. The California Supreme Court's Mono Lake opinion is regarded as one of the ten most important environmental law cases of the twentieth century. It has been cited in over 100 judicial or administrative opinions. Environmental law matters but only as a component of a broader social and natural whole. Anthony is in law, Chapman University School of Law, Orange, CA. (v. 15, # 3)

Arnold, Craig Anthony, "The Reconstitution of Property: Property as a Web of Interests," The Harvard Environmental Law Review 26(no. 2, 2002):281-364. Theoretical critiques of the bundle of rights metaphor (e.g. its alienating effects, its preoccupation with the margins of property law, its abstraction, and its excessive rights focus). How courts persist in defining property rights according to the nature of the object of those rights. Three different theoretical perspectives that emphasize the importance of the object and person-object relationships in understanding property: environmental theories, personhood theories, and expectations theories. A web of interests is a superior metaphor, because the web of interests represents not only a set of interconnected relationships among persons who share interests (more than rights) in an object, whether tangible or intangible, but also a set of particular relationships persons have with objects that have particular characteristics relevant to property law. Ways in which the web of interests metaphor helps us see certain property issues differently than the bundle of rights metaphor--regulatory takings, ownership of ecologically valuable resources like land, water, and wildlife, and property issues in corporations or intellectual property. Arnold is in law, Chapman University, Orange, CA. (v.13, #3)

Arnold, D., and Guha, R., Nature, Culture, Imperialism: Essays on the Environmental History of South Asia. Delhi, India: Oxford University Press, 1995. (v.12,#4)

Arnot, C; Fisher, PF; Wadsworth, R; Wellens, J, "Landscape metrics with ecotones: pattern under uncertainty", Landscape Ecology 19 (no.2, 2004): 181-195(15).

Arnow, Pat, "Dead Coyote Walking," Philosophy and Geography 4 (No. 1, 2001): 129-132. Book review of Barbara Kingsolver's "Prodigal Summer", New York: HarperCollins, 2000. (P&G)

Arntzen, Sven, "Natural Beauty, Ethics and Conceptions of Nature", in Ales Erjavec, Lev Kreft and Marija Bergamo (utg.), Proceedings of the XIVth International Congress of Aesthetics Pt. II, Acta philosophica XX (Ljubljana: Filozofski institut ZRC SAZU, 1999), pp. 291 301. (v.12,#3)

Aron, Joan L., and Patz, Jonathan A., eds. Ecosystem Change and Public Health: A Global Perspective. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2001. (v 14, #3)

Aron, W; Burke, W; Freeman, M, "Scientists versus Whaling: Science, Advocacy, and Errors of Judgment," Bioscience 52(no.12, 2002): 1137-1140.

Aronow, Mary Ellen; Binkley, Clark S; Washburn, Courtland L, "Explaining Timberland Values in the United States", Journal of Forestry 102(no.8, December 2004):14-18(5).

Arp, William, III; and Kenny, Christopher. "Black Environmentalism in the Local Community Context." Environment and Behavior 28, no.3 (1996): 267. (v7, #3)

Arredondo, Edgar., On the Defence of the Human Individual and Non Human Nature, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1995. (v7,#1)

Arredondo, Edgar., On the Defence of the Human Individual and Non Human Nature, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1995.

Arrow, Kenneth, et al., "Economic Growth, Carrying Capacity, and the Environment," Science 268 (April 28, 1995): 520-521. Eleven authors, reporting from a Swedish conference; other authors include Robert Costanza, C. S. Holling, and David Pimentel. Economic policy typically ignores environmental concerns, or considers them tangential. But economic liberalization and other policies that promote gross national product are not substitutes for environmental policy. It is typically thought that in developing nations, environmental quality first degenerates and, with further development, later improves, a U-shaped curve. This is true for selected pollutants but not true for environmental quality as a whole. Economic policy needs to recognize carrying capacity and ecosystem resilience, though these are complex and dynamic, not simple and fixed relations. Economic liberation may require more, not less regulation, because the signals of ecosystem stress are frequently received after irreversible changes have already occurred, or are misinterpreted, or relocated to other nations, and there is little incentive under present policy for a more ecologically sustainable economics. Arrow is in economics at Stanford University; Costanza in ecological economics at the University of Maryland; Holling in zoology at the University of Florida; Pimentel in entomology, ecology, and systematics at Cornell University. (v6,#2)

Arthur, John, ed., Morality and Moral Controversies, 3rd ed. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1993. 480 pages. 4th ed., 1996. An introductory text with a section on environment: "The Value of Life: People, Animals, and the Environment." There are three readings: William F. Baxter, "People or Penguins: The Case for Optimal Pollution"; Peter Singer, "All Animals Are Equal"; and J. Baird Callicott: "Animal Liberation: A Triangular Affair." The 4th edition adds Bonnie Steinbock, "Speciesism and the Ideal of Equality." Arthur is at the State University of New York, Binghamton. (v3,#4)

Arthur, Wallace, The Green Machine: Ecology and the Balance of Nature. Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 1990. All life is part of the Green Machine, that subtle and complex balance of nature which is the ecosystem which is now threatened by so many human activities. An introduction to the science of ecology, a bottom-up approach building to a holistic view of ecosystems. The evolution of ecosystems. Ecosystems in the human-nature interface. Arthur is lecturer in ecology at Sunderland Polytechnic, U.K.

Arts, Bas, Rudig, Wolfgang. "Negotiating the `Berlin Mandate': Reflecting on the First `Conference of the Parties' to the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change," Environmental Politics 4(no.3, Fall 1995):481- . (v6,#4)

Asato, Cathy, "Beneath the Surface," Blue Planet 2 (no. 2, Fall 2002):30-33. Thirty years after the Clean Water Act mandated healthy water for America, American oceans are still in peril. This whole issue of Blue Planet is a thirty-year retrospective on progress and the lack of it in conserving oceans. (v.13,#4)

Ascher, William, "Understanding Why Governments in Developing Countries Waste Natural Resources," Environment 42 (No. 2, 2000): 8- . Although ignorance and corruption play some role in the waste of natural resources, the principle cause often lies elsewhere. (v.11,#2)

Ashby, Eric. Reconciling Man with the Environment. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 3(1981):187 88.

Asheim, GB; Buchholz, W; Tungodden, B, "Justifying Sustainability," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 41(no.3, 2001):252-268. (v.12,#4)

Ashenafi, Z. and Leader-Williams, N., "Indigenous Common Property Resource Management in the Central Highlands of Ethiopia," Human Ecology 33(no. 4, August 2005): 539-563.

Ashford, Nicholas, Caldart, Charles. Technology, Law, and the Working Environment, rev. ed. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 1996. 650 pp. $39.95 paper. Discussion of the legal issues relevant to technology-related workplace problems. There are detailed chapters that examine occupational health and safety, toxic substance regulations, technology bargaining, and the law as it applies to the work environment.

Ashley, MV; Willson, MF; Pergams, OR; Odowd, DJ; Gende, SM; Brown, JS; "Evolutionarily enlightened management", Biological Conservation 111(no.2, 2003):115-123.

Asimov, Isaac and Pohl Frederik, Our Angry Earth. New York: Tom Doherty, 1991. 109 pages.

Asmar, BN, "The Science and Politics of the Dead Sea: Red Sea Canal or Pipeline," Journal of Environment and Development 12(no.3, 2003):325-339. (v.14, #4)

Asner, Gregory P, et al., "Selective Logging in the Brazilian Amazon," Science 310(21 October 2005):480-482. Remote sensing by satellite detects lands cleared for agriculture but forests selectively logged have mostly been invisible to satellites. These authors developed a large-scale, high-resolution remote sensing analysis, to discover that "selective logging doubles previous estimates of the total amount of forest degraded by human activities, a result with potentially far-reaching implications for the ecology of the Amazon forest and the sustainability of the human enterprise in the region." A considerable amount of this logging is on supposed forest reserves. Asner is in global ecology, Carnegie Institution of Washington, Stanford, CA.

Asquith, Nigel M., "Misdirections in Conservation Biology," Conservation Biology 15(no.2, 2001): 345-. (v.12,#3)

Asquith, Pamela J., and Kalland, Arne, eds., Japanese Images of Nature: Cultural Perspectives. Richmond, Surry, UK: Curzon Press, 1997. Sample contributions;:

--Hendry, Joy, "Nature Tamed: Gardens as a Microcosm of Japan's View of the World"

--Knight, John, "Soil as Teacher: Natural Farming in a Mountain Village," and many more. (v.13,#4)

Association for the Study of Literature and the Environment, Handbook on Graduate Study in Literature and Environment. Cost $5.00, checks payable to ASLE, to Allison B. Wallace, ASLE Treasurer, HC78, Box 200, Unity College of Maine, Unity, ME 04988, USA. (v6,#2)

Association for the Study of Literature and the Environment, Bibliography, 1990-1993. Nearly 700 books, articles, and dissertations on fiction, poetry, and non-fiction literature of the environment, criticism, environmental politics, history, philosophy, ethics, rhetoric, and theology. Cost $6.50, checks payable to ASLE, to Allison B. Wallace, ASLE Treasurer, HC78, Box 200, Unity College of Maine, Unity, ME 04988, USA. (v6,#2)

Aswani, Shankar, "Common Property Models of Sea Tenure: A Case Study from the Roviana and Vonavona Lagoons, New Georgia, Solomon Islands, " Human Ecology 27(no. 3, Sept 01 1999):417- . (v10,#4)

Athanasiou, Tom, Divided Planet: The Ecology of Rich and Poor. Athens, GA: University of Georgia Press, 1998. "Divided Planet has a simple premise--environmentalism is only now reaching its political maturity. Past enthusiasms offer little solace, and before the challenges of Asia and Africa, of the oceans and the air, past victories seem only the slightest prelude. Faith in solar democracy, easy reform, deep ecology and simple utopias of all kinds has faded year by year. The greens need enthusiasm, but they need all the powers of adulthood besides, and they know it" (p. 3). Athanasiou is active in environmental and technology politics, an active writer, who also runs an electronic publishing group at Sun Microsystems. (v.11,#3)

Athanasiou, Tom, Divided Planet: The Ecology of Rich and Poor. New York: Little, Brown and Co., 1996. (v6,#4)

Atkin, Ross. "Golf Course With a Conscience." Christian Science Monitor 89 (16 July 1997): 11. (v8,#3)

Atkinson, G., R. Dubourg, K. Hamilton, M. Munasinghe, D. Pearce, and C. Young. Measuring Sustainable Development: Macroeconomics and the Environment. Review by Amitrajeet A. Batabyal, Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 14(2001):96-102. (JAEE)

Atkinson, Giles, and Hamilton, Kirk. "Accounting for Progress: Indicators for Sustainable Development." Environment 38, no.7 (1996): 16. Green accounting would greatly benefit from linking physical and economic data in the national income accounts and expressing environmental changes in monetary terms. (v7, #3)

Atkinson, Giles. Review of E. Lutz, ed. Toward Improved Accounting for the Environment: Washington, D.C.: World Bank, 1993). (EV)

Atkinson, Richard C. et al (13 others)., "Public Sector Collaboration for Agricultural IP Management," Science 301(11 July 2003):174-175. An appeal by the presidents of universities and directors of public-sector research institutes concerned that the private and commercial patenting of intellectual property rights on agricultural plants is impeding research, particularly that which affects subsistence crops in the developing world. In many cases discoveries and technologies that were originally generated with public funding are no longer accessible as public goods. "Golden rice," for example has more than forty patents associated with it, which constrains further research on rice. These officials are proposing a Public-Sector Intellectual Property Resource for Agriculture to help correct these problems. (v 14, #3)

Atkinson, Robert B., James E. Perry, and John Cairns, Jr., "Vegetation Communities of 20-year old Created Depressional Wetlands," Wetlands Ecology and Management 13 (no. 4, 2005):469-478. Most species do not change, but there is some tendency for transition from annuals to perennial grasses. None of the wetlands tended to become shrub-scrub or forested wetlands. Atkinson is at VPI, Blacksburg, VA.

AtKisson, Alan, "Thou Shalt Care for the Earth: Evangelical Christians and Catholics are Beginning to See the Green Light," Utne Reader 68(1995):15-16. (v8,#3)

Attfield, Robin, Environmental Philosophy: Principles and Prospects. Reviewed by Clare Palmer. Environmental Values 6(1997):237-239. (EV)

Attfield, Robin and Katharine Dell, eds., Values, Conflict and the Environment, published by the Ian Ramsey Centre, Oxford, and the Centre for Applied Ethics, Cardiff. 110 pages. 1989. This report of the Environmental Ethics Working Party, Ian Ramsey Center, St. Cross College, Oxford is a timely and stimulating contribution to current discussions about the future of the environment and human interaction with it. In the main report (Part One) a method of comprehensive weighting is introduced, defended, and then applied to public procedures and social practice. In Part Two, there is a criticism of comprehensive weighting and a response. Part Three contains four essays that depict value systems that form the broader sources of values in environmen­tal issues: the Judeo-Christian tradition, and the traditions of secular humanism, Marxism, and environmentalism. First published by Westminster College, Oxford in 1989, and re-issued by Ashgate Publishing Co., in 1996. (v1,#4)

Attfield, Robin, "Ethics and the Environment: A Global Perspective." In Brenda Almond, ed., Introducing Applied Ethics, pp. 331-42. Oxford, UK: Blackwell, 1995. (v7,#2)

Attfield, Robin, "Sylvan, Fox and Deep Ecology: A View from the Continental Shelf." Environmental Values Vol.2 No.1(1993):21-32. ABSTRACT: Both Richard Sylvan's trenchant critique of Deep Ecology and Warwick Fox's illuminating reinterpretation and defence are presented and appraised. Besides throwing light on the nature and the prospects of the defence of Deep Ecology and of its diverse axiological, epistemological and metaphysical strands, the appraisal discloses the range of normative positions open to those who reject anthropocentrism, of which Deep Ecology is no more than one (and, if Fox's account of its nature is right, may not be one at all). A position intermediate between Deep Ecology and anthropocentrism is advocated, which has been called by Wayne Sumner "middle-depth environmentalism--a kind of continental shelf between the shallow and deep extremes." KEYWORDS: Deep Ecology, impartiality, value-theory, identification, self­-realization, biocentrism. School of English Studies, Journalism and Philosophy University of Wales College of Cardiff, PO Box 94, Cardiff CF1 3XB, UK.

Attfield, Robin, "Unto the Third and Fourth Generations," Second Order: An African Journal of Philosophy, VIII.1 and 2 (1979), 55-70.

Attfield, Robin, "Biocentrism, Moral Standing and Moral Significance." Philosophica 39 (1987): 47 58. A defence of the moral standing of all living entities, based on the analogical argument that all living entities have the capacity to realize a good of their own; a rejection of Taylor's biocentric egalitarianism. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Attfield, Robin and Barry Wilkins, eds., International Justice and the Third World: Essays in the Philosophy of Development. London: Routledge, 1992. This anthology contests the view that there is no such thing as justice between societies of unequal power, and that there is no obligation to assist poor people in distant countries. Third World indebted­ness is profoundly exploitative, and Third World debts should be unconditionally cancelled. This collection includes Robin Attfield, "Development and Environmentalism"; Geoff Hunt, "Is There a Conflict between Environmental Protection and the Development of the Third World?"; Nigel Dower, "Is There a Right to Sustainable Development?"; Barry Wilkins, "Debt and Underdevelopment: The Case for Cancelling Third World Debts." Other contributors are Kai Nelsen and Onora O'Neill. Both editors are at the University College of Wales, Cardiff. (v3,#3)

Attfield, Robin, "Biocentric Consequentialism, Pluralism and `The Minimax Implication': A Reply to Alan Carter," Utilitas 15 (no. 1, March 2003): Alan Carter's recent review in Mind of my Ethics of the Global Environment combines praise of biocentric consequentialism (as presented there and in Value, Obligation and Meta-Ethics) with criticisms that it could advocate both minimal satisfaction of human needs and the extinction of `inessential species' for the sake of generating extra people. Carter also maintains that as a monistic theory it is predictably inadequate to cover the full range of ethical issues, since only a pluralistic theory has this capacity. In this reply, I explain how the counterintuitive implications of biocentric consequentialism suggested by Carter (for population, needs-satisfaction and biodiversity preservation) are not implications, and argue that since pluralistic theories (in Carter's sense) either generate contradictions or collapse into monistic theories, the superiority of pluralistic theories is far from predictable. Thus Carter's criticisms fail to undermine biocentric consequentialism as a normative theory applicable to the generality of ethical issues." Attfield is in philosophy at University of Wales, Cardiff.

Attfield, Robin, The Ethics of the Global Environment. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 1999.

1. Nature and the Global Environment

2. Global Ethics and Environmental Ethics

3. Trustees of the Planet

4. The Threat of Extinction

5. Global Resources and Climate Change

6. Sustainable Development

7. Population and Poverty

8. Biodiversity and Preservation

9. Environmental Justice and World Order

10. Sustainability: Perspectives and Principles

11. World Citizenship in a Precarious World

Attfield is in philosophy, University of Wales, Cardiff, and known in environmental ethics since the publication of his The Ethics of Environmental Concern, 1983 (2nd ed. 1993). (v.10,#1)

Attfield, Robin and Andrew Belsey, eds., Philosophy and the Natural Environment, Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement: 36 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994). 250 pages. Paper. , 13.95. Contributors: Holmes Rolston, III (Colorado State University), "Value in Nature and the Nature of Value"; Robert Elliot (University of New England, Armidale, Australia), "Ecology and the Ethics of Environmental Restoration"; Robin Attfield (University of Wales, Cardiff), "Rehabilitating Nature and Making Nature Habitable"; Frederick Ferré (University of Georgia), "Personalistic Organicism: Paradox or Paradigm?"; Roger Crisp (St. Anne's College, Oxford), "Values, Reasons and the Environment"; Keekok Lee (University of Manchester), "Awe and Humility: Intrinsic Value in Nature. Beyond an Earthbound Environmental Ethics"; Mary Midgley (formerly University of Newcastle upon Tyne), "The End of Anthropocentrism?"; Stephen R. L. Clark (University of Liverpool), "Global Religion"; Tim Hayward (University of Glamorgan), "Kant and the Moral Considerability of Non-Rational Beings"; Nigel Dower (University of Aberdeen), "The Idea of Environment"; Andrew Belsey (University of Wales, Cardiff), "Chaos and Order, Environment and Anarchy"; Alan Holland (University of Lancaster), "Natural Capital"; Peter List (Oregon State University), "Some Philosophical Assessments of Environmental Disobedience"; Dale Jamieson (University of Colorado), "Global Environmental Justice"; and Ruth McNally (University of West England, Bristol) and Peter Wheale (European Business School), "Environmental and Medical Bioethics in Late Modernity: Anthony Giddens, Genetic Engineering and the Post-Modern State." These are papers from the Royal Institute of Philosophy Conference, "Philosophy and the Natural Environment," held at the University of Wales in Cardiff in July 1993. (v5,#3)

Attfield, Robin, "Development: Some Areas of Consensus," Journal of Social Philosophy, XVII, Summer, 1986, 36-44.

Attfield, Robin, "Discounting, Jamieson's Trilemma and Representing the Future." Pages 85-96 in Hayward, Tim, and O'Neill, John, eds., Justice, Property and the Environment: Social and Legal Perspectives. Aldershot (UK): Ashgate, 1997.

Attfield, Robin, "Christian Attitudes to Nature." Journal of the History of Ideas 44 (1983): 369-386. A criticism of three critics of Christian attitudes to Nature: Lynn White, Jr., John Passmore, and William Coleman. Attfield argues that our current ecological problems should not be laid at the feet of Christianity. See also Chapters 2-5 of his book, The Ethics of Environmental Concern (Section II). (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Attfield, Robin and Wilkins, Barry, "Sustainability". Environmental Values 3(1994):155-158. This paper supplies a critique of the view that a practice which ought not to be followed is ipso facto not sustainable, a view recently defended by Nigel Dower. It is argued that there are ethical criteria independent of the criterion of sustainability. The concept of sustainability is thus retrieved for the distinctive role and the important service in which environmental and social theorist (paradoxically including Dower) have hitherto employed it, not least when debating the nature, merits and demerits of sustainable of development. KEYWORDS:Sustainability, arguments, development, beneficiality, justice. Attfield and Wilkins are

in the philosophy section at the University of Wales College of Cardiff, U.K. (EV)

Attfield, Robin, "Deep Ecology and Intrinsic Value: A Reply to Andrew Dobson," Cogito 4(Spring 90):61-66. A discussion of whether intrinsic value is relevant to the Green Movement politically, replying to Andrew Dobson, "Deep Ecology," Cogito, 3/1 (1989):41-46. Dobson claims, "There may be no doubt that Deep Ecology is indeed the Green Movement's philosophical basis," but Attfield replies that various philosophical posi­tions can support the Green Movement. A theory of intrinsic value in some nonhuman living things, both those with and without subjective experience, is intelligible and important in supplying a philosophical basis for the Green Movement. Att­field is at the University of Wales, College of Cardiff. (v1,#3)

Attfield, Robin, Environmental Philosophy: Principles and Prospects. Aldershot, Hampshire, UK: Avebury Series in Philosophy, 1994. 256 pages. Hardback. , 35.00. Sixteen essays. See Newsletter 4, 3. Representative essays: "Christianity and the Ecological Crisis," "Attitudes to Wildlife in the History of Ideas," "Has the History of Philosophy Ruined the Environment?", "Methods of Ecological Ethics," "Sylvan, Fox and Deep Ecology: A View from the Continental Shelf," "Biocentrism, Moral Standing and Moral Significance," "Preservation, Art and Natural Beauty," and "Development and Environmentalism." Attfield is professor of philosophy at the University of Wales, College of Cardiff. (v4,#4) (v4,#3)

Attfield, Robin, "Environmental Ethics and Intergenerational Equity," Inquiry 41(no. 2, 1998):207-222).

Attfield, Robin, "Methods of Ecological Ethics." Metaphilosophy 14, nos. 3 & 4 (July/October 1983): 195-208. Attfield criticizes the arguments of John Rodman and J. Baird Callicott for justifying value-ascriptions to nonhuman natural entities. Rodman's criticism of moral extensionism is not specific enough, and Callicott's holism is incoherent unless based on the value of individuals. An important paper for all holistic environmental philosophers to consider. (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Attfield, Robin, "Attitudes to Wildlife in the History of Ideas," special issue: The Moral Sense of Nature, Environmental History Review, vol. 15, no. 2, Summer 1991. (v2,#3)

Attfield, Robin, "Preferences, Health, Interests and Value," EJAP, The Electronic Journal of Analytic Philosophy, Issue on Justifying Value in Nature, 3 (Spring 1995). ISSN: 1071  5800. Unlike artefacts, living creatures have a good of their own and are morally considerable. The capacity for preferences is sufficient but not necessary for having interests and moral considerability. The capacity for health is also sufficient. This also has the important implication that there is more to human good than mental states and their objects. To subscribe to EJAP (at no cost): Send a message to: <listserv@diana.edu> with "subscribe ejap [Firstname] [Lastname]" in the body. Subscribers receive instructions for retrieving EJAP files from the listserver. Anonymous FTP: diana.edu/ejap/ Gopher: diana.edu World Wide Web: diana.edu/ejap/ EJAP is produced at the Department of Philosophy, Indiana University: ejap@diana.edu. (v6,#4)

Attfield, Robin, "The Precautionary Principle and Moral Values." Pages 152-164 in O'Riordan, Tim, and Cameron, James, eds., Interpreting the Precautionary Principle. London: Cameron and May, 1994.

Attfield, Robin, The Ethics of Environmental Concern. New York: Columbia University Press, 1983. Pp. xi, 220. Second edition: Athens, GA: University of Georgia Press, 1993. Hardback and paper. First edition: This is a major work of scholarship and argument that attempts, perhaps, to cover too much ground. Attfield has patterned his book after Passmore's Man's Responsibility for Nature (1974), the first important philosophical work in environmental ethics. Like Passmore, Attfield first canvasses the religious and philosophical traditions of Western culture to show that "Stewardship" of nature does not imply "Domination"; thus, no new ethic of environmental concern is needed. This journey into the history of ideas is then followed by an argument designed to show that one old ethical theory, classical utilitarianism, is more than adequate to justify moral treatment of the environment. But Attfield's utilitarianism is nonanthropocentric: the intrinsic value to be maximized is not happiness or rational experience but the satisfaction of interests. Whatever has interests is valuable, and for Attfield, all living individuals have interests.

He thus arrives at a position that is "not as deep as `deep ecology' " and yet deeper than the "shallow" kind of human-interest environmentalism. But the sticking point for any classical or total-view utilitarianism is the weighting of the values to be maximized. Attfield adopts Donald VanDeVeer's "Two Factor Egalitarian­ism" ["Interspecific Justice," Inquiry 22 (1979):55-79], the balancing of basic, serious, and peripheral interests in beings that lack or have self-consciousness. This view needs a very precise casuistry if it is to be at all successful, but I think it will always lead to a hopeless muddle: we are back with Mill's contrast of the dissatisfied Socrates and the satisfied pig. Is the gourmet's interest in milk-fed veal a basic interest or a peripheral one? Attfield is ultimately unable to overcome an anthropocentric bias, because of his rejection of environmental holism. Chapters on obligations to the future and the existence of possible people also reveal the unintelligibility of utilitarian thinking. Contains an extensive and valuable bibliography. (Katz, Bibl # 1) Attfield, Robin. The Ethics of Environmental Concern. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 8(1986):77 82.

The second edition is updated with a new introduction and a detailed review of recent literature. (v3,#1)

Attfield, Robin, Value, Obligation, and Meta-Ethics. Amsterdam/Atlanta: Editions Rodopi B.V., 1995. 319 pages. $ 31.00 paper. Part I, on Value, defends a biocentric theory of moral standing and the coherence and objectivity of belief in intrinsic value, despite recent objections. Chapter 3 is "What is Intrinsic Value?"; Chapter 4 begins with "The Intrinsic Value of Flourishing"; Chapter 6 is "Priorities Among Values." Intrinsic value is located in the flourishing of living creatures; specifically, a neo-Aristotelian, species-relative account is developed of wellbeing or flourishing, in terms of the essential capacities of species. There follows a theory of priorities, or of relative intrinsic value, in which the satisfaction of basic needs takes priority over other needs and wants, and the interests of complex and sophisticated creatures over those of others, where they are at stake. Parts two and three continue with theories of rightness and obligation and meta-ethics, defending a naturalist meta-ethic. This analysis continues Attfield's earlier work, A Theory of Value and Obligation (1987). Attfield teaches philosophy at the University of Cardiff, Wales. (v7,#1)

Attfield, Robin, Environmental Ethics: An Overview for the Twenty-First Century. Cambridge: Polity Press (Blackwell), 2003. Includes: Local and global environmental problems; theories of value; environmental ethics and its neighbors; human stewardship of nature; holism, anthropocentrism and biocentrism compared; biocentric consequentialism (Attfield's preference); critiques of environmental ethics. Can environmental ethics make a difference? Taking the future seriously. Do human interests and environmental responsibilities converge? Sustainable development; population, and precaution; the global community and global citizenship. A most inclusive, global, cosmopolitan, universal ethic. An unexcelled survey and synthesis of the enormous range of challenging issues, and of the literature of their debate. Attfield is in philosophy, University of Wales, Cardiff. (v 14, #3)

Attfield, Robin, "Saving Nature, Feeding People and Ethics," Environmental Values 7(1998): 291 304. Holmes Rolston's case for holding that it is sometimes right to let people starve in order to save nature is argued to be inconclusive at best; some alternative responses to population growth are also presented. The very concept of development implies that authentic development, being socially and ecologically sustainable, will seldom conflict with saving nature (sections 1 and 2). While Rolston's argument about excessive capture of net primary product is fallacious, his view should be endorsed about the wrongness of `development' in areas where sustainable development is impossible, but not unqualifiedly endorsed about those areas where it is feasible (section 3). Important as policies promoting sustainable levels of population are, representing population growth as a cancer is misguided, and could engender indifference to suffering (sections 4 and 5). The neo-Malthusian paradigm (which makes population growth the cause of both poverty and environmental degradation) appears to conflict with a considerable body of empirical evidence; the kind of policies needed in Third World countries are ones which enlist people's energies for producing food and preserving nature alike (section 6). KEYWORDS: nature, development, value, ethics, population. Robin Attfield is at University of Wales Cardiff, UK. (EV)

Attfield, Robin, "Unprojected Value, Unfathomed Caves and Unspent Nature: Reply to an Editorial," Environmental Values 14(2005): 513 518. This article replies to Alan Holland's challenge to reconcile belief in non anthropogenic intrinsic value with the poetry of John Clare and its projection onto nature of human feelings, and thus with projective humanism. However, in literature and broadcasts, feelings are found projected upon buildings and belongings as well as upon natural creatures. This and the fact that many living creatures (such as the Northamptonshire species not remarked by Clare) never become objects of human projections but still remain valuable suggests that the basis of natural value lies elsewhere, at least in part. Such themes, together with that of nature's independent value, are variously illustrated from poems of Gray, Cowper and Marvell, and from expressions of nature's otherness in the Christian verse of Hopkins (who also helps answer Holland's further question concerning `what we have lost'), and in the pantheistic (or pagan) prose of Grahame's Wind in the Willows. In none of these writers does the value of nature depend on the projection of a humanistic sensitivity, but in different ways on the nature (diversely conceptualised) of natural creatures themselves. Attfield is in philosophy, University of Wales, Cardiff. (EV)

Attfield, Robin. "Postmodernism, Value and Objectivity," Environmental Values 10(2001):145-162. The first half of this paper replies to three postmodernist challenges to belief in objective intrinsic value. One lies in the claim that the language of objective value presupposes a flawed, dualistic distinction between subjects and objects. The second lies in the claim that there are no objective values which do not arise within and/or depend upon particular cultures or valuational frameworks. The third comprises the suggestion that belief in objective values embodies the representational theory of perception. In the second half, a defence is offered of belief in objective intrinsic value. Objectivists hold that axiological properties supply interpersonal reasons for action for any relevant moral agent. The intrinsically valuable is understood as what there is reason to desire, cherish or foster in virtue of the nature of the state or object concerned. The concept of intrinsic value is shown to be instantiated, and defended against a range of criticisms. Keywords: Intrinsic value, extrinsic value, postmodernism, objectivity, subjectivism, dualism, representationalism, axiology. Robin Attfield is at the School of English, Communication and Philosophy, University of Wales Cardiff. UK. (EV)

Attfield, Robin. "In Defense of The Ethics of Environmental Concern." 7(1985):377 78. (EE)

Attfield, Robin. Review of Progress and Privilege. By William Tucker. Environmental Ethics 7(1985):181 83.

Attfield, Robin. "Has the History of Philosophy Ruined the Environment?" Environmental Ethics 13(1991):127 37. I review and appraise Eugene C. Hargrove's account of the adverse impacts of Western philosophy on attitudes to the environment. Although significant quali­fications have to be entered, for there are grounds to hold that philosophical traditions which have encouraged taking nature seriously are not always given their due by Hargrove, and that environmental thought can draw upon deeper roots than he allows, his verdict that the history of philosophy has discouraged preservationist attitudes is substantially correct. Environmental philosophy thus has a significant (if not quite an unrivalled) role to play in the reconstruction of many of the traditional branches of philosophy, as well as in the protection of the natural world. Attfield is at the Philosophy Section, University of Wales College of Cardiff, Cardiff, Wales, UK. (EE)

Attfield, Robin. Value, Obligation, and Meta-Ethics. Atlanta & Amsterdam, Editions Rodopi B. V., 1995. Defends a biocentric theory of moral standing and the coherence and objectivity of belief in intrinsic value, despite recent objections. Intrinsic value is located in the flourishing of living creatures. A theory of priorities, or of relative intrinsic value, in which the satisfaction of basic needs takes priority over other needs and wants, and the interests of complex and sophisticated creatures over those of others. A practice-consequentialist theory of rightness and obligation. Meta-ethical theories are sifted and moral relativism rejected, and a cognitivist and naturalist meta-ethic defended. Attfield teaches philosophy at the University of Wales, Cardiff. (v6,#3)

Attfield, Robin. Review of Environmental Ethics. By Holmes Rolston, III. Environmental Ethics 11(1989):363 68.

Attfield, Robin. "In Defense of Environmental Ethics." Environmental Ethics 27 (2005):335-336.

Aubin, D., "Review of: Terry L. Anderson and Peter J. Hill (Eds.), The Technology of Property Rights," Environmental Politics 12(no. 2, 2003): 165.

Aubry, K. B. and Lewis, J. C., "Extirpation and Reintroduction of Fishers (Martes Pennanti) in oregon: Implications for their Conservation in the Pacific States," Biological Conservation 114(no. 1, 2003): 79-90.

Audi, Robert, ed., The Cambridge Dictionary of Philosophy. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1995. 4,000 entries, said to be the most comprehensive and authoritative such dictionary, and yet also on "pure" philosophy, and therefore no entries on environmental philosophy, animal welfare, ecofeminism, and other impure types of philosophy. Hence also perhaps not as comprehensive and authoritative as claimed, not to say provincial or even narrow in its purity. Biographical entries are restricted to dead philosophers. (v6,#4)

Audley, J, "Lemons into Lemonade: Environment's New Role In U.S. Trade Policy", Environment 45(no.2, 2003):29-35.

Auer, Matthew R., Rafael Reuveny, and Lisa Adler, "Environmental Liability and Foreign Direct Investment in Central and Eastern Europe," The Journal of Environment And Development 10(no.1, 2001 Mar 01): 5-. (v.12,#3)

Auer. M., and C. Farley, "Nontimber forest Values: the "Understory" of the International Tropical Timber organization," Journal of forestry 101(no. 5, 2003): 42-45. (v 14, #3)

Augros, Robert, and George Stanciu. The New Biology: Discovering the Wisdom in Nature. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 11(1989):93 94.

Augros, Robert M. "Is Nature Purposeful?", Perspectives on Science and Christian Faith 48(no.4,1996):216.

AUMaddox (AU Maddox), Gregory. "Introduction: Africa and Environmental History." Environmental History 4(No. 2, April 1999):162- . (v10,#4)

Austin, April. "Seeds for the Heart in the Inner City." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 89, 27 Feb. 1997, p. B3.

Austin, April. "Family-Friendly Gardening." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 89, 27 Feb. 1997, pp. Bl, B2.

Austin, April. "Thinking Garden in Midwinter." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 89, 27 Feb. 1997, p. B2.

Austin, Richard Cartwright. Reclaiming America: Restoring Nature to Culture. Environmental Theology, Book 4. Abingdon, VA: Creekside Press, 1990.

Austin, Richard Cartwright. Review of Of Gods and Pelicans: A Theology of Reverence for Life and Earth, Sky, Gods & Mortals: Developing an Ecological Spirituality. By Jay B. McDaniel. Environmental Ethics 13(1991):361 65.

Austin, Richard Cartwright, Reclaiming America: Restoring Nature to Culture. Creekside Press, P. O. Box 331, Abingdon, VA 24210. Phone 703/628-6416. This is the fourth in a series on environmental theology, all by Austin, who is a Presbyterian minister active in environmental conservation in the Appalachian area. Previous titles, Beauty of the Lord: Awakening the Senses; Hope for the Land: Nature in the Bible, and Baptized into Wilderness: A Christian Perspective on John Muir, were published by John Knox Press, now Westminster/­John Knox, though all may now be ordered from Creekside Press. (v1,#2)

Austin, Richard Cartwright. Beauty of the Lord. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 11(1989):277 80.

Austin, Richard Cartwright. "Beauty: A Foundation for Environmental Ethics." Environmental Ethics 7(1985):197 208. Human awareness of natural beauty stimulates the formation of environmental ethics. I build from the insights of Jonathan Edwards, the American Puritan theologian. The experience of beauty creates and sustains relationships. Natural beauty is an aspect of that which holds things together, supporting life and individuation. Beauty joins experience to ethics. We experience beauty intuitively: it is an affecting experience which motivates thought and action. The experience of beauty gives us a stake in the existence of the beautiful. Ecology can explore the relationships of natural beauty scientifically: it may be a science of the beauty of the Earth. The beauty of the world is necessary to its survival. Beauty is manifest in the interplay of interdependence with individuality, yielding diversity. The most beautiful relationships are those which recognize diversity, support individuality, and empathetically span the distinctions between beings. The sense of beauty is not a luxury, but a distinctive human vocation. Austin is an environmental theologian with Holston Presbytery, Dungannon, VA. (EE)

Austin, Richard Cartwright. Hope for the Land: Nature in the Bible. Environmental Theology, Book 3. Atlanta, GA: John Knox Press, 1988.

Austin, Susan A. "Tradable Emissions Programs: Implications Under the Takings Clause." Environmental Law 26, no.1 (1996): 323. Tradable emissions programs are an innovative, market-based alternative to the traditional command-and-control method of air pollution regulation. Austin explores whether tradable emissions programs could render the government vulnerable to a Fifth Amendment takings claim should subsequent government actions decrease or destroy the value of tradable emissions permits. (v7, #3)

Australian Wilderness. French's Forest, NSW 2086: National Book Distributors and Publishers, 1995. 160 pages. ISBN 1 86436 051 8. Coffee table book, the Australian wilderness in all its glory. (v7, #3)

Ausubel, Jesse H., "Can Technology Spare the Earth?" American Scientist 84(1996):166-178. Evolving efficiencies in our use of resources suggest that technology can restore the environment even as population grows. Ausubel directs the Program for Human Environment at Rockefeller University. (v7,#2)

Auxier, Randall E. Review of Ecological Resistance Movements: The Global Emergence of Radical and Popular Environmentalism. Edited by Bron Raymond Taylor. Environmental Ethics 21(1999):97 100.

Avery, Alex, "Organic and Conventional Agriculture Reconsidered," Bioscience 55(no. 10, October 2005): 820. Response to Pimentel et al, "Environmental, Energetic, and Conventional Farming Systems," BioScience 55:573-582, contesting soil erosion differences in the two systems. With further response by Pimentel et al.

Avery, Stephen, "The Misbegotten Child of Deep Ecology," Environmental Values 13(2004):31 50. This paper offers a critical examination of efforts to use Heidegger's thought to illuminate deep ecology. It argues that deep ecology does not entail a non anthropocentric or ecocentric environmental ethic; rather, it is best understood as offering an ontological critique of the current environmental crisis, from a perspective of deep anthropocentrism. Avery is in philosophy, University of New England, Armidale, NSW, Australia. (EV)

Avise, John C., ed., The Hope, Hype, and reality of Genetic Engineering: Remarkable Stories from Agriculture, Industry, Medicine, and the Environment. New York: Oxford University Press, 2004.

Axelrod, Lawrence J., and Suedfeld, Peter. "Technology, Capitalism, and Christianity: Are They Really the Three Horsemen of the Eco-Collapse?" Journal of Environmental Psychology, vol. 15, no. 3 (September 1995): 183-95. An examination of the evidence for the frequent accusation that technology, capitalism, and Christianity, the three bases of modern Western Society, are root causes of environmental degradation. Although these three are associated with failures to protect the environment, label them as causal factors contradicts known facts. Axelrod and Suedfeld are in psychology at the University of British Columbia. (v7, #3)

Axelsen, Kaarin L., "Problems of Punitive Damages for Political Protest and Civil Disobedience," Environmental Law 25 no. 2 1(995):495- . Axelsen examines Huffman & Wright Logging Co. v. Wade, a recent Oregon case in which members of Earth First! were assessed punitive damages for trespassing on private property to protest a logging operation. She concludes that the freedom of expression provisions of the U.S. and Oregon Constitutions make punitive damages inappropriate in cases of political protest and civil disobedience. (v6,#2)

Axline, Michael, "Federal Lands and Invisible Hands," Ecology Law Quarterly 25(No.4, 1999):611-. (v.10,#2)

Axline, Michael. "Forest Health and the Politics of Expediency." Environmental Law 26, no.2 (1996): 613. In the summer of 1995, Congress attached a now-notorious salvage logging rider to an emergency appropriations bill. Axline criticizes the salvage logging rider as poor policy and a violation of proper Congressional procedure. Recognizing the dual needs for a sound Northwest economy and healthy national forests, Axline concludes that the salvage logging rider fails to achieve either objective and may instead frustrate both of them. (v7, #3)

Ayensu, Edward, et al. (a couple dozen others!), "International Ecosystem Assessment," Science 286(22 October 1999):685-686. Ecosystem management on global scales. The authors argue that an international system of ecosystem modelling and monitoring, integrating the many differing factors--climate change, biodiversity loss, food supply and demand, forest loss, water availability and quality--is urgently needed. The magnitude of human impacts on ecosystems is escalating. One third of global land cover will be transformed in the next hundred years. In twenty years world demand for rice, wheat, and maize will rise by 40%. Demands for water, for wood will double over the next half century. At the turn of the millennium, we need to undertake the first global assessment of the condition and future prospects of global ecosystems. (v10,#4)

Ayers, Harvard; Hager, Jenny; and Little, Charles E., eds., An Appalachian Tragedy. San Francisco: Sierra Club Books, 1998. $ 45.00. The splendor of Appalachia, from forest floor to treetops, is threatened by pollution. Text and 200 photographs reveal the beauty and document the harm. (v9,#2)

Ayres, Robert U., Jeroen C. J. M. van den Bergh, and John M. Gowdy. "Strong versus Weak Sustainability: Economics, Natural Sciences, and "Consilience." Environmental Ethics 23(2001):155 168. The meaning of sustainability is the subject of intense debate among environmental and resource economists. Perhaps no other issue separates more clearly the traditional economic view from the views of most natural scientists. The debate currently focuses on the substitutability between the economy and the environment or between "natural capital" and "manufactured capital" a debate captured in terms of weak versus strong sustainability. In this article, we examine the various interpretations of these concepts. We conclude that natural science and economic perspectives on sustainability are inconsistent. The market based Hartwick Solow "weak sustainability" approach is far removed from both the ecosystem based "Holling sustainability" and the "strong sustainability" approach of Daly and others. Each of these sustainability criteria implies a specific valuation approach, and thus an ethical position, to support monetary indicators of sustainability such as a green or sustainable Gross Domestic Product (GDP). The conflict between "weak sustainability" and "strong sustainability" is more evident in the context of centralized than decentralized decision making. In particular, firms selling "services" instead of material goods and regarding the latter as "capital" leads to decisions more or less consistent with either type of sustainability. Finally, we discuss the implications of global sustainability for such open systems as regions and countries. Open systems have not been dealt with systematically for any of the sustainability criteria. (EE)

Azar, Christian, Review of Nordhaus, William D. Managing the Global Commons. Environmental Values 6(1997):106-108.

Azariah, Jayapaul, Azariah, Hilda, and Macer, Darryl R. J., eds., Bioethics in India. Christchurch, New Zealand: Eubios Ethics Institute, 1998. Proceedings of the International Bioethics Workshop in Madras (India): Bioethical Managment of Biogeoresources, 16-19 January 1997, University of Madras. ISBN 0-908897-10-3. Contains 115 papers, mostly short, on diverse bioethical topics. Biotechnology and the genome. Philosophy of life and death. Reverence for Life. Biodiversity. Medical ethics. Animal rights. Environmental ethics. Ethics of large-scale systems. Philosophy and environmental science. Costs and benefits in environmental ethics. Land ethics and ecoethical management. Excellent for an introduction to Indian concerns and perspectives in bioethics and environmental ethics. These seminars have been taking place for several years, at various location in India. A key figure is Jayapaul Azariah, who teaches zoology at the University of Madras. An e-mail contact is Darryl Macer: macer@.tsukuba.ac.jp. (v10,#4)

Azizan Haji Baharuddin, ed. Environment and Development: Ethical and Educational Considerations. Kuala Lumpar, Malaysia: Institute for Policy Research (Insistut Kajian Dasar), 1995. (ISBN 983-884-035-1). Includes papers by Alastair S. Gunn, Padmasiri de Silva and Robin Attfield. Dr. Azizan is at the University of Malaya and Institute for Policy Research. (v6,#1)

B'TSELM, "Lifestyle: Water Shortage in the West Bank: Update Summer 1999," Ecotheology No 9 (July 2000):107-110.

Babbitt, Bruce, "Another Attack on the Arctic," New York Times, July 8, 2004. This time a proposal to lease rights for gas and oil development on Teshekpuk Lake in Alaska, a shallow lake 30 miles across, the summer breeding ground for hundreds of thousands of waterfowl, as well as important to indigenous Inupiat communities. Babbitt was U.S. Secretary of the Interior from 1993-2001. (v. 15, # 3)

Babbitt, Bruce, "Kudzu, Kudzu, Kill! Kill! Kill!" Harper's Magazine (July 1998): 17-18. Secretary of Interior Bruce Babbitt believes fighting "invasive alien species" can bring people together. According to Babbitt, weeds cause environmental havoc on a scale only matched by floods, earthquakes, mud slides, hurricanes, and fire. They infest 100 million acres in the U.S. (an area equivalent in size to a square with 400-mile sides) and are spreading at a rate of 14 percent per year. Weeds "homogenize the diversity of creation," threaten native plants and animals with extinction, erode soil, spread wildfire, ignore borders and property lines, and damage property values. Speaking before the Science in Wildland Weed Management Symposium, Babbitt said, "Weeds slowly, silently, almost invisibly, but steadily, spread all around us until, literally encircled, we can no longer turn our backs. The invasion is now our problem. Our battle. Our enemy. ... The invasion and spread of noxious alien weeds unites us. It unites across political, economic and property boundaries. It brings solidarity among opposing groups. It compels us to share strategic responses. It calls on us to rise above our sometimes petty day-to-day concerns." Babbitt urges everyone to "act now and act as one" in order to "beat this silent enemy." (v9,#2)

Baber, Walter F., and Robert V. Bartlett, Deliberative Environmental Politics: Democracy and Ecological Rationality. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press, 2005.

Babu, Suresh Chandra and Reidhead, William, "Monitoring Natural Resources For Policy Interventions: A Conceptual Framework, Issues, and Challenges," Land Use Policy 17 (No. 1, Jan 01 2000): 1- . (v.11,#2)

Bacevich, AJ, "Culture, Globalization, and U.S. Foreign Policy," World Policy Journal 19(no.3, 2002): 77-82.

Backes, David, Canoe Country: An Embattled Wilderness. Minocqua, WI: NorthWord Press, 1991. (P. O. Box 1360, Minocqua, WI 54548) 207 pages, paper. This history and current status of the Boundary Waters Canoe Area in Minnesota. Roads, motors, timber harvest, mining, fishing, resorts, outfitters, local versus national interests, motorized portages, wilderness as sacred place, relations with the Canadian Quetico Provincial Park. Backes is in mass communications at the University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee. (v7,#1)

Backes, David, A Wilderness Within: The Life of Sigurd F. Olsen. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1997. 387 pages. $ 25.00. Also there is a new release of four volumes of Olsen work from the University of Minnesota Press: The Singing Wilderness, 1997; The Lonely Land, 1997; Listening Point, 1997; and Runes of the North, 1997. (v9,#2)

Backes, David, A Wilderness Within: The Life of Sigurd F. Olson. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1997. 376 pages. $ 24.95. Olson as the conservationist responsible for ensuring the protection of the Boundary Waters Canoe area from logging and fly-in fishing. (v8,#3)

Backhaus, Gary and Murungi, John, eds., Transformations of Urban and Suburban Landscapes: Perspectives from Philosophy, Geography, and Architecture. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books, Rowman and Littlefield, 2002. Place and space in contemporary landscapes, both natural and urban.

Backhaus, Gary, "The Creative Imagination and the Study Of Place," Philosophy and Geography 4 (No. 2, 2001): 239-243. Book review of Anna-Teresa Tymieniecka (Ed.) Analecta Husserliana Volumes XLIV and LI, London: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 1995 and 1997, respectively. (P&G)

Backhaus, Gary and Murungi, John, eds., Earth Ways: Framing Geographical Meanings. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books, Rowman and Littlefield, 2004. The organizing component, or "framings," that bridge philosophy and geography. Backhaus teaches philosophy at Morgan State University. Murungi is in philosophy, Towson University.

Backhaus, Gary. Review of Safeguarding Our Common Future: Rethinking Sustainable Development. By Ingrid Leman Stefanovic. Environmmental Ethics 24(2002):437 440. (EE)

Backstrand, Karin, Kronsell, Annica, Soderholm, Peter. "Organisational Challenges to Sustainable Development", Environmental Politics 5(no.2, 1996):209. (v7,#4)

Backus, G.B.C., Den Hartigm, L.A., Verstegen, M.W.A., "Implications of Animal Production Technology for the Environment", Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 6(1993). Intensive agricultural production has adverse effects on the quality of the environment. The pollution of air, water and soil has become a serious problem in the Netherlands due to the failure of the market to convey to the individual farmer the social cost associated with agricultural production. Environmental policies that take into account environmental costs and benefits as well as income consequences must be further developed. Backus and Den Hartigm are in the Research Institute for Pig Husbandry, P.O. Box 83, 5240 AB Rosmalen, The Netherlands. M.W.A. Verstegen is in the Department of Animal Nutrition, Agricultural University, Wageningen, The Netherlands.

Bada, Cheryl. "Federal Agency Management Plans Are `Ongoing' Actions under Endangered Species Act's Section 7: Pacific Rivers Council v. Thomas and Northwest Forest Resources Council." Natural Resources Journal 35, no.4 (1995): 981. (v7, #3)

Badalamenti, F., Ramos, A. A., and Riggio, S., "Cultural and socio-economic impacts of Mediterranean marine protected areas," Environmental Conservation 27(no.2, JUN 01 2000):110- . (EE v.12,#1)

Baden, John A. and Donald Leal, eds., The Yellowstone Primer: Land and Resource Management in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosys­tem. San Francisco: Pacific Research Institute for Public Policy, 1989. 220 pages, cloth $ 29.95, paper $ 12.95. Claims an alternative means of ecosystem land management based on secure property rights and principles of free-market environmen­talism known as the New Resource Economics. (v1,#4)

Baden, John, "Spare that Tree!" Forbes, December 9, 1991. Under the U. S. Forest Service, Washington is managing the national forests in ways that are both economically and environ­mentally unsound. (v3,#1)

Baden, John A., and Noonan, Douglas, eds., Managing the Commons, 2nd ed. Bloomington, ID: Indiana University Press, 1998. The first edition was twenty years ago. Much attention to Garrett Hardin and the problems he raises, and various efforts in economics and politics to manage the commons. (v9,#2)

Baden, John A., ed, Environmental Gore: A Constructive Response to Earth in the Balance. San Francisco: Pacific Research Institute for Public Policy, 1994. Articles on the environmental policy of Vice-President Al Gore. (v6,#4)

Baden, John A., Snow, Donald, eds. The Next West: Public Lands, Community, and Economy in the American West. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 1997. 272 pp. $45 cloth, $22.95 paper. The writers reflect on what has gone wrong in the region, and point the way to a Next West based on the renewal of Jeffersonian democracy, experiments in local and supra-local control of public lands, and the use of markets to replace the political allocation of natural resources. (v8,#2)

Bader, Harry R. "Not So Helpless: Application of the U.S. Constitution Property Clause to Protect Federal Parklands from External Threats." Natural Resources Journal 39(No. 1, Winter 1999):193- . (v10,#4)

Bader, HR; Finstad, G, "Conflicts Between Livestock and Wildlife: An Analysis of Legal Liabilities Arising from Reindeer and Caribou Competition on the Seward Peninsula of Western Alaska," Environmental Law 31(no. 3, 2001):549-580. (v.13,#1)

Badiner, Allan Hunt, ed. Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 14(1992):279 82.

Badiner, Allan Hunt, Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology. Essays by over thirty Buddhist thinkers and ecologists. Parallax Press, P. O. Box 7355, Berkeley, CA 94707. 1990. $ 15.00. (v1,#2)

Baer, M., "Review of: Canan, Penelope, and Nancy Reichman. Ozone Connections: Expert Networks in Global Environmental Governance," Society and Natural Resources 16(no. 5, 2003): 465-467. (v 14, #3)

Baer, Paul, et al., "Equity and Greenhouse Gas Responsibility," Science 289(2000):2287. Developed countries have agreed to base emissions goals on 1990 levels, and the U.S. insists on "meaningful participation" by the developing countries. But this just grandfathers in existing disproportions. Global carbon emissions average one metric ton per year per person; developed nations emit three to five, the U.S. five. Developing nations emit about .6, though many of them only .2. When the global population reaches ten billion as currently estimated, per capita emissions must be stabilized at .3 per person per year. A more just principle would be to base emissions on a per capita basis. This is simple and it gives each person equal access to and responsibility for the atmosphere. The authors are (mostly) with the Energy and Resources Group, University of California at Berkeley. But, replies Arthur Westing, this proposal just grandfathers in existing population excesses, no better than grandfathering in existing development excesses. A more equitable proposal is to allocate a country's emissions total on the basis of the airspace over that country. See Arthur H. Westing, "Atmospheric Ethics," Science 291(2001):827. (EE v.12,#1)

Baer-Brown, Leslie, Rhein, Bob. Earth Keepers: A Sourcebook for Environmental Issues and Action. San Francisco: Mercury House, 1995. (v8,#2)

Bagachwa, M.S.D., and Limbu, Festus, Policy Reform and the Environment in Tanzania. Dar-es-Salaam, Tanzania: Dar-es-Salaam University press, 1995. ISBN 9976-60-276-6. (v.10,#2)

Bagdikian, Ben H., The Media Monopoly. Boston: Beacon Press, 1992, 4th edition. One cannot understand environmental politics without understanding the role of the mass media in American politics.

Bagla, Pallava, "50 Monkeys Taken from Indian Lab," Science 285(1999):997. India and experiments on monkeys. Armed with a government order and escorted by police, animal activists took 50 rhesus monkeys from India's National Center for Laboratory Animal Sciences in Hyderabad and released them into the wild. The monkeys were to have been used in testing a potential drug against immune disorders. India has new regulations on the care of animals used in research, and the laboratory was not meeting those standards. Researchers protest that half of India's research of this kind could be shut down. (v. 10, # 3)

Bagla, Pallava, "Indian Activists Release Disputed Report," Science 309(30 September 2005):2146. A report commissioned by the Indian Ministry of Environment and Forests has prepared a 1,300 page report on biodiversity in India, but the government does not want the report released. The group plans to defy the order not to release it and to release it anyway. The report was prepared with funds from the Global Environment Facility and with the co-operation of the India office of the United Nations Development Programme (UNEP). The report concludes that "India's model of development is inherently unsustainable and destructive to biodiversity." Government officials consider the report inaccurate in part and also an embarassment.

Bahm, Archie J. Review of Marx and Engels on Ecology. By Howard Parsons. Environmental Ethics 1(1979):283 85.

Bahre, Conrad Joseph, A Legacy of Change: Historic Human Impact on Vegetation in the Arizona Borderlands (Tempe: University of Arizona Press, 1991). 250 pages. $ 29.95. Most of the degra­dation of southeastern Arizona lands has occurred since the Anglo settlers began to arrive in the 1870's. Bahre is a geographer at the University of California, Davis. (v2,#1)

Bahro, Rudolf, Avoiding Social and Ecological Disaster. Bath, U.K.: Gateway Books, 1994. Social and ecological disaster is imminent. Bahro calls for abolition of the existing economic orders, a world transformation, a new collective psyche, a spiritual renaissance, the rise of a new consciousness. There is a need to change the basic psychological structure of Western humanity. We do not wish to ecologize the boat in which we presently live but to build new lifeboats. Bahro teaches philosophy at Humbolt University, Berlin. (v6,#4)

Bai, X, "Industrial Relocation in Asia: A Sound Environmental Management Strategy?," Environment 44(no.5, 2002):8-21. (v.13, #3)

Bailey, Britt, and Lappe, Marc, (eds.), Engineering the Farm: Ethical and Social Aspects of Agricultural Biotechnology. Reviewed by Lehman, Hugh. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16(2003):513 516. (JAEE)

Bailey, Britt and Lappé, Marc., eds., Engineering the Farm: Ethical and Social Aspects of Agricultural Biotechnology. Washington, DC: Island Press, 2002. Bailey and Lappé are at the Center for Ethics and Toxics in Gualala, CA. (v.14, #4)

Bailey, Cathryn, "On the Back of Animals: The Valorization of Reason in Contemporary Animal Ethics," Ethics and the Environment 10(no. 1, 2005):1-18. Despite the fact that feminists have compellingly drawn connections between traditional notions of reason and the oppression of women and nature, many animal ethicists fail to deeply incorporate these insights. After detailing the links between reason and the oppression of women and animals, I argue that the work of philosophers such as Tom Regan and Peter Singer fails to reflect that what feminists have called is not the mere inclusion of emotion, but a recognition of the inherent continuity between the two. To ignore this continuity, I conclude, risks reinscribing the very suffering we seek to eliminate. Bailey is in philosophy, Minnesota State University, Mankato. (Eth&Env)

Bailey, Conner, and Pomeroy, Caroline. "Resource Dependency and Development Options in Coastal Southeast Asia." Society and Natural Resources 9, no.2 (1996): 191

Bailey, Ronald, ed., The True State of the Planet. New York: Free Press, 1995. Paper, $15. The perils of deforestation and global warming are exaggerated, but the oceans are in trouble. (v6,#2)

Bailey, Ronald, Eco-Scam: The False Prophets of Ecological Apocalypse. St. Martin's. 228 pages. $ 19.95. Bailey skewers false prophets and their failed forecasts. Paul Ehrlich won a MacArthur Foundation "genius" grant and the Swedish Academy's Crafoord price. He also predicted in 1969 that hundreds of millions would soon perish in smog disasters in New York and Los Angeles, that the oceans would die of DDT poisoning by 1979, and that the U. S. life expectancy would drop to 42 years by 1980 due to cancer epidemics. Lester Brown, another MacArthur genius and Worldwatch Institute president, predicted that global oil production would peak in 1990. Carl Sagan predicted that the Kuwaiti oil fires would lead to a global freeze. The global warming issue, "the mother of all environ­mental scares" is a another eco-scam. All the risks associated with the ozone layer do not amount to moving more than 100 miles south, from Washington, DC to Richmond, Virginia. Only fifteen years ago, Stephen Schneider, now fearing global warming, was then fearing global cooling. Nor does it make any difference what the eco-catastrophe faced is, the problem is always indus­trial capitalism. Bailey was formerly a writer with Forbes and is now a producer for the PBS series, "Technopolitics." (v4,#2)

Bailey, S. A., Haines Young, R. H., and Watkins, C., "Species Presence in Fragmented Landscapes: Modelling of Species Requirements at the National Level," Biological Conservation 108(no.3, 2002): 307-16. (v.13,#4)

Baillie, Harold W., "Genetic Engineering and our Human Nature," Philosophy and Public Policy Quarterly 23(nos. 1-2, 2003):28-31. "Understanding the sacred helps us identify elements in nature and human nature that ought to be preserved...." "There is a richness of content derived from the rootedness of the sacred in a larger reality, a reality that transcends the human, and to which humans need access." Baillie is in philosophy, University of Scranton.

Baillie, J., and Groombridge, B., eds. 1996 IUCN Red List of Threatened Animals. Gland, Switzerland: IUCN, 1996. (v.10,#1)

Baird, Davis. Review of Eric Higgs, Andrew Light, and David Strong, eds. Technology and the Good Life?Environmental Ethics 25(2003):325 328. (EE)

Baird, Nicola, "Danger islands," The Ecologist 31(no.2, MAR 01 2001):58-. The Solomon Islands are no paradise. Rising sea levels and political turmoil threaten this south sea island group as never before. (v.12,#4)

Baird, R. M., and Rosenbaum, S.E.. eds., Animal Experimentation: The Moral Issues. Buffalo, NY: Prometheus Books, 1991.

Baird, Robert M., and Rosenbaum, Stuart E., eds. Animal Experimentation: The Moral Issues. Amherst, N.Y.: Prometheus Books, 1997. 182pp. $16.95 paper. A collection of 16 essays provides an introduction to the major normative, political, and cultural issues involved in the animal rights controversy. Contributors include: Carl Choen, Alan Freeman, J.A. Gray, Peter Harrison, Edwin Converse Hettinger, Betty Mensch, Tom Regan, Bernard E. Rollin, Richard Ryder, Richard Schwarz, Peter Singer, William Timberlake, Mary Anne Warren, Robert White, Robert Wright, and Steven Zak. (v8,#1)

Baish, SK; David, SD; Graf, WL, "The Complex Decisionmaking Process for Removing Dams," Environment 44(no.4, 2002):20-31. (v.13, #3)

Baker, Beth, "Farm Bill Environmental Program May Threaten Native Prairie Habitat.," Bioscience. 50 (No. 5, 2000 May 01): 400- . (v.11,#4)

Baker, Beth, "Government Regulation of Wetlands Is Under Siege from All Sides" Bioscience 49(no. 11, Nov 01 1999):869- . (v10,#4)

Baker, Beth, "Environmentalists Sue Small Business Administration over Urban Sprawl," Bioscience 51(no.1, 2001 Jan 01): 14-. (v.12,#3)

Baker, Beth, "Washington Watch: Nations Coming to Agreement That Polluted Oceans Need a Cleanup", Bioscience, 46(No.3, 1996):183- . (v7,#1)

Baker, Beth, "Washington Watch: The Environment as Election Issue." Bioscience 46, no.8 (1996): 574. (v7, #3)

Baker, Beth, "Washington Watch: New Federal Task Force Tackles Amphibian Troubles," Bioscience 49(No.5, 1999):366-. (v.10,#2)

Baker, Beth. "Washington Watch: The Nation's Seed Bank Could Use Some Congressional Cash." Bioscience 46, no.4 (1996): 288. (v7, #3)

Baker, Beth. "Building a Better Oyster." Bioscience 46, no.4 (1996): 240. Scientists use biotechnology to produce a steady supply of a favorite seafood. (v7, #3)

Baker, Beth. "A Reverent Approach to the Natural World", Bioscience 46(no.7, 1996):475. Religious organizations are uniting with each other and with the scientific community to improve environmental protection. (v7,#4)

Baker, Beth. "Washington Watch: Man in the Biosphere Under Bombardment," Bioscience 46(no.10, 1996):748. (v7,#4)

Baker, Beth. The Greening of Utilities. Bioscience 49(No.8, August 1999):612- . Biologists are making a difference at electric utilities across the United States. (v10,#4)

Baker, D. James, Planet Earth: The View from Space (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1990). 192 pages. $25.00 cloth. An introduction to Earth-observing satellite technology and its relevance to understanding global environmental changes. (v2,#2)

Baker, Jennifer. Review of The Environmental Crisis: Understanding the Value of Nature. By Mark Rowlands. Environmmental Ethics 24(2002):321 324. (EE)

Baker, Katharine K., "Consorting with Forests: Rethinking Our Relationship to Natural Resources and How We Should Value Their Loss," Ecology Law Quarterly (Berkeley: School of Law of the University of California) 22 (no. 4, 1995):677-728. "The destruction of natural environments causes harm to people because it weakens their connections to the natural world. The quantification of nonuse value measures the extent of that harm. Contingent valuation (CV) is the only accessible vehicle thought capable of such quantification" (p. 714). Responses to four principal criticisms of contingent valuation. "To properly assess nonuse value, the law must reconceptualize the human loss associated with natural resource damage as an emotional injury to the person, not a deprivation of a property right. The loss associated with environmental degradation is the loss that humans experience when their subjective connection to the environment is damaged. The legitimacy of compensating for this loss requires recognizing that the injury does not involve the loss of any individual resource's intrinsic value, but is instead people's sense of loss associated with the destruction of ecosystems. When irreplaceable natural communities are destroyed, the human connection to nature has been injured. Contingent valuation, the current means of assessing the psychological injury associated with natural resource loss, is a crucial vehicle for measuring damages because it allows people to assess their own subjective sense of loss" (p. 728). Baker is professor of law, Chicago-Kent College of Law. (v.10,#2)

Baker, Katherine K. "Consorting with Forests: Rethinking Our Relationship to Natural Resources and How We Should Value Their Loss." Ecology Law Quarterly 22(no.4, 1995):677. (v7,#1)

Baker, Nathan. "Water, Water, Everywhere, and at Last a Drop for Salmon? NRDC v. Houston Heralds New Prospects Under Section 7 of the Endangered Species Act." Environmental Law 29(No. 3, 1999):607- . Mr. Baker discusses Natural Resources Defense Council v. Houston's potential to revolutionize federal water delivery programs in the Pacific Northwest. He concludes that this recent Ninth Circuit decision will lead to greater protection of imperiled salmon and other listed species in the Pacific Northwest, because the Bureau of Reclamation will be required to increase consultation with the fish and wildlife agencies on the effects of its various projects in the region. (v10,#4)

Baker, Ron. The American Hunting Myth. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 9(1987):87 90.

Baker, S, "The Dynamics of European Union Biodiversity Policy: Interactive, Functional and Institutional Logics," Environmental Politics 12(no.3, 2003):23-41. (v.14, #4)

Baker, Steve, The Postmodern Animal. London: Reaktion Books, 2000. Review by Elisa Aaltola, Environmental Values 10(2001):417. (EV)

Baker, Susan and Baumbartl, Bernd. "Bulgaria: Managing the Environment in an Unstable Transition." Environmental Politics 7(no.1, Spring 1998):183- . (v10,#4)

Baker, Susan and Jehlicka, Petr. "Dilemmas of Transition: The Environment, Democracy and Economic Reform in East Central Europe   An Introduction." Environmental Politics 7(no.1, Spring 1998):1- . (v10,#4)

Bakken, Peter W. "The Eco-Justice Movement in Christian Theology: Patterns and Issues," Theology and Public Policy 7(no. 1, 1995).

Bakken, Peter W., J. Ronald Engel, and Joan Gibb Engel. Ecology, Justice, and Christian Faith: A Guide to the Literature 1960-1993. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1995. An annotated bibliography of literature published in English that expresses, analyzes, or critiques Christian perspectives on the relationship between social justice and ecological integrity. There is an introductory review essay followed by over 460 complete annotations by over 250 authors. The annotations focus on works that include each of the following three components: (1) attention to ecological issues such as environmental quality, resource limitations, and biotic diversity; (2) attention to social-ethical values and problems such as distributive justice, community, racism, and sexism; and (3) explicitly theological or religious reflection on ecological and social ethics and their interrelations. (v6,#1)

Bakken, Peter W., J. Ronald Engel, and Joan Gibb Engel, 1993. Ecology, Justice, and Christian Faith: A Guide to the Litera­ture, 1960-1990. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press. In Press. (v4,#1)

Bakken, Peter W., Joan Gibb Engel, and J. Ronald Engel, Ecology, Justice, and Christian Faith: A Critical Guide to the Literature. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1995. This book can be obtained at 40% discount = $33 (instead of $55 list price) from Greenwood Press Order Line 1 800 225 5800. Have credit card information ready. Refer to code #F308 to qualify. Part one is "Critical Survey: The Struggle to Integrate Ecology, Justice, and Christian Faith," a review essay. Part two is a Bibliography Survey, 1961-1993, arranged in eleven categories with 512 entries, each well annotated. There is an author index, a title index, and a subject index. An extensive work, the labor of many years, and valuable for its critical insights. A related work is Joseph K. Sheldon, Rediscovery of Creation: A Bibliographical Study of the Church's Response to the Environmental Crisis, 1992, which has 1,700 references, also a historical overview, but few critical annotations. Bakken is coordinator of outreach for the Au Sable Institute of Environmental Studies. Joan Engel is a free lance writer and Ronald Engel is professor of social ethics, Meadville/Lombard Theological School. (v7,#1)

Bakken, Peter W., The Ecology of Grace: Ultimacy and Environmental Ethics in Aldo Leopold and Joseph Sittler. Ph.D. dissertation, University of Chicago, Divinity School, August 1991. An influential articulation of a secular environmental ethic, Leopold's Sand County Almanac, invests the natural environment with an aura of ultimacy that grounds that ethic and gives it a subtly but genuinely religious character. A contemporary interpretation of the Christian doctrines of creation, Christ, and grace, in the theology of Joseph Sittler, invests the nonhuman world with a similar aura of ultimacy. Leopold's greater attention to "wildness" can critique Sittler's treatment of grace in nature. But Leopold seems unaware of his dependence on religious or quasi-religious factors, and leaves him unable to provide ultimate answers to the place and role of humans in nature. Christian theology can both be corrected by and add deeper dimensions to Leopold's land ethic. The co-advisors were Robin Lovin and J. Ronald Engel.

Bakker, J. I. Hans, "The Gandhian Approach to Swadeshi or Appropriate Technology: A Conceptualization in Terms of Basic Needs and Equity", Journal of Agricultural Ethics 3(1990):50-88. This is an examination of the significance of Gandhi's social philosophy for development. It is argued that, when seen in light of Gandhi's social philosophy, the concepts of appropriate technology and basic needs take on new meaning. Gandhi's social philosophy has been neglected by most development specialists. This analysis attempts to draw out some aspects of M. K. Gandhi's background and his thinking about swadeshi (i.e.local self-reliance and use of local knowledge and abilities) and swaraj (dependent development that leads to equity and justice). Bakker is in sociology and anthropology at the University of Guelph, Ontario.

Balbontin, Javier; Penteriani, Vincenzo; Ferrer, Miguel, "Humans act against the natural process of breeder selection: A modern sickness for animal populations?" Biodiversity and Conservation 14(no.1, January 2005):179-186(8).

Balbus, Isaac. Marxism and Domination. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 6(1984):185 91.

Balcombe, Jonathan. "Dissection and Dissent." The Animals' Agenda 16(Jul. 1996):23. (v7,#2)

Baldauf, Scott, "Farmers and Scientists Work to Save the Earth, One Acre at a Time," The Christian Science Monitor 86 (10 August 1994): 14. (v5,#3)

Baldwin, A. Dwight, Judith deLuce (de Luce), and Carl Pletsch, eds., Beyond Preservation: Restoring and Inventing Landscapes. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1993. Sample articles: Baldwin, de Luce, and Pletsch, "Ecological Preservation versus Restoration"; William R. Jordan, III, "`Sunflower Forest': Ecological Restoration as the Basis for a New Ecological Paradigm"; Frederick Turner, "The Invented Landscape" (we ought, "when the occasion warrants and the knowledge is sufficient, to create new ecosystems, new landscapes, perhaps even new species" (p. 36); G. Stanley Kane, "Restoration or Preservation: Reflections on a Clash of Environmental Philosophies"; Carl Pletsch, "Humans Assert Sovereignty over Nature"; Dora G. Lodwick, "Changing Worldviews and Landscape Restoration." Baldwin is in geography, de Luce teaches classics, and Pletsch history at Miami University. (v5,#4)

Baldwin, Dwight, Jr., Judith de Luce, and Carl Pletsch, eds., Beyond Preservation: Restoring and Inventing Landscapes. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1993. The theory of preservation is predicated on the assumption that as humans we are different from and opposed to the rest of nature, but the contributors here explore the belief that humans are inextrica­bly entangled with nature and therefore have an unavoidable impact upon the entire ecosystem. The contributors explore the possibilities of restoring damaged landscapes and even of inventing new ones. The editors are landscape architects at the University of Miami, Ohio. (v4,#2)

Bale, T., "`As You Sow, So Shall You Reap': The New Zealand Greens and the General Election of 2002," Environmental Politics 12(no. 2, 2003): 140-144.

Balick, Michael J., Elisabetsky, Elaine, Laird, Sarah A., eds. Medical Resources of the Tropical Forest: Biodiversity and Its Importance to Human Health. New York: Columbia University Press 1996. $35 paper. Covers a wide spectrum of subjects in biodiversity, ethnomedicine, ethnobotany, and pharmacology. Regional work ranging from Africa to Asia, from the Caribbean to Central and South America. The most comprehensive survey available of the current literature. The authors call attention to the ways in which the natural habitats of these plants can be protected from damage or destruction. Information on drug discovery efforts, laying the groundwork for a basic pool of knowledge for pharmaceutical companies and smaller-scale entrepreneurs. Ethical issues of intellectual property rights pertaining to tropical resources and their medicinal uses.

Balirwa, JS; et al., "Biodiversity and Fishery Sustainability in the Lake Victoria Basin: An Unexpected Marriage?," Bioscience 53(no.8, 2003):703-716. (v.14, #4)

Ball, Ian, Margaret Goodall, Clare Palmer, and John Readers, eds., The Earth Beneath: A Critical Guide to Green Theology. London: SPCK, 1992. 216 pages. Robin Grove-White, "Human Identity and Environmental Crisis"; Margaret Goodall and John Reader, "Environmental­ism as the Question of Human Identity; Clare Palmer, "Stewardship: A Case Study in Environmental Ethics"; Ian Carter, "Teilhard de Chardin: An Ecological Spiri­tuality"; Margaret Goodall and John Reader, "Why Matthew Fox Fails To Change the World"; and others. (v4,#3)

Ball, Ian, Goodall, Margaret, Palmer, Clare, and Reader, John, eds., The Earth Beneath: A Critical Guide to Green Theology. London: SPCK, 1992. Sample articles, Grove White, Robin, "Human Identity and Environmental Crisis"; Palmer, Clare, "Stewardship: A Case Study in Environmental Ethics"; Carter, "Teilhard de Chardin: An Ecological Spirituality"; Goodall, Margaret and Reader, John, "Why Matthew Fox Fails to Change the World." (v.10,#1)

Ball, Jim. "Evangelicals, Population, and the Ecological Crises," Christian Scholars Review 28(No.2. 1998):226-253. The focus of this article is a review and analysis of the population debate in the Evangelical Protestant literature on ecological crises. Six major writings are considered in depth. The conclusion reached is that the literature thus far has provided an excellent introduction, but the ethical consequences of intrinsic value and overconsumption are undeveloped. (v.11,#2)

Ball, Matt. "On Being Vegan," The Animals' Agenda 17(no.1, 1997):19. Matt Ball cautions against vegans becoming joyless fanatics. (v8,#2)

Ball, Terence, "`The Earth Belongs to the Living': Thomas Jefferson and the Problem of Intergenerational Relations," Environmental Politics 9(no. 2, Summer 2000):61- . (v.12,#2)

Balmford, A., Lyon, A.J.E. and Lang, R.M., "Testing The Higher-Taxon Approach To Conservation Planning In A Megadiverse Group: The Macrofungi," Biological Conservation 93 (No. 2, 2000): 209- . (v.11,#2)

Balmford, Andrew et al (eighteen others), "Economic Reasons for Conserving Wild Nature," Science 297(9 August 2002):950-953. "On the eve of the World Summit on Sustainable Development, it is timely to assess progress over the 10 years since its predecessor in Rio de Janeiro. Loss and degradation of remaining natural habitats has continued largely unabated. However, evidence has been accumulating that such systems generate marked economic benefits, which the available data suggest exceed those obtained from continued habitat conversion. We estimate that the overall benefit/cost ratio of an effective global program for the conservation of remaining wild nature is at least 100:1." "Development is clearly essential. However, current development trajectories are self-evidently not delivering human benefits in the way that they should: income disparity world-wide is increasing and most countries are not on track to meet the United Nations' goals for human development and poverty eradication by 2015. ... Retaining as much as possible of what remains of wild nature through a judicious combination of sustainable use, conservation, and, where necessary, compensation for resulting opportunity costs ... makes overwhelming economic as well as moral sense." Balmford is with the Conservation Biology Group, Department of Zoology, University of Cambridge, UK. (v.13,#4)

Balmford, Andrew et al (two dozen others), "The Convention on Biological Diversity's 2010 Target," Science 307(14 January 2005):212-213. Short-term, and for people in need or with power, destruction of biological diversity has a beneficial effect on personal well-being. But long-term, conserving biodiversity and the services it provides is essential to human self-interest. How can scientists present information about biodiversity in ways that are useful to making longer-term decisions? Part of the answer is establishing better and more reliable indicators that are rigorous, repeatable, widely accepted, and easily understood. In this respect economists have long had a set of common and clear indicators that track markets. Ecologists need something similar.

Balmford, Andrew; Mace, Georgina M.; and Leader Williams, N. "Designing the Ark: Setting Priorities for Captive Breeding." Conservation Biology 10, no.3 (1996): 719. (v7, #3)

Balogh, James C. and William J. Walker, Golf Course Management and Construction: Environmental Issues. Boca Raton, FL: Lewis Publishers, 1992. The environmental effects of turfgrass in golf courses, lawns, parks, greenways, and similar areas, which are widespread in landscape architecture. Ways that these areas do and do not, can and cannot have environmental benefits, such as recreational, aesthetic, erosion control, green space, and wildlife habitat uses. Balogh is a soil scientist with Spectrum Research, Duluth, MN. Walker is a geochemist at the University of California, Davis. (v7,#1)

Baltensperger, B. H., "Review of: Clinton L. Evans, The War On Weeds in the Prairie West: An Environmental History," Environmental History 8(no. 3, 2003): 489-490.

Balvanera, Patrica et al (eight others), "Conserving Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services," Science 291(2001):2047. A lead editorial in Science. "Above all, we must remember that biodiversity is in serious jeopardy for a reason: namely, that the opportunity costs of conservation are perceived to be too high. The best hope for biodiversity is to create and align diverse incentives for conservation wherever possible and to integrate these into the larger policy-making arena." (v.12,#2)

Bammel, Gene, "Which World? Which Wilderness? or Getting Back to the Right Cronon," International Journal of Wilderness 7 (no. 2, August 2000):16-19. William Cronon is a heretic. But heretics often serve as useful correctives. Heretics serve to bring the orthodox back to their roots. Perhaps Crononism will serve to bring true believers in wilderness back to the bedrock of their belief and practice. Bammel is emeritus professor of philosophy, West Virginia University. (v.12,#4)

Bandara, R; Tisdell, C, "Comparison of rural and urban attitudes to the conservation of Asian elephants in Sri Lanka: Empirical evidence", Biological Conservation 110(no.3, 2003):327-342.

Bandara, R; Tisdell, C, "Asian Elephants as Agricultural Pests: Economics of Control and Compensation in Sri Lanka," Natural Resources Journal 42(no.3, 2002): 491-520.

Bandeira, Fabio; Martorell, Carlos; Meave, Jorge; Caballero, Javier, "The role of rustic coffee plantations in the conservation of wild tree diversity in the Chinantec region of Mexico," Biodiversity and Conservation 14(no.5, May 2005):1225-1240(16).

Bandrapalli, Suman. "Fisherman Aren't Laughing Over Clowns of the Sea." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 89, 13 Feb. 1997, p. 11.

Bansal, S; Gangopadhyay, S, "Tax/subsidy policies in the presence of environmentally aware consumers", Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 45(no.2, 2003):333-355.

Banta, Erik Haugland. Review of Ecophilosophy: A Field Guide to the Literature. By Donald Edward Davis. Environmental Ethics 12(1990):369 70.

Bao Qingde, "Replacement and Transformation: Sustainable Development and the Evolution of the Conception of Development." Huanjing yu Shehui, a Quarterly, (Environment and Society), vol. 3, no. 4 (December 30, 2000). Abstract: The idea of sustainable development represents a major shift in people's conception of development. Its essence is a thorough replacement and innovative transformation of peoples' values regarding social development. The focus of this paper is to clarify the origins of the idea of sustainable development and its connotation, and to give an overview of such issues as the evolution of people's conception of development. In Chinese. (EE v.12,#1)

Bar-Ilan University Library maintains, on computer disk, a list of all the publications, with abstracts, known in Hebrew and English, on environmental ethics in Judaism, and this can be made available either on disk or in printout (about 80-100 pages when printed). (Israel) (v5,#1)

Barash, David P. Sociobiology and Behavior. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 1(1979):181 85.

Barbanell, Edward Morris, Private Property and Common-property Arrangements: The Case of Water in the West, Pd.D. thesis, Department of Philosophy, University of Utah, 1999. Private ownership is not the preferred end state for all scarce resources, illustrated by water in the American West. Because of water's "factor endowments", e.g., its degrees of jointness, divisibility and excludability, one individual's use creates significant negative externalities for other users. Individuals' interests can be better protected by splitting the various rights of ownership between individual resource users and the "resource community" to which they belong. This dissertation offers an expanded framework of "ownership", or rights-relationships. Locke's account of property is inadequate for water and other resources with similar factor endowments. Economists often conflate "open access" with "common ownership." The former describes a state of affairs where there are no rights-relationships at all, whereas the latter denotes a situation where definite property rights have been established. When the rights-relationship among members of a resource community is based on shared expectations of reciprocal behavior, then a common-property arrangement can function effectively to control the overuse of scarce resources. The advisor was Bruce Landesman. (v.13,#4)

Barbato, Joseph and Lisa Weinerman, eds., Heart of the Land: Essays on the Last Great Places. New York: Pantheon Books, 1994. 297 pages. A Nature Conservancy sponsored book. Thirty essays by well-known nature writers about places that still retain the ability to inspire, to awe, and to fire our collective imaginations. The essayists find that such places move us in ways that we intuitively understand but cannot adequately explain. Samples: Terry Tempest Williams, "Winter Solstice at the Moab Slough (Colorado Plateau, Utah)"; Rick Bass, "On Willow Creek" (Texas Hill Country); Joel Achenbach, "The Most Patient of Animals" (Clinch Valley, Virginia). "Of course we shouldn't protect a wild core such as the Texas hill country because it is a system still intact with the logic and sanity that these days too often eludes our lives in the city. We should instead protect the hill country simply for its own sake, to show that we are still capable of understanding (and practicing) the concept of honor: loving a thing the way it is, and trying, for once, not to change it" (Rick Bass). Barbato is an editorial director at the Nature Conservancy; Weinerman is with Nature Conservancy in Latin America. (v7,#1)

Barber, Benjamin R., "Democracy at Risk: American Culture in a Global Culture," World Policy Journal 15(no.2, 1998), p.29. (v.9,#4)

Barber, Charles Victor. "Forest Resource Scarcity and Social Conflict in Indonesia," Environment 40(no. 4, May 1998):4- . As economic tensions escalate and unsustainable logging practices continue, the risk of civil violence in Indonesia is rising. (v9,#2)

Barber, Jeffrey. "The Sustainable Communities Movement," The Journal of Environment and Development 5(no.3, 1996):338. (v8,#2)

Barbier, Edward B., "The Concept of Sustainable Economic Development," Environmental Conservation 14(no. 2, Summer, 1987):101-110. Sustainable development is perhaps a difficult concept to define with analytical rigor but it is nevertheless a useful concept. One makes an effort to mazimize simultaneously goals in three areas (1) Biological system goals, such as genetic diversity, resilience, biological productivity; (2) Economic system goals, such as satisfying basic needs, reducing poverty, equity-enhancing, increasing useful goods and services; and (3) Social system goals, such as cultural diversity, institutional sustainablility, social justice, and participation. This forces tradeoffs, since all these goals cannot at once be maximized, and optimum solutions can be sought. Barbier is with the International Institute for Environmental and Development, London.

Barbier, Edward B. "Elephant Ivory and Tropical Timber: The Role of Trade Interventions in Sustainable Management," The Journal of Environment and Development 4, no. 2 (Summer 1995): 1- . (v6,#4)

Barbour, Ian G., "Theology, Ethics, and the Environment," Chapter 6 (pp. 119-140) in Barbour, Nature, Human Nature, and God (Minneapolis: Fortress Press, 2002). Brief survey of the main issues, with Barbour's characteristic capacity to digest and appraise the critical issues. (v.14, #4)

Barbour, Ian G. Technology, Environment, and Human Values. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 5(1983):367 70.

Barbour, Ian G., "The Churches and the Global Environment," CTNS (Center for Theology and the Natural Sciences) Bulletin 16 (No. 3, Summer 1996):1-9. A response to Al Gore's Earth in the Balance. We are not isolated individuals but are constituted by our relationship as persons-in-community, and we are part of a wider created order. ... Stewardship can easily be distorted into care for nature merely for the sake of the benefits it confers on us. Barbour taught religion and science at Carleton College, Northfield, Minnesota. (v7,#4)

Barbour, Ian G., "Experiencing and Interpreting Nature in Science and Religion," Zygon 29(1994):457-487. Three paths from nature to religious interpretation: (1) From religious experience in the context of nature. (2) Scientific findings concerning cosmology or evolution used as evidence of design. (3) Traditional religious beliefs reformulated in the light of current natural science. All three can contribute to relating science and religion. Barbour is in physics and religion at Carleton College, emeritus. (v5,#4)

Barbour, Ian G., Nature, Human Nature, and God. Minneapolis: Fortress Press, 2002. (v.13,#4)

Barbour, Ian. Ethics in an Age of Technology: The Gifford Lectures 1989 1991, vol 2. New York: HarperCollins, 1993.

Barcalow, Emmett, Moral Philosophy: Theories and Issues, 2nd ed. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth Publishing Co., 1998. Chapter 23 is "Morality and the Environment." Barcalow is at Western New England College. (v9,#1)

Barcalow, Emmett, Moral Philosophy: Theory and Issues. Bel­mont, CA: Wadsworth, 1994. 432 pages. Paper. Contains a chapter on "Morality and the Environment." Environmental threats. Sustainable development. Present and future people. Life-centered versus human-centered environmental ethics. Barcalow is in philosophy at Western New England College. (v4,#3)

Barclay, Oliver R., "Animal Rights: A Critique," Science and Christian Belief, vol. 4, no. 1, pp. 49-61. A broader and more soundly established Christian approach than that of "animal rights" (in Andrew Linzey, Tom Regan, and others) will find responsibilities for and duties to animals in the context of those to the whole creation. The term "animal rights" is inappropriate for animals. It is best abandoned for these more satisfactory and Biblically-based concepts. There is a positive mandate given to humans to care for the whole natural world. Barclay is a zoologist. (v4,#3)

Barham, Elizabeth, "Ecological Boundaries as Community Boundaries: The Politics of Watersheds," Society & Natural Resources 14(no.3, MAR 01 2001):181-. (v.12,#4)

Barham, Elizabeth. "Social Movements for Sustainable Agriculture in France: A Polanyian Perspective," Society & Natural Resources 10(no.3, 1997):239. (v8,#2)

Barker, Barry, Envronmental Studies: Concepts, Connections, and Controversies. Dubuque, IA: Kendall/Hunt Publishing Co., 2001. Biodiversity, human populations, food supplies, environmental health, energy, urbanization, and globalization. Chapter 1 is "Environmental Ethics."

Barker, Rocky, Saving All the Parts: Reconciling Economics and the Endangered Species Act. Washington: Island Press, 1993. 260 pages. Hardbound, $ 30.00 The "jobs versus the environ­ment" issues, explored in detail. Ways in which economic activity can be sustained without the loss of essential natural values. Barker is a journalist with the Idaho Falls Post Register. (v4,#2)

Barker, Terry, Review of Colin Price, Time, Discounting and Value, Environmental Values 7(1998):116.

Barker, Terry, and Jonathan Kohler, eds. International Competitiveness and Environmental Policies,Cheltenham: Edward Elgar, 1998. Review by Marialusia Tamborra and Dino Pinelli, Environmental Values 10(2001):268. (EV)

Barkham, J.P. "Environmental Needs and Social Justice," Biodiversity and Conservation 4(no.8, Nov. 1995):857- . (v6,#4)

Barkin, J. Samuel, and Shambaugh, George E., eds., Anarchy and the Environment: International Relations of Common Pool Resources. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1999. 205 pages. $ 18.00 paper. (v.10,#1)

Barlow, Chuck D., "Why the Christian Right Must Protect the Environment: Theocentricity in the Political Workplace," The Boston College Environmental Affairs Law Review 23 (no. 4, Summer, 1996):781- . Originally a LL.M. (Master of Laws) thesis, in the environmental law and natural resources program at the Northwestern School of Law of Lewis & Clark College, Portland, Oregon, December 1995. The faculty advisor was Professor William Funk. Analyzes the rise of the Christian right as a force in American political policy, demanding adherence to traditional Biblical values. The Christian right has taken, at best, an indifferent, and at worst, a heavily anthropocentric attitude toward the use and conservation of the environment. Barlow rebuts the proposition, asserted by Lynn White, Jr., Aldo Leopold, and others, and implicitly accepted by the environmental inaction of the Christian right, that the scriptures of the Judeo-Christian tradition promote an anthropocentric environmental ethic. Rather, the Bible sets forth a "theocentric," or God-centered, approach to care of the environment. Those who claim to base their political agenda on Christianity ought to consider the Biblical mandate to use the earth's resources wisely. Address: Chuck D. Barlow, c/o Phelps Dunbar, L.L.P., P.O. Box 23066, Jackson, MS 39225 3066. (v.7,#4)

Barlow, Chuck D., Why the Christian Right Must Protect the Environment: Theocentricity in the Political Workplace, LL.M. (Master of Laws) thesis in the environmental law and natural resources program at the Northwestern School of Law of Lewis & Clark College, Portland, Oregon, December 1995. The faculty advisor was Professor William Funk. The thesis analyzes the rise of the Christian right as a force in American political policy, demanding adherence to traditional Biblical values. The Christian right has taken, at best, an indifferent, and at worst, a heavily anthropocentric attitude toward the use and conservation of the environment. Barlow rebuts the proposition, asserted by Lynn White, Jr., Aldo Leopold, and others, and implicitly accepted by the environmental inaction of the Christian right, that the scriptures of the Judeo-Christian tradition promote an anthropocentric environmental ethic. Rather, the Bible sets forth a "theocentric," or God-centered, approach to care of the environment. Those who claim to base their political agenda on Christianity ought to consider the Biblical mandate to use the earth's resources wisely. The thesis will be published in The Boston College Environmental Affairs Law Review, Summer, 1996. Chuck D. Barlow, c/o Phelps Dunbar, L.L.P., P.O. Box 23066, Jackson, MS 39225 3066. (v7,#1)

Barlow, Connie. "Re-Storying Biodiversity by Way of Science," Wild Earth 7(no.1, 1997):14. Sidebar: A Conversation with Edward O. Wilson. (v8,#2)

Barlow, R. M., "Buber Looks at Nature: An Alternative Epistemology," Contemporary Philosophy 12 (no. 10, July, 1989):5-11. Martin Buber's alternative, dialogic existential epistemology counters the subject-object thrust of traditional epistemologies. (v5,#4)

Barnard, AC 1991. Die lewe voor God se aangesig (Ps 65). In: Vos, C & Müller, J (eds): Mens en omgewing. Halfway House: Orion, 135 145. (Africa)

Barnard, E., "Perspective: Old-Growth: Some Questions, Truths, and Consequences," Journal of Forestry 102(no.3, April/May 2004):60-60(1). (v. 15, # 3)

Barnato, Teri. "Should Dogs and Cats Be Vegetarian?," The Animals' Agenda 17(no.3,1997):28. Teri Barnato examines the nutritional and ethical factors of meatless diets for companion animals. (v8,#3)

Barnes, Don. "Vivisection: A Window to the Dark Ages of Science." The Animals' Agenda 16(Jul. 1996):20. (v7,#2)

Barnes, Matthew. Review of Wilkinson, Fire on the Plateau: Conflict and Endurance in the American Southwest. Environmental Values 9(2000):403.

Barnes, Michael, ed., An Ecology of the Spirit: Religious Reflection and Environmental Consciousness. Lanham, Md: University Press of America, 1993. The Annual Publication of the College Theological Society, vol. 36. 248 pages. $ 21.50 paper. $ 52.00 cloth. Barnes is professor of religious studies at the University of Dayton, Ohio. (v4,#4)

Barnett, Jonathan, ed. Planning For a New Century. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 2000. 218 pages. Paper $29.95. Ways in which public policies have helped create, and can help solve, many of the problems facing our communities, federal, state, and local, including environmental quality. (v.11,#4)

Barnett, Tanya Marcovna, ed., Greening Congregations Handbook: Stories, Ideas, and Resources for Cultivating Awareness and Care in Your Congregation. Seattle, WA: Earth Ministry, 2002. (6512 23rd Ave. N.W., Suite 317, Seattle, WA 98117). (v.13,#4)

Barnhill, David Landis, ed., At Home on the Earth: Becoming Native to our Place. A Multiculltural Anthology. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1999. $ 18.00 (v10,#4)

Barnhill, David Landis and Roger S. Gottlieb, eds. Deep Ecology and World Religions: New Essays on Sacred Ground. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 25(2003):215 219. (EE)

Barnhill, David Landis, and Gottlieb, Roger S., eds., Deep Ecology and World Religions. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 2001. This book grew out of a session on deep ecology and world religions at the 1997 American Academy of Religion, Annual Meeting. Sample chapters: Mary Evelyn Tucker, "Confucianism and Deep Ecology"; Eric Katz, "Faith, God, and Nature: Judaism and Deep Ecology"; Nawal Ammar, "Islam and Deep Ecology"; John B. Cobb, Jr., "Protestantism and Deep Ecology." And others. (v.12,#3)

Barnosky, AD; Hadly, EA; Maurer, BA; Christie, MI, "Temperate Terrestrial Vertebrate Faunas in North and South America: Interplay of Ecology, Evolution, and Geography with Biodiversity," Conservation Biology 15(no.3, 2001):658-674. (v.12,#4)

Barns, Ian, "Eschatological Hope and Ecological Justice," Ecotheology No 5/6 (Jul 98 / Jan 99):173-184.

Barns, Ian. "Environment, Democracy and Community." Environmental Politics 4(Winter 1995):101. (v7,#2)

Barr, Cameron. "Japan at a Boil Over Nuclear Agency's Coverups." The Christian Science Monitor 89.101 (21 April 1997): 5.

Barr, James, "Was Everything that God Created Really Good? A Question in the First Verse of the Bible." Pages 55-65 in Linadelt, Tod and Beal, Timothy, eds., God in the Fray: A Tribute to Walter Bruggeman. Minneapolis: Fortress, 1998. (v.10,#2)

Barr, James. Biblical Faith and Natural Theology. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1993. 244 pages. Writing against the background of the rejection of natural theology by prominent twentieth century theologians (especially Karl Barth), Barr, well-known for his biblical exegesis, argues that natural theology is a legitimate enterprise within biblical thought. Any religious claim, no matter how strongly defended as revealed, includes some element of "anterior knowledge" that arises out of what has traditionally been viewed as natural theology. Natural theology is an essential and lively component of Biblical faith. Unfortunately, Barr chooses not to bring his new regard for natural theology to bear in any substantial way on the new discussions of the world and nature prompted by the ecological crisis. Barr presented these as Gifford lectures in 1991; an earlier Gifford lecturer denying natural theology was Karl Barth in 1938. (v6,#3)

Barreto, Luis S. "On Sayre's Alternative View of Environmental Ethics." Environmental Ethics 14(1992):377. (EE)

Barreto, Luís Soares, Ética Ambiental: Uma Anotaçao Introdutória (Environmental Ethics: An Annotated Introduction). 61 pages. Lisbon: Publicaçoes Ciência Vida, Lda., 1994. ISBN 972-590-055-3. Chapter titles (in Portuguese): Introduction. General Perspective. Moral Extensionism. The Christian Perspective. Biocentrism. Ecocentrism. Radical Environmentalism (Deep Ecology, Ecofeminism, Social Ecology, Bioregionalism). Closing Commentary. Selected Bibliography. A brief introduction to the main schools of thought; the author is quite well read in the literature in English. Barreto is Professor Catedrático (Tenured) at the Instituto Superior de Agronomia, Lisbon. Address: Instutito Superior de Agronomia, Tapada da Ajuda, P-1399 Lisboa Codex, Portugal. (v5,#4)

Barrett, Alan, Lawlor, John, Scott, Sue, eds. The Fiscal System and the Polluter Pays Principle. Brookfield, VT: Ashgate, 1997. 180pp. $59.95 cloth. The Irish fiscal system is examined to find out if polluters are taxed in a wy that makes them pay for their damage, or if they are being subsidised amd so effectively encouraged to pollute. The book also suggests possible improvements to the system. The authors are at the Economic and Social Research Institute, Ireland. (v8,#1)

Barrett, Alan, Lawlor, John, Scott, Sue. The Fiscal System and the Polluter Pays the Principle: A Study of Ireland. Brookfield, VT: Ashgate, 1997. 240 pp. $63.95. The Irish fiscal system examined to see if the incentives generated by the taxes and subsidies are environmentally positive or negative. Are polluters being taxed in a way that makes them pay for their damage?

Barrett, Alan, Lawlor, John, Scott, Sue. The Fiscal System and the Polluter Pays the Principle: A Study of Ireland. Brookfield, VT: Ashgate, 1997. 240 pp. $63.95. The Irish fiscal system examined to see if the incentives generated by the taxes and subsidies are environmentally positive or negative. Are polluters being taxed in a way that makes them pay for their damage?

Barrett, CB; Brandon, K; Gibson, C; Gjertsen, H, "Conserving Tropical Biodiversity amid Weak Institutions," Bioscience 51(no. 6, 2001):497-502. (v.13,#1)

Barrett, Christopher B., Batabyal, Amitrajeet A. "Modeling Ecological Constraints on Tropical Forest Management: Comment," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 32(1997):271.

Barrett, Christopher B., and Ray Grizzle. "A Holistic Approach to Sustainability Based on Pluralism Stewardship." Environmental Ethics 21(1999):23 42. In this paper, we advance a holistic ecological approach based on a three compartment model. This approach favors policy initiatives that lie at the intersection of the three major areas of concern common to most environmental controversies: environmental protection, provision of basic human needs, and advancing economic welfare. In support of this approach, we propose a "pluralistic stewardship" integrating core elements of anthropocentrism, biocentrism, and ecocentrism. After presenting the basics of our model, we then explain why it is important to identify and promote a holistic ecological approach to sustainability. Here we employ the economic concept of path dependence, emphasizing that there exist multiple paths society can follow in environmental ethics and policy but once one has been chosen, implicitly or explicitly, there may be little opportunity to reverse such choices. (EE)

Barrett, Gary W. and Farina, Almo, "Integrating Ecology and Economics," Bioscience 50 (No. 4, 2000 Apr 01): 311- . (v.11,#4)

Barrett, Gary W., and Barrett, Terry L. eds., Holistic Science: The Evolution of the Georgia Institute of Ecology (1949-2000). New York: Taylor and Francis, 2001. Contributions by Ronald Pulliam, Eugene P. Odum, Frank B. Golley, Gene E. Likens. Reviewed by Jianguo Liu, Landscape Ecology 18(no. 2, 2003):211-212. (v 14, #3)

Barrett, Greg. "Hawaiians Thundering Protest Shakes Private Property Debate." The Christian Science Monitor 89.107 (29 April 1997): 3.

Barrett, James, Segerson, Kathleen. "Prevention and Treatment in Environmental Policy Design," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 33(no.2, 1997):196. (v8,#3)

Barrett, L, "Great Apes and Humans: the Ethics of Coexistence," Biological Conservation 107(no.3, 2002):375-376.

(v.13, #3)

Barrett, Suzanne. "Everything is Connected to Everything Else: Toronto and the Waterfronts, Shores and Coasts of the Great Lakes", Environments 24(no. 1, 1996).

Barringer, Felicity, "U.S. Rules Out Dam Removal To Aid Salmon," New York Times, December 1, 2004, p. A1. The Bush administration has ruled out removing any dams on the Columbia and Snake Rivers to save endangered salmon species, even as a last resort. Previous Clinton administration policy has stated that dam removal might be an option, as a last resort. Authorities now claim it is unrealistic to consider removing dams and that they can solve the problem with better fish ladders and other solutions. (v.14, #4)

Barringer, Felicity, "Forest Service Seeks Limits on All-Terrain Vehicles," New York Times, July 8, 2004, p. A12. The U.S. Forest Service is proposing that ATV's must stay on established trails, rather than drive anywhere they please, creating "outlaw" trails. Such non-trails now cover five times as many miles as the proper trails. ATV riders particularly like the challenge of steep slopes and this creates much erosion. ATV use has increased sevenfold in the past thirty years. Some of the 155 National Forests already require staying on trails, but many do not. ATV use has increased sevenfold in the past thirty years. One rider, asked about the appeal of riding in the mud, said, "I like getting muddy. If you haven't gotten muddy, you haven't ridden." (v. 15, # 3)

Barringer, Felicity, "Unusual Alliance Is Formed to Clean Up Mine Runoff, New York Times, August 18, 2004, A13. In Utah unexpected alliances (ski resort operators, businesses, the U.S. Forest Service, and environmental groups) are co-operating to clean up the U.S. West, where mining waste has polluted the headwaters of 40 percent of all watersheds. (v. 15, # 3)

Barringer, Felicity, "A Search for Pearls of Wisdom in the Matter of Swine," New York Times, July 7, 2004, p. A4. Pig farms in eastern North Carolina produce massive wastes in land, water, and air and have become one of the most politically divisive issues in the state. During the 1990's the number of hogs grew from three to over nine million. Systems to deal with the waste, using lagoons and spraying treated wastes onto fields--the wastes do contain phosphorus and nitrogen, the main ingredients in fertilizer--has repeatedly failed. The EPA has done little and the State of North Carolina has mandated a study to which industry has contributed $ 18 million. That study, two years overdue, is about to be released, lead by C. M. Williams of North Carolina State University. The better the solutions are, the more expensive they are. (v. 15, # 3)

Barringer, Felicity, "Logging and Politics Collide in Idaho," New York Times, August 9, 2004, A10. Roadless area disputes, resulting from President Bush's plan to withdraw a Clinton ban. (v. 15, # 3)

Barringer, Felicity and Michael Manofsky, "G.O.P. Plans to Give Environmental Rules a Free-Market Tilt," New York Times, November 6, 2004, p. A14. The Bush administration intends to accelerate conservation by distributing billions of dollars to private landowners for the preservation of wetlands and wildlife habitat. Michael O. Leavitt, administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency, said: "We will make more progress in less time while maintaining the economic competitiveness for the country. That's my mission." (v.14, #4)

Barringer, Felicity, "New Provision Would Allow Slaughtering of Wild Horses," New York Times, November 25, 2004, p. A20. A provision attached to an Omnibus Spending Bill by Senator Conrad Burns, Republican, Montana, would allow the sale for slaughter of feral horses that have been rounded up and are more than ten years old or have been offered for adoption successfully three times. The bill is awaiting final action. There are about 37,000 feral horses and burros running free in ten U.S. Western states; most are in Nevada. The Bureau of Land Management rounds up some when numbers increase and now has about 30,000 horses in holding areas. The feral horses compete with livestock and elk for grass. In some areas of Nevada wild animals, including horses, had conssumed two-thirds of the available forage before cattle were let onto the land at the end of winter. This time it is the cattlemen, not the ecologists, who want the horses thinned off the landscape. B.L.M. prefers adoption; over 203,000 horses and burros have been adopted in three decades; about 6,600 were adopted last year. But there are many more horses than persons willing to adopt them. (v.14, #4)

Barringer, Felicity, "U.S. Panel Recommends No Protection for Grouse," New York Times, December 3, 2004, p. A 14. Amid an intense lobbying effort by energy and ranching interests in the U.S. West, a team of Interior department biologists has recommended that the sage grouse, a bird whose sagebrush territory has been vastly reduced by farming and development is not threatened with extinction and does not for the moment need to be protected under the Endangered Species Act.

Barro, Susan C.; Manfredo, Michael J.; and Peterson, George L. "Examination of the Predictive Validity of CVM (Contingent Valuation) Using an Attitude-Behavior Framework." Society and Natural Resources 9, no.2 (1996): 111. (v7, #3)

Barrows, Paul L., "Wildlife Health: When to Intervene," Transactions of the Fifty-Seventh North American Wildlife and Natural Resources Conference, 1992, pages 433-438. When is intervention appropriate and to what degree in the treatment of wildlife diseases? Some advocate a laissez faire attitude, let nature take its course; but others believe we ought to rehabilitate each sick, injured, or dying wild bird or animal encountered. Reason and practicality lie between these extremes. Examples of intervention are discussed, both at the individual and population level, also reports from organizations and study symposia on this issue. Colonel Barrows is commanding officer of the U.S. Army Veterinary Command with a special interest in the welfare of wildlife on military reservations. (v5,#4)

Barry, Brian. Review of John O'Neill. Ecology, Policy, and Politics: Human Well-Being and the Natural World: (London: Routledge, 1993). (EV)

Barry, D., "Toward Reconciling the Cultures of Wilderness and Restoration," Restoration and Management Notes 16(1998):125-127. (v.12,#4)

Barry, Dwight, and Oelschlaeger, Max, "A Science for Survival: Values and Conservation Biology," Conservation Biology 10(no. 3, June 1996):905-911. Practice of conservation biology that does not actively and continuously question the values that shape it is self-defeating. Conservation biology is inescapably normative. Advocacy for the preservation of biodiversity is part of the scientific practice of conservation biology. Conservation biologists should reflect on the constitutive values underlying their research programs and policy recommendations. Such reflection is itself an inherent element of scientific objectivity and takes into account the social nature of scientific knowledge. Without openly acknowledging such a perspective, conservation biology could become merely a subdiscipline of biology, intellectually and functionally sterile and incapable of averting an anthropogenic mass extinction. Barry is in the School of Forestry and Environmental Studies, Yale University. Oelschlaeger was then in philosophy, University of North Texas, and now is at the University of Northern Arizona. (v.10,#1)

Barry, Dwight, and Oelschlaeger, Max. "A Science for Survival: Values and Conservation Biology." Conservation Biology 10, no.3 (1996): 905. (v7, #3)

Barry, John, Review of: Bluhdorn (Blüdorn), Ingolfur, Post-Ecologist Politics: Social Theory and the Abdication of the Ecologist Paradigm. Environmental Values 13(2004):127-130. (EV)

Barry, John, Environment and Social Theory. New York: Routledge, 2000. The historical relationship between social theory and the environment. Pre-Enlightenment and Enlightenment social theory and the environment. Twentieth century social theory and the environment. Economical theory and the environment. The relationship between ecology, biology, and social theory. Recent theoretical approaches to the environment. The development of a green social theory. Barry is at Keele University. (v.11,#1)

Barry, John, Review of: John Bellamy Foster, Marx's Ecology: Materialism and Nature, Environmental Values 11(2002):103-106.

Barry, John. Review of John O'Neill, R. Kerry Turner & Ian Bateman (Eds.), "Environmental Ethics and Philosophy", Organization and Environment, 15, (No. 3, 2002): 347-9. Barry is a reader in the School of Politics, Queen's University Belfast. (v.13, #3)

Barry, John. Review of Matthew A. Cole, "Trade Liberalisation, Economic Growth and the Environment", Organization and Environment 14 (No. 4, December 2001) pp.477-80. Barry is a reader in politics at Queen's University Belfast, and has published extensively on normative aspects of green politics. (v.13,#2)

Barry, John. Rethinking Green Politics: Nature, Virtue and Progress.

London: Sage Publications, 1998, 304pp. Reviewed by Patrick Curry. Environmental Values 9(2000):119.

Barry, John. "The Limits of the Shallow and the Deep: Green Politics, Philosophy, and Praxis." Environmental Politics 3 (no. 3, 1994): 369- . (v6,#1)

Bartas, Jeanne-Marie, "Aquaculture: An Overview," Part I in Vegetarian Journal, May/June 1997, pages 20-26, Part II in Vegetarian Journal July/August 1997, pages 17-22. The environmental and ethical ramifications of the raising of fish and other marine and aquatic animals, including such issues as water usage, genetic engineering, drugs, effluent and wastes control, and global environmental impacts. Bartas is a researcher at The Vegetarian Resource Group, and specializes in environmental chemistry. (v8,#2)

Bartas, Jeanne-Marie, The Tale of the Starry Heavens Above and the Moral Law Within: Kant's Aesthetic Theory. Kant's aesthetic theory as a basis for environmental ethics. Master's thesis at Colorado State University, completed spring 1992. (v3,#4)

Bartholow, John M., Douglas, Aaron J., and Taylor, Jonathan G. "Balancing Hydropower and Environmental Values: The Resource Management Implications of the US Electric Consumers Protection Act and the AWARETM Software." Environmental Values 4(1995):255-270. This paper reviews the AWARETM software distributed by the Electric Power Research Institute (EPRI). The program is designed to facilitate the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) license renewal process for US hydropower installations. The discussion reviews the regulatory, legal, and social contexts that give rise to the creation and distribution of AWARETM. The principal legal impetus for AWARETM is the Electric Consumer Protection Act (ECPA) of 1986 that directs FERC to give equal consideration to power and non-power resources during relicensing. The software is reviewed in this paper from several perspectives including those of natural resource economics, systems modeling, and the social context within which FERC licensing decisions are made. We examine both the software and its underlying methodology and find significant problems with each. Because of its flaws, AWARETM does little to further ECPA's equal consideration requirement. We find that the conservation and restoration impact of ECPA for US fisheries could be seriously hampered by the widespread use of AWARETM. KEYWORDS: AWARETM, Electric Consumer Protection Act, hydropower, water resources, Federal Energy Regulatory Commission. Bartholow, Douglas, and Taylor are at the Midcontinent Ecological Science Center, Fort Collins, Colorado. (EV)

Bartkowski, John P., and Swearingen, W. Scott, "God Meets Gaia in Austin, Texas: A Case Study in Environmentalism as Implicit Religion," Review of Religious Research 38(1997):308-324. Drawing on insights from Mircea Eliade's theory of sacred space, the authors call attention to a series of striking similarities between classical modes of religious experience on the one hand and the sacralization of a prized natural resource located in Austin, Texas, on the other. Using interview data, they argue that Austin's Barton Springs is construed in terms that provide (1) nodal space to individuals giving access to ultimate reality, (2) integrative space which binds them to the local Austin community, and (3) democratic space that furnishes Austin with a distinctive character in opposition to surrounding locales. The authors are at the University of Texas, Austin.

Bartlein, Patrick J., Whitlock, Cathy, Shafer, Sarah L. "Future Climate in the Yellowstone National Park Region and Its Potential Impact on Vegetation," Conservation Biology 11(no.3, 1997):782. The changes that might result from global warming are difficult to predict but models indicate they will be as great or greater than those seen in the paleoecologic record during previous warming intervals, and will likely exceed the capacities of present species to adjust to them, resulting in communities without any analogue in present-day vegetation. The authors are in geography, University of Oregon. (v8,#2)

Bartlett, Robert V. "Ecological Rationality: Reason and Environmental Policy." Environmental Ethics 8(1986):221 39. Ecological rationality is a concept important to most environmental and natural re­sources policy and to much policy-relevant literature and research. Yet ecological rationality as a distinctive form of reason can only be understood and appreciated in the context of a larger body of work on the general concept of ration­ality. In particular, Herbert Simon's differentiation between substantive and pro­cedural rationality and Paul Diesing's specification of forms of practical reason are useful tools in mapping and defining ecological rationality. The significance and characteristics of ecological rationality suggest that it is a fundamental kind of reason, having precedence over others. Bartlett is in the department of Political Science, Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN. (EE)

Bartlett, Robert V., "Ecological Rationality: Reason and Environmental Policy," Environmental Ethics 8(1986):221-239. By analyzing the concept of rationality itself, we can see that one form of rationality ecological rationality  is fundamental, a necessary condition for human social life. (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Bartolommei, Sergio, Etica e Ambiente, Guerini e Associati s.r.l., Via A. Sciena 7, 20135 Milano, Italy, sec. ed., 1990. L. 25,000. 187 pages. An Italian work on environmental ethics. (v2,#1)

Bartolommei, Sergio. Etica e Ambiente. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 13(1991):367 69.

Barton, A., "Review of: Daily, Gretchen C., and Katherine Ellison. The New Economy of Nature: the Quest to Make Conservation Profitable," Society and Natural Resources 16(no. 7, 2003): 668-670.

Barton, Harry, "The Isle of Harris Superquarry: Concepts of the Environment and Sustainability," Environmental Values 5(1996):97-122. In 1991 Redland Aggregates Ltd. put forward a proposal to embark upon the largest mining project in Europe, the chosen location being the remote island of Harris and Lewis in the Western Isles of Scotland. The proposal sparked off an impassioned debate between planners, conservationists and developers, while the local residents have attempted to come to terms with an operation on a scale previously inconceivable on the island. This paper attempts to examine the proposed development from a sociological angle. It is less concerned with justifying or condemning the project on economic or political grounds and more with analyzing the roots of the various viewpoints held by those involved, willingly or unwillingly, in the debate. From this analysis arise implications regarding different perspectives on the environment and different interpretations of the term sustainable. It is argued that these diverse perceptions are grounded in different interpretations of the environment, shaped by the cultural and historical context within which the groups or individuals that hold these views exist and interact. Ultimately, the paper makes a plea for a wider recognition of the diversity of meanings and interpretations implied by the term environment, a broader definition of the term development, and an expansion of the concept of sustainability to incorporate the variety of situations and perceived needs of different cultures. KEYWORDS: Cultural theory, empowerment, Isle of Harris, sustainability (EV)

Baskin, Y, "The Greening of Horticulture: New Codes of Conduct Aim to Curb Plant Invasions," Bioscience 52(no.6, 2002):464-471. (v.13, #3)

Baskin, Yvonne, "Ecologists Dare to Ask: How Much Does Diversity Matter?" Science 264(April 8, 1994):202-203. Report from a workshop, sponsored by SCOPE/Global Biodiversity Assessment Synthesis Conference, in California earlier this year, on whether or how much diversity contributes to healthy ecosystem functioning. Mixed opinions, but it seems clear that some species are "rivets" (in Ehrlich's metaphor) in the Earth spaceship system, while others are only "passengers." Biodiversity is valuable up to a certain point (which may differ with different systems), but most ecosystems contain more diversity than is needed to reach peak productivity. See related item in issues section, below. (v5,#1)

Baskin, Yvonne. The Work of Nature. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 1997. 288 pp. $25 cloth. Baskin examines the threats posed to humans by the loss of biodiversity, distilling the work of the world's leading ecologists. She explains the practical consequences of declining biodiversity on ecosystem health and function. (v8,#2)

Baskin, Yvonne. "Curbing Undesirable Invaders," Bioscience 46(no.10, 1996):732. The Norway/United Nations Conference on Alien Species calls for global action to squelch the rising tide of unwanted species. (v7,#4)

Basney, Lionel. An Earth-Careful Way of Life: Christian Stewardship and the Environmental Crisis. Downer's Grove, IL: InterVarsity Press, 1994. 168 pages. $9.99 paper. Basney is professor of English at Calvin College. Narrative, story-like style. (v5,#2)

Bassett, Libby, ed., Earth and Faith: A Book of Reflection for Action. New York: United Nations Environment Programme, 2000. Produced by the New York office of UNEP, headquarters in Nairobi, Kenya. Brings forward the voices of the world's religions as engaged partners in facing the current environmental crisis, resulting from the Forum on Religion and Ecology, Mary Evelyn Tucker, Coordinator. The Germeshausen Foundation has supported the printing of 50,000 copies. Copies available from UNEP: e-mail: uneprona@. (v.12,#2)

Basso, Keith, Wisdom Sits in Places: Landscape and Language Among the Western Apache. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1996.

Basso, Keith, and Feld, Steven, eds., Senses of Place. Santa Fe, NM: School of American Research Press, 1996.

Basso, Keith, and Feld, Steven, eds., Senses of Place. Santa Fe, NM: School of American Research Press, 1996.

Basso, Keith, Wisdom Sits in Places: Landscape and Language Among the Western Apache. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1996.

Bast, Joseph L., Peter J. Hill, and Richard C. Rue, Eco-Sanity: A Common-Sense Guide to Environmentalism. Lanham, MD: Madison Books, 1994. $ 22.95. 316 pages. Best is president of The Heartlands Institute, Palatine, Illinois and Detroit Michigan. Hill teaches economics at Wheaton College, Illinois. Rue is vice-president of the Heartlands Institute. (v5,#3)

Bastian, O, "Landscape Ecology : Towards a Unified Discipline?," Landscape Ecology 16(no.8, 2002):757-766. (v.13, #3)

Batabyal, A. A., Kahn, J. R. and Oneill, R. V., "On the Scarcity Value of Ecosystem Services," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 46(no. 2, 2003): 334-352.

Batabyal, Amitrajeet A. Review of A. Cornwell, and J. Creedy, Environmental Taxes and Economic Welfare. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 14(2001):96-102. (JAEE)

Batabyal, Amitrajeet A. Review of J.B. Braden and S. Proost, eds., The Economic Theory of Environmental Policy in a Federal System, Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 14(2001):96-102. (JAEE)

Batabyal, Amitrajeet A. Review of R. Nau, R., E. Gronn, M. Machina, and O. Bergland, eds., Economic and Environmental Risk and Uncertainty: New Models and Methods, Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 14(2001):96-102. (JAEE)

Batabyal, Amitrajeet A. Review of G. Atkinson, G., R. Dubourg, K. Hamilton, M. Munasinghe, D. Pearce, and C. Young, Measuring Sustainable Development: Macroeconomics and the Environment., Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 14(2001):96-102. (JAEE)

Batabyal, Amitrajeet A., and Beladi, Hamid, eds., The Economics of International Trade and Environment. Boca Raton: Lewis, 2001. Reviewed by Ackrill, Rob, Environmental Values 12(2003):537-539. (EV)

Batabyal, Amitrajeet A. Review of: Feiler, Bruce, Abraham: A Journey to the Heart of Three Faiths. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16(2003):516 518. (JAEE)

Batabyal, Amitrajeet A., Review of: Roy, Arundhati, Power Politics. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16(2003):96 98. (JAEE)

Batabyal, Amitrajeet A., Review of: Lewis, Bernard, What Went Wrong? Western Impact and Middle Eastern Response. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16(2003):416 418. (JAEE)

Batabyal, Amitrajeet A., Book Review of Michael Kremer and Rachel Glennerster, "Strong Medicine: Creating Incentives for Pharmaceutical Research on Neglected Diseases (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2004. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 18(2005):415-417. (JAEE)

Batabyal, Amitrajeet A., Book Review of Talbott, Strobe, Engaging India: Diplomacy, Democracy, and the Bomb (Washington, DC, USA. Brookings Institution Press, 2004) Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 18(2005):311-313. (JAEE)

Batchelor, Martine, and Kerry Brown, ed., Buddhism and Ecology, 114 pages. In a series; the others are: Breuilly, Elizabeth and Martin Palmer, ed., Christianity and Ecology, 118 pages. Ranchor Prime, Hinduism and Ecology, 118 pages. Khalid, Fazlun with Joanne O'Brien, ed., 111 pages. Rose, Aubrey, ed., Judaism and Ecology, 142 pages. The editors in each case include a variety of perspectives from that tradition (Prime is a single author, but interviews various persons). All in paper. London: Cassell Publishers Limited, for the World Wide Fund for Nature, 1992. $ 5.99 each. A review of the series is in CTNS (Center for Theology and Natural Sciences) Bulletin 16 (no. 3, Summer, 1996):18-19.

Bate, Jonathan, Romantic Ecology: Wordsworth and the Environmental Tradition. New York: Routledge, 1991. "Modern ecological politics teaches us that to consider society only in terms of production, income, and ownership is insufficient. What is done to the land is as important as who owns it" (p. 46). "It is profoundly unhelpful to say there is no nature at a time when our most urgent need is to address and readdress the consequences of human civilisation's insatiable desire to consume the products of the earth" (p. 56). "The whole concept of society having an economic base with legal and political superstructure fails to address the fact that the economy of human society may in the end be dependent on something larger, the economy of nature" (p. 57). (v7,#1)

Bate, Jonathan. The Song of the Earth. London: Picador, 2000. Review by John Foster, Environmental Values 10(2001):541. (EV)

Bates, D., "Book Review: Beyond Great Walls: Environment, Identity, and Development On the Chinese Grasslands of Inner Mongolia. By Dee Mack Williams.," Human Ecology 31(no. 2, 2003): 328-330. (v 14, #3)

Bates, Diane and Rudel, Thomas K., "The Political Ecology of Conserving Tropical Rain Forests: A Cross-National Analysis," Society & Natural Resources 13(no.7, OCT 01 2000):619- . (EE v.12,#1)

Bates, Gerry M., Environmental Law in Australia, 4th ed. Sydney: Butterworths, 1995. 405 pages. (v7,#4)

Bates, H.E., Parker, Agnes Miller. Through the Woods: The English Woodland--April to April. London: Frances Lincoln, 1995 (distributed by Trafalgar Square, North Promfet, VT 05053; 800 423 4525. The playwright H.E. Bates took his turn in the 1930's at praising the beauty of the English land in a delightfully observant journal of woodsy rambles. Through the Woods has been reissued with its original woodcuts by Agnes Miller Parker. (v7,#1)

Bates, Jennifer. "An Inquiry into the Nature of Environmentally Sound Thinking." Environmental Ethics 25(2003):183 197. Many philosophers advocate a change in our thinking in order to move beyond an anthropocentric view of the environment. In order to achieve the kind of thinking that makes for sound environmental thinking, we have to look more deeply into the nature of thought and to revise the relation between thought directed outward to the world and thought directed inwardly to thought itself. Only with such insight can we begin to think soundly about the environment. Thought exhibits a characteristic that makes it hard to think environmentally soundly. This characteristic is the inability to think of something without at the same time making it one's property. In other words, if sound environmental thinking means moving beyond anthropocentric attitudes and, for example, extending moral categories to creatures other than humans, then we need to address how our thinking turns everything into "mine" before we go about establishing a theory about how that extension should take shape. Hegel is the philosopher who most deeply analyses the inevitable, yet dangerous role of "mining"Cin the sense of "making mine," in the act of thinking. This potentially problematic character of thought risks making a number of otherwise sound environmental ways of thinking, unsound. However, we can provide a balance for this problematic characteristic in our thinking. (EE)

Bates, Lisa, Review of Three Challenges to Ethics by James Sterba. Oxford University Press, 2000. Ethics and the Environment 8(no. 2, 2003):126-131.

Bates, Sara F., David H. Getches, Lawrence J. MacDonnell, and Charles F. Wilkinson, Searching Out the Headwaters: Change and Rediscovery in Western Water Policy. Washington, DC: Island Press, 1993. 250 pages. Paper, $ 17.95. Western water use and the outmoded rules that govern it. Only by understanding the waters of the West and the people whose lives depend upon then can concerned citizens comprehend the seriousness of the current situation and help take steps toward reform. The authors are at the University of Colorado School of Law. (v4,#2)

Batie, SS, "Managing Pesticide Tradeoffs, " Environment 43(no. 8, 2001):40-44. (v.13,#1)

Batisse, Michel. "New Prospects for Biosphere Reserves." Environmental Conservation 22, no.4 (1995): 367. (v7, #3)

Battersby, John, "A Human Face for South Africa's Park System," The Christian Science Monitor 86 (23 August 1994): 12-13. (v5,#3)

Battisti, C; Gippoliti, S, "Conservation in the Urban-Countryside Interface: a Cautionary Note from Italy", Conservation Biology 18 (no.2, 2004): 581-583.

Baubosa, Joao Lopes, O Homem no Universo. Reflexao sobre possíveis implicaçoes éticas da coincidência antrópica cosmológica (Man and Universe. Study on the possible implications of the cosmological anthropic coincidence), Faculdade de Letras da Universidade de Lisboa, 2000. M.A. thesis on cosmology and environmental ethics. This study is about the ethical implications of the cosmological anthropic principle and of John Gribbin's theory that defends the Universe as alive. These two theories, both based on the cosmological anthropic coincidence, have been put forward during the last four decades and are cosmological conceptions about the place of man and intelligent life in the Universe, having strong ethical implications. However, only the ethical implications of the anthropic principle's weak version are really acceptable because only this version has scientific credibility, being able to play an important role in environmental ethics. (v.12,#4)

Bauckham, Richard, "Joining Creation's Praise of God," Ecotheology 7 (No 1 July 2002):45-59. In the Bible and the Christian tradition an important aspect of the way the relationship of God, humanity and other creatures is understood is the idea that all creatures praise God and humans are to join in the praise offered by the other creatures. This theme has been misunderstood and neglected in the modern period. We should avoid distorting it in an hierarchical and anthropocentric direction, as happens in the idea that humans are the priests of creation. Instead this theme should act as a strong corrective to hierarchical and anthropocentric views of creation, It puts us among, rather than over the creatures, and encourages us to be helped in our own praise of God by appreciating the value other creatures have for God. Francis of Assisi and the eighteenth-century poet Christopher Smart are fine exemplars of the way humans may join creation's praise.

Bauer, DM; Cyr, NE; Swallow, SK, "Public Preferences for Compensatory Mitigation of Salt Marsh Losses: a Contingent Choice of Alternatives", Conservation Biology 18 (no.2, 2004): 401-411.

Baulch, Helen, "Fish Fight, " Alternatives 25(no. 4, Fall 1999):4- . Alien salmon in Lake Huron keep anglers happy, but threaten native lake trout. (v10,#4)

Baulch, Helen. "Clear cutting the Ocean Floor." Alternatives 25(No.3, Summer 1999):7- . Trawling gear devastates the world's continental shelves. (v10,#4)

Baumgartner, Johann and Josef Hartmann. "The Design and Implementation of Sustainable Plant Diversity Conserva-tion Program for Alpine Meadows and Pastures." Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 14(2001):67-83. Dr. Baumgartnere is at the International Centre of Insect Physiology and Ecology (ICIPE), Nairobi, Kenya. (JAEE)

Baumslag, David, "Choosing Scientific Goals: The Need for a Normative Approach," Studies in the History and Philosophy of Science 29(no. 1, 1998):81-96. One needed normative goal is that appreciation of nature should be a goal of science equally with understanding of nature. Environmental philosophy has helped to shift the goals of science in this direction. Baumslag is in philosophy, University of Calgary, Alberta, Canada.

Bauston, Lorri. "Seven Billion Reasons to Go Vegetarian." The Animals' Agenda 16(Jul. 1996):35. (v7,#2)

Bautista, LM; Garcia, JT; Calmaestra, RG; Palacin, C; Martin, CA; Morales, MB; Bonal, R; Vinuela, J, "Effect of Weekend Road Traffic on the Use of Space by Raptors," Conservation Biology 18(no.3, 2004):726-732. (v. 15, # 3)

Bavidge, Michael, and Ground, Ian. Can We Understand Animal Minds? New York: St. Martin's Press, 1995. 192pp. $29.95 cloth. Analyzes the assumptions that underlie our thoughts about animals. Bavidge and Ground examine reasons for reluctance to attribute psychological states and capacities to animals, and focus on the expressive life of animals. This approach allows for the removal of obstacles that stand in the way of a proper sensitivity to the world as shared. (v8,#1)

Bavington, D, "Managerial Ecology and its Discontents: Exploring the Complexities of Control, Careful Use and Coping in Resource and Environmental Management", Environments 30(no.3, 2002):3-22.

Bavington, D., "Review of: Earth, Air, Fire, Water: Humanistic Studies of the Environment, Jill Ker Conway, Kenneth Keniston, and Leo Marx, editors," Environments 29(no.1, 2001): 143-45. (v.13,#2)

Bavington, D; Slocombe, S, "Moving Beyond Managerial Ecology: Contestation and Critique", Environments 30(no.3, 2002):1-2.

Bavington, D; Slocombe, S, "Moving Beyond Managerial Ecology: Counterproposals," Environments 31(no.1, 2003):1-4. (v.14, #4)

Bavington, Dean, "The Iatronic Effects of Environmental Management: Servicing a Needy Nature?" Faculty of Environmental Studies Occasional Papers, York University, Ontario, Canada, vol. 4, no. 1, September 1998. An "iatrogenic" effect in medicine is when an intended cure makes things worse. Environmental management can intend to fix, but in fact make things worse. Bavington is at York University. (v.13,#1)

Bawa, Kamaljit S., Menon, Shaily, Gorman, Leah R. "Cloning and Conservation of Biological Diversity: Paradox, Panacea, or Pandora's Box," Conservation Biology 11(no.4, 1997):829. (v8,#3)

Bawden, Richard. Review of T.B. Mepham, G.A. Tucker, J. Wiseman Issues in Agricultural Bioethics, Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 11(1999):145-150. (JAEE)

Bawe, Laurens. "Private Profit at Public Expense: The Bakun Hydroelectric Project", The Ecologist 26(no.5, 1996):229. In 1993, the Malaysian government revived its plans for a huge hydroelectric project in Sarawak, Malaysia--the Bakun dam--and announced that it would be built with private (rather than public) money. Private finance has not been forthcoming, however. Direct and indirect government subsidies are now bailing the project out. Many Malaysians have expressed concern at the consequences of "privatization" in the country and the ways in which Bakun has entrenched unaccountable political-corporate networks.

Baxter, Brian, Ecologism: An Introduction. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, and Washington: Georgetown University Press, 2000. Articulates and defends "ecologism"--an ideology that has grown from the developing interest in the moral, political, economic, and scientific issues centering on human relationships with the environment. Ecologism starts from the position that the non-human world is worthy of moral consideration and that this should be taken into account in the ordering of social, economic and political systems. Ecologism is a major development in environmental politics and, increasingly, a significant alternative to existing political philosophies. A comprehensive and systematic survey of the main components ecologism, examining elements which have been neglected in the existing literature. (v.11,#2)

Baxter, Brian H., "Ecocentrism and Persons," Environmental Values 5(1996):205-219. Ecocentrism has to establish an intrinsic connection between its basic value postulate of the non-instrumental value of the nonhuman world and a conception of human flourishing, on pain of failure to motivate acceptance of its social and political prescriptions. This paper explores some ideas recently canvassed by ecocentrists such as Robyn Eckersley, designed to establish this connection--transpersonal ecology, autopoietic value theory and ecofeminism--and finds them open to objection. An alternative approach is developed which concentrates on the connection between non-human nature and personhood, via the phenomenon of culture. Persons are conceived of as essentially culture-creators, and the fact of their embodiment in ecosystems is argued to be essential to their activities as culture creators. The variety and integrity of such systems thus turns out to be essential for the flourishing of what is essential to personhood. This means that ecocentrism has to be abandoned in its pure form, and replaced with person-centrism, but this conclusion is argued for on the basis of the extension of the concept of the self--a strategy often endorsed by ecocentrists themselves. KEYWORDS: Ecocentrism, environmental ethics, intrinsic value theory, persons (EV)

Baxter, Brian. "Environmental Ethics   Values or Obligations? A Reply to O'Neill." Environmental Values 8(1999):107-112. ABSTRACT: Onora O'Neill recently argued that environmental ethics could and should be reformulated in terms of a search for the obligations held by moral agents towards each other, with respect to the non human world. The more popular alternative, which seeks to establish the intrinsic value of the non human, is plagued with various theoretical difficulties attaching to the concept of value. It is here argued that O'Neill's attempt to determine fundamental obligations of moral agents on the basis of a non universalisability criterion does not succeed. It is further claimed that such an approach, in spite of the advantages which O'Neill sees it as having, is itself open to serious objection from the viewpoint of environmental ethics, especially as human beings are able in principle to release each other from mutual obligations. It is concluded that, in spite of the difficulties involved, postulations of (intrinsic) value to non human nature do seem to be indispensable to environmental ethics. KEYWORDS: Environmental ethics, obligations, values, universalisability. Brian Baxter Political Science and Social Policy University of Dundee Dundee DD1 4HN, UK. (EV)

Baxter, G. S., M. Hockings, and Beeton, R. J. S. "Trends in Wildlife Management and the Appropriateness of Australian University Training." Conservation Biology: The Journal of the Society for Conservation Biology 13(No. 4, August 1999):842- . (v10,#4)

Bay, Ian S. "A Response to Seven Vogel's `The End of Nature.'" Environmmental Ethics 24(2002):335 336. (EE)

Baydack, Richard K., Campa, Henry III, Haufler, Jonathan B., eds. Practical Approaches to the Conservation of Biological Diversity. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 1999. 320 pp. $65 cloth, $35 paper. Typical real-world constraints, criticisms, and related management problems; alternative solutions and options for managers. Future directions and innovations in biodiversity conservation. (v.10,#1)

Bayet, Fabienne, "Overturning the Doctrine: Indigenous People and Wilderness--Being Aboriginal in the Environmental Movement." Social Alternatives 13(no. 2, July, 1994):27-32. There is no such thing as wilderness in Australia and has not been for millennia. "The whole of Australia is an Aboriginal artefact" (p. 28). "`Wilderness', in this [European] perspective, denotes land which is wild, uninhabited, or inhabited only by wild animals. Such conceptions of wilderness and conservation are yet another form of paternalism and dispossession if they continue conceptually to remove Aboriginal people from the Australian landscape" (p. 27). Bayet is an Australian Aboriginal and in research at the Aboriginal Research Institute, University of South Australia. (v.9,#3)

Bayles, Michael D. and Kenneth Henley, Right Conduct: Theories and Applications. First published by Random House, now bought by McGraw Hill. The first edition, 1983, had a section, "Popu­lation, Hunger, and the Environment," but the second and current edition, 1989, has dropped that, substituting a section on "Future Generations." (v2,#3)

Bayon, R, "More Than Hot Air: Market Solutions to Global Warming," World Policy Journal 19(no.3, 2002): 60-68.

Beacham's Guide to Environmental Issues and Sources. 5 volumes; 3,350 pages; 40,000 citations. 39 chapters in entries varying from 35 to 150 pages. $ 240. Claims to be the only comprehensive bibliography related to environmental issues worldwide, organized by topic and by type of source for useful access. Beacham Publishing, Inc., 2100 S Street, N. W., Wash­ington, DC 2008. 800/466-9644. Fax 202/234-1402. (v4,#3)

Beachy, Roger N., "The Very Structure of Scientific Research Does Not Mitigate Against Developing Products to Help the Environment, The Poor, and the Hungry", Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 4(1991):159ff. In a debate: Does the very structure of scientific research mitigate against developing products to help the hungry, the poor, and the environment?

Beamish, Richard. Getting the Word Out in the Fight to Save the Earth. Baltimore: John Hopkins University Press, 1995. An instruction manual on how environmental and not-for-profit organizations can use existing avenues of mass communication to maximum effect. How any non-profit citizens group can expand and activate its membership, pressure government officials, use the news media, and shape public policy in the fight to save the earth. Beamish is a communications consultant. (v7,#1)

Bean, Michael J., Wilcove, David S. "The Private-Land Problem," Conservation Biology 11 (no.1, 1997):1. (v8,#2)

Bean, Michael J. The Evolution of National Wildlife Law. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 1(1979):189 92.

Bean, Michael J., Rowland, Melanie. The Evolution of National Wildlife Law, 3rd ed. Westport, Ct.: Praeger Publishers, 1997. $75 cloth, $28 paper. Since the second edition of 1983, intense interest in wildlife law has been matched only by a greatly increased level of litigation within the field and by the amount of new legislation enacted. This third edition thoroughly re-examines the field and provides a comprehensive review. (v8,#3)

Beaney, Peter. "China's Superdam: The Three Gorges Project," Environmental Politics 4, no.2 (Summer 1995):333- . (v6,#4)

Beans, Bruce E., Eagle's Plume: Preserving the Life and Habitat of America's Bald Eagle. New York: Scribner, 1996. $ 25. Even among the millions of Americans who seem to care that the eagle survives, there is an almost total lack of information about its natural history and present status. (v7,#4)

Bear, D, "Some Modest Suggestions for Improving Implementation of the National Environmental Policy Act," Natural Resources Journal 43(no.4, 2003):931-960. (v. 15, # 3)

Beard, Daniel P., "Dams Aren't Forever," New York Times (10/6/97): A17. Draining Lake Powell. See write up under the entry for: Brooke, James, "In the Balance, the Future of a Lake," New York Times (9/22/97): A10. (v8,#3)

Beardsley, Tim, "Where Science and Religion Meet" Profile of Francis S. Collins, Director of the National Human Genome Research Institute. Scientific American 278 (no. 2, February 1998):28-29. The head of the U.S. human genome project is a conservative Christian who worries that the resutling genetics will be used for unjustified abortions, of fetuses who have what prospective parents judge to be undesirable traits, such as a genetic disposition to obesity. Humans have an innate sense of right and wrong that "doesn't arise particularly well" from evolutionary theory, but has religious origins. One needs much ethical sensitivity facing the possibilities in human genetics. (v.9,#3)

Bearnet is (was) edited by Margaret Pettis, issued periodically as an update on bear welfare throughout the United States and Canada, sometimes elsewhere, with particular attention to bear hunting, to Animal Damage Control measures, and on bear recovery plans. The current issue contains news from Washington, Oregon, Alaska, B.C., California, Nevada, Utah, Idaho, Colorado, Wyoming, New Mexico, Texas, Florida, Virginia, Pennsylvania, Maryland, New York, New Hampshire, Michigan, and Ontario. Bearnet, Box 72, Hyrum, UT 84319. (v5,#1) Now discontinued.

Beatley, Timothy, Manning, Kristy. The Ecology of Place: Planning for Environment, Economy, and Community. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 1997. 225 pp. $25. Policy and development issues that affect a community--from its economic base to its transit options, to the ways in which its streets and public spaces are managed--and examine the wide range of programs, policies, and creative ideas that can be used to turn the vision of sustainable places. (v9,#2)

Beatley, Timothy. Ethical Land Use: Principles of Policy and Use. Johns Hopkins University Press, 1994. 352 pages, $55.00; $17.95 paper. All land-use decisions--from interstate highways to lawn chemicals--involve ethical choices. Analyzes and describes issues faced by individuals and policy makers. Sections include: ethical framework; market perspectives, harm, rights, distributive obligations, duties, future generations; individual liberties; community and politics; concluding principles. (v5,#2)

Beauchamp, André, Pour une sagesse d'environnement (Ottowa: Novalis, 1991). Beauchamp is president of Enviro-Sage, Inc., Montreal. (v5,#1)

Beauchamp, E. G., "Animals and Soil Sustainability", Journal of Agricultural Ethics 3(1990):89ff. Domestic livestock animals and soils must be considered together as part of an agroecosystem which includes plants. Soil sustainability may be simply defined as the maintenance of soil productivity for future generations. There are both positive and negative aspects concerning the role of animals in soil sustainability. The key component for a fully compatible and acceptable association between domestic animals and soil productivity is proper management. Careful management of the components of an animal-based agroecosystem is required if soil productivity and environmental quality are to be maintained. Beauchamp is in land resource science at the University of Guelph, Ontario.

Beauchamp, E.G., Review of Solbrig, Otto T., Solbrig, Dorothy J., So Shall You Reap: Farming and Crops in Human Affairs. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 9(1996):86-87. (JAEE)

Beauchamp, Tom L., Case Studies in Business, Society, and Ethics, 3rd ed. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1993. Includes a section on cases involving business and the environment. (v3,#4)

Beaud, Michel, Calliope Beaud, and Mohamed Larbi Bouguerra, eds., L'état de l'environnement dans le monde. Paris: La Librairie La Decouverte, 1993. (v5,#1)

Beaumont, T. The End of the Yellowbrick Road. Review by Roger Levett, Environmental Values 7(1998):496.

Bebbington, Anthony, "NGOs and uneven development: geographies of development intervention", Progress in Human Geography 28(no.6, December 2004): 725-745(21).

Becher, Anne, ed., American Environmental Leaders: From Colonial Times to the Present, 2 vols. Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO, 2000. 921 pages in the two volumes. $ 175.00. Almost 350 American environmental leaders, typically with a two-page introductory and summary article. Many historical figures, although most of the leaders portrayed are alive today. Includes the most visible movers and shakers but also those who importantly collaborate on conservation efforts from behind the scenes. Scientists, activists, government personnel, business leaders, lawyers, poets, farmers, economists. Among the philosophers and theologians (and cousins): Wendell Berry, J. Baird Callicott, John B Cobb, Bill Devall, Wes Jackson, Bryan Norton, Holmes Rolston, Rosemary Radford Ruether, Theodore Roszak, George Sessions, Donald Worster. Each entry has a springboard bibliography. This is a good one to encourage your library to buy. (EE v.12,#1)

Beck, A. and Katcher, A. 1996. Between pets and people: The importance of animal companionship, rev. ed., West Lafayette, IN: Purdue University Press, 1996. Contains list of world-wide-web sites as of 1996.

Beck MW; Heck, KL; Able, KW; Childers, DL; Eggleston, DB; Gillanders, BM; Halpern, B; Hays, CG; Hoshino, K; Minello, TJ, "The Identification, Conservation, and Management of Estuarine and Marine Nurseries for Fish and Invertebrates," Bioscience 51(no. 8, 2001):633-642. (v.13,#1)

Beck, Roy, and Kolankiewicz, Leon, "The Environmental Movement: Retreat from Advocating U.S. Population Stabilization (1970-1998): A First Draft of History", Journal of Policy History 12, No 1, 2000. "The years surrounding 1970 marked the coming of age of the modern environmental movement. As that movement approaches its fourth decade, perhaps the most striking change is the virtual abandonment by national environmental groups of U.S. population stabilization as an actively-pursued goal. To begin to understand why that shift has occurred and the significance of that shift, it will be important to review the 1970-era movement and its population roots." The article then examines in detail the events leading to abandonment of domestic population stabilization efforts by major environmental organizations. ZPG and Sierra Club are used as case studies. Important for analyzing immigration policy. The published (short) version can be ordered from: NumbersUSA, 1601 N. Kent St., #1100, Arlington, VA 22209. (703) 816-8820. E-mail: info@. In addition, the entire article is on the web at /cgi/text.cgi?Jph. (v.11,#2)

Beck, Roy, The Case Against Immigration. New York: W. W. Norton, 1996. The moral, economic, social, and environmental reason for reducing U.S. immigration back to traditional levels. (v8,#1)

Beck, Ulrich, Ecological Politics in an Age of Risk (Cambridge: Polity Press, 1995). Reviewed by Jo Smith. Environmental Values 6(1997):239-241. (EV)

Beck, Ulrich and Mark A. Ritter translator. Ecological Enlightenment: Essays on the Politics of the Risk Society. Atlantic Highlands, NJ: Humanities Press, 1994. In the sequel to Risk Society Beck now examines the politics of that risk society. He starts from the assumption that the ecological issue, considered politically and sociologically, is a systematic, legalized violation of fundamental civil rights and, from this position, adduces that the ecological conflict is the successor to the industrial conflict. Beck is at the Ludwig-Maximilians University, Munich. (v7,#1)

Becker, Christian and Reiner Manstetten, "Nature as a You: Novalis' Philosophical Thought and the Modern Ecological Crisis," Environmental Values 13(2004):101 118. This paper aims to introduce the German Romantic poet Novalis into the discussion of the modern ecological crisis. In particular we examine Novalis' unique philosophy of nature as a You in which he deals with both of the two aspects of the relationship between humans and nature: their original identity as well as the distinction between them. We analyse the way in which Novalis understood the relationship between nature and humankind dynamically, and show the significance of his concept of poetry for this question. This concept is analysed and described in respect to its principal features: creativity and love. The former is regarded by Novalis as a general capacity of humans as well as an expression of nature itself. Together with love it forms the base for a possible harmonious relationship between humans and nature. We furthermore interpret Novalis' economic thought against the general background of his philosophy of nature and his understanding of humankind. Novalis recognises the crucial role economic action plays in the relationship between nature and humankind and he offers some important insights into this issue. Finally, we discuss the relevance of Novalis' concept of nature as a You for environmental philosophy. By comparison with other concepts of nature in the modern environmental debate, we show how Novalis' thought offers a new perspective on the human nature relationship and thus fruitful stimulation for today's environmental philosophy.Becker is in the Interdisciplinary Institute for Environmental Economics, University of Heidelberg. Manstetten is at the Alfred-Weber-Institute, University of Heidelberg. (EV)

Becker, Gerhold K., and James P. Buchanan, eds., Changing Nature's Course: The Ethical Challenge of Biotechnology. Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press, 1996. 220 pages. Paper, US $ 19.00 ISBN 962-209-403-1. Hong Kong University Press, 139 Pokfulam Road, Hong Kong. Phone 852 2550 2703 Fax 852 2875 0734. Biotechnology marks a new scientific revolution. It holds the promise of generating resources to meet human needs in the fight against hunger, disease and environmental disasters. However, critics argue that biotechnology will jeopardize evolution and add incalculable, self-made risks to the fragile conditions of life on this plant. (v7,#4)

Beckerman, Wilfred, and Joanna Pasek, Review of Broom, John, Counting the Cost of Global Warming. Environmental Values Vol.1 No.4(1992):363.

Beckerman, Wilfred, "`Sustainable Development': Is it a Useful Concept?" Environmental Values 3(1994):191-209. It is argued that `sustainable development' has been defined in such a way as to be either morally repugnant or logically redundant. `String sustainability, overriding all other considerations, is morally unacceptable as well as totally impractical and `weak' sustainability, in which compensation is made for resources consumed, offers nothing beyond traditional economic welfare maximization. Apart from a few small developing countries heavily dependent on minerals or other finite primary products, the measurement of some wider concept of `sustainable' GNP is a waste of time and such estimates as have been made are virtually worthless. KEYWORDS: Environmental policy, intergenerational justice, measurement of GNP, optimality, social discount rate, sustainability constraints, sustainable development, welfare maximization. Beckerman is at Balliol College, Oxford, U.K. (EV)

Beckerman, Wilfred, Pasek, Joanna, "Plural Values and Environmental Valuation," Environmental Values 6(1997):65-86. ABSTRACT: The paper discusses some of the criticisms of contingent valuation (CV) and allied techniques for estimating the intensity of peoples preferences for the environment. The weakness of orthodox utilitarian assumptions in economics concerning the commensurability of all items entering into peoples choices is discussed. The concept of commensurability is explored as is the problem of rational choice between incommensurate alternatives. While the frequent claim that the environment has some unique moral intrinsic value is unsustainable, its preservation often raises ethical and other motivations that are not commensurate with the values that people place on ordinary marketable goods. Nevertheless, CV is also claimed to have some advantages and it is concluded that little progress will be made in this area until both sides in the debate recognise what is valid in their opponents arguments. (EV)

Beckerman, Wilfred. Review of Foster, Valuing Nature? Ethics, Economics and the Environment. Environmental Values 9(2000):122.

Beckerman, Wilfred. "How Would You Like Your `Sustainability', Sir? Weak or Strong? A Reply to my Critics." Environmental Values 4(1995):169-179. This article concentrates on the Jacobs and Daly criticisms (Environmental Values, Spring 1994) of my earlier article in the same journal (Autumn 1994) criticising the concept of `sustainable development.' Daly and Jacobs agreed with my criticisms of `weak' sustainability, but defended `strong' sustainability on the grounds that natural and manmade capital were `complements' in the productive process and that economists are wrong, therefore, in assuming that they are infinitely substitutable. This article maintains that they are confusing different concepts of `complementarity' and `substitutability.' It is also argued that, in fact, they do both sell crucial passes in their defence of strong sustainability without providing any clear criteria for their abandonment of it in certain cases. It is also denied that the fact that environmental services may provide different satisfactions from those obtained from other goods and services elevates it to the status of some over-riding moral value, or that discounting future costs and benefits is `unfair' to future generations. KEYWORDS: discounting, economic welfare, environmental values, inter-generational justice, natural capital, scarce resources, sustainability. Beckerman is at Balliol College, Oxford. (EV)

Beckert, Cristina, ed., Natureza e Ambiente: Representaçoes na Cultura Portuguesa (Nature and Environment: Representations in Portuguese Culture). Lisboa: Centro de Filosofia da Universidade de Lisboa, 2001. Introduction by Viriato Soromenho-Marques. Papers from a symposium held in 1998 at the University of Lisbon. The papers in this anthology show different features of nature and environment in Portuguese culture and were put together in three main groups. The first group regards the way popular Portuguese tradition and contemporary literature conceive the relation between man and nature and how some Portuguese writers and poets predict the environmental crisis we are living now. The second group consists of political and sociological analysis concerning the history of the Portuguese environmental associations and the image of environmental issues released by the media. Finally, the third group concerns nature and environment as philosophical categories and includes papers about the relation between nature and technique, the notion of a "natural community" inherited from Aldo Leopold, along with studies on Kant's aesthetic concept of nature and Portuguese philosophical views on this category. Beckert and Soromenho-Marques are in philosophy at the University of Lisbon. (v.12,#4)

Beder, S., "Neoliberal Think Tanks and Free Market Environmentalism," Environmental Politics 10(no. 2, 2001):128-133. (v.13,#1)

Beder, Sharon, Global Spin: Corporate Assault on Environmentalism. White River Junction, Vermont: Green Books, Chelsea Green Publishing Co., 1997, 1998. Large corporations are using sophisticated techniques to change the way the public and politicians think about the environment and to weaken gains made by environmentalists, turning politicians against increased environmental regulation. Among their techniques: employing PR firms to set up front groups that promote the corporate agenda while posing as public interest groups; creating "astroturf"--artificially created grassroots support groups for corporate causes; strategic lawsuits against public participation (SLAPPS); getting corporate-based environmental educational materials into public schools; and funding conservative think tanks. Beder is a lecturer in science and technology studies, University of Wollongong, Australia.

Beebe, JT, "Review of: Principles of Water Resources: History, Development, Management and Policy by Thomas V. Cech", Environments 31 (no.3, 2003): 85-86.

Beechey, Tom, McLeod, Angus. "Parks and Other Heritage Areas in Ontario's Countryside," Environments 24(no.3, 1997):37. (v8,#3)

Beekman, Volkert, "Sustainable Development and Future Generations," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 17(2004):3-22. This paper argues, mainly on the basis of Rawls's savings principle, Wissenburg's restraint principle, Passmore's chains of love, and De Shalit's trans-generational communities, for a double interpretation of sustainable development as a principle of intergenerational justice and a future oriented green ideal. This double interpretation (1) embraces the restraint principle and the argument that no individual can claim an unconditional right to destroy environmental goods as a baseline that could justify directive strategies for government intervention in non sustainable lifestyles, and (2) suggests that people's concerns about the deterioration of nature and the environment articulate future oriented narratives of self identity that could fuel non directive strategies to develop further responsibilities towards nearby future generations. Sustainable development, thus, provides sound arguments to restrict people's freedom to follow their own lifestyles, when these lifestyles transgressed the baseline of the restraint principle. However, the individual freedom of choice should not be restricted for any further environmental considerations. Non directive strategies are thus to stimulate the development of such further responsibilities towards nearby future generations. Keywords: future generations, ideals, justice, sustainable development. Beekman is at the Agricultural Economics Research Institute, The Hague, The Netherlands. (JAEE)

Beekman, Volkert, "Environmental Utilization Space between Science and Politics," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 17(2004):293-300. This paper addresses the issue of operationalizing, or quantifying, sustainable development as a practical guideline for day to day environmental policy making. It criticizes attempts at quantifying some environmental utilization space and argues that the uncertainty of scientific knowledge about the unintended environmental repercussions of consumptive choices casts serious doubt about attempts to justify government intervention in non sustainable lifestyles. Keywords: environment, risks, trust, uncertainty. Beekman is at the Agricultural Economics Research Institute, The Hague, The Netherlands.

Beeman, Randal."Friends of the Land and the Rise of Environmentalism, 1940-1954." Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 8(1995):1-16. The rise of the postwar environmental movement is rooted in the development of ecological consciousness within intellectual circles as well as the general public. Though many commentators cite the 1960s as the focal point of the new environmentalism, the ecological ethic had actually evolved by the 1930s in the writings and speeches of both scientists and public commentators. Agricultural conservationists led the way in broadcasting the message of ecology. Friends of the Land, an agriculturally oriented conservation organization formed in 1940 and active through the 1950s, is an interesting example of how the agricultural community was an integral component in the rise of environmentalism. While Friends of the Land flourished only for a brief period, its goals and the ideas that the group represented illustrate how the ecological ethic was burgeoning by the early 1950s. Furthermore, the history of Friends of the Land is an important chapter in the ongoing quest for ecological agriculture and societal permanence. (JAEE)

Beevers, Paul, Ecocentrism and Misanthropy, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1992. (v7,#1)

Beger, M; Jones, GP; Munday, PL, "Conservation of coral reef biodiversity: a comparison of reserve selection procedures for corals and fishes," Biological Conservation 111(no.1, 2003): 53-62.

Behn, Sharon. "A Mighty Sea Slowly Becomes a Mud-Flat Desert." The Christian Science Monitor 89.88 (2 April 1997): 7.

Behro, R., "STS Perspective: Theology Not Ecology," Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society, vol 9, no. 5, 1989. (v2,#1)

Beisner, E. Calvin, Where Garden Meets Wilderness: Evangelical Entry into the Environmental Debate. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 1997. 208 pages. $ 18. (v9,#2)

Beisner, E. Calvin, Prospects for Growth: A Biblical View of Population, Resources, and the Future. Westchester, IL: Crossway Books, 1990. "Certainly the environment should be protected, but it must be protected for the sake of man, not for its own sake. Anything else is idolatry of nature" (p. 165). "It is man, not the earth or anything else in it, that was created in the image of God. To make man subservient to the earth is to turn the purpose of God in creation on its head" (p. 24). (v5,#1)

Beissinger, Steven R., Steadman, Eric C., Zack, Steve. "Null Models for Assessing Ecosystem Conservation Priorities: Threatened Birds as Titers of Threatened Ecosystems", Conservation Biology 10(no.5,1996):1343. A threatened ecosystem is one in which the likelihood of encountering a species threatened by habitat destruction is greater than would be expected by chance alone. Birds are good indicators of such threatened species.

Bekoff, Marc and Elzanowski, A, "A. Collecting Birds: The Importance of Moral Debate," Bird Conservation International 7(1997):357-361. (v.8,#4)

Bekoff, Marc, "The Evolution of Animal Play, Emotions, and Social Morality: On Science, Theology, Spirituality, Personhood, and Love," Zygon: Journal of Religion and Science 36(no. 1, December 2001):615-655. How scientists could well benefit from reciprocal interactions with theologians. The evolution of social morality and the ways in which aspects of social play behavior relate to the notion of "playing fairly". Spiritual and religious perspectives are important in our coming to a fuller understanding of the evolution of morality. Animal emotions, the concept of personhood, and our special relationships with other animals, especially companion animals, help us to define our place in nature, our humanness. The importance of ethological studies, behavioral research in which a serious attempt is made to understand animals in their own worlds. Species other than primates need to be studied. Bekoff advocates a compassionate and holistic science that allows for interdisciplinary talk about respect, grace, spirituality, religion, love, Earth, and God. Bekoff is in biology, University of Colorado, well known for his defense of animal welfare. (v.13,#1)

Bekoff, Marc, "Social Cognition: Exchanging and Sharing Information on the Run," Erkenntnis 51(1999):113-128. This is a theme issue of Erkenntnis on "Animal Minds." (v10,#4)

Bekoff, Marc and Dale Jamieson, eds., Interpretation and Explanation in the Study of Animal Behavior. Vol. I: Interpre­tation, Intentionality, and Communication. $ 45.00 Vol. II: Explanation, Evolution, and Adaptation. Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 1990. $ 45.00. Twenty-one essays in vol. I; 16 essays in vol. II. Softcover. Some sample essays: John Andrew Fisher: "The Myth of Anthropomorphism"; Michael L. Rosenzweig, "Do Animals Choose Habitats?"; Bernard E. Rollin, "How Animals Lost Their Minds: Animal Mentation and Scientific Ideology"; John Dupré, "The Mental Lives of Nonhuman Animals"; and a concluding section in vol. II on Moral Dimensions. Bekoff is professor in the Department of Environmental, Population, and Organismic Biology and Jamieson is professor in the Department of Philoso­phy at the University of Colorado. (v1,#4)

Bekoff, Marc, Review of Rachels, James, Created from Animals: The Moral Implications of Darwinism. Environmental Values Vol.1 No.1(1992):83.

Bekoff, Marc, and Dale Jamieson. "Sport Hunting as an Instinct." Environmental Ethics 13(1991):375 78. (EE)

Bekoff, Marc, "What is a `Scale of Life?'", Environmental Values 1(1992):253-256. Mary Midgley's appeal to a scale of life in making decisions about the culling one species of animal rather than another is troublesome and arbitrary. Sociality and intelligence are not reliable indicates of such scale. Bekoff is a biologist at the University of Colorado, Boulder.

Bekoff, Marc, "Jinxed Lynx? Some Very Difficult Questions with Few Simple Answers," Boulder (Colorado) Daily Camera, January 24, 1999. The Division of Wildlife released lynx in the Colorado San Juan Mountains in habitat from which they had become extinct, bringing trapped lynx from Canada for release. There is an expected starvation rate of 50% for the released lynx. Bekoff has serious reservations whether the project is well planned, justified in terms of the animal stress and suffering, and involves too much human dominion over nature, and may be "faking nature." Bekoff is a biologist, University of Colorado, Boulder. The article is on website:

/opinion/columnists/mark.html.

Later update: Four of the thirteen Canada lynxes released in an effort to restore the 18 to 25 pound wildcats to Colorado have starved to death as of mid-April. The Colorado Division of Wildlife's three year, three-quarter million dollar project has been severely criticized from its inception for its lack of scientific rigor and for its failure to respect the individual animals used for restoration purposes. Both animal rights advocates and environmentalists have criticized the project. Reed Noss (former editor of Conservation Biology) has called the project "pathetic"and wrote: "A variety of data and modeling approaches are available to investigate the biological feasibility of reintroducing lynx to Colorado. The state agency chose to ignore the potential of a habitat modeling approach, and instead is rushing in with untested reintroduction of animals. This action suggests that their motivations are political, not biological or ethical. Nevertheless, I hope the project works and that the animals survive and establish a breeding population." University of Colorado biologist, Marc Bekoff objects to the 50% possible mortality rate of the released lynx and to the lack of adequate evaluation of food resources for the animals. He argues that it is irrelevant that these Canadian lynx would likely die anyway at the hands of trappers because "just because animals might be killed one way doesn't justify killing them in other ways." The issue is politically tricky because property rights advocates and ranchers opposed the restoration effort as well. They fear Endangered Species Act restrictions on their uses of property and display a general dislike of predators. See "4th Lynx Dies In State's Effort At Restoration," NY Times (4/14/99): A20. Contact: bekoffm@spot.Colorado.EDU. See also an editorial of Bekoff's at: /opinion/columnists/mark.html. See also Lloyd, Jillian, "When Saving a Species Proves To Be Hard on the Animals," Christian Science Monitor, Mar 11, 1999, p. 2. (v.10,#1)

Bekoff Marc, and Jamieson Dale, "Ethics and the study of carnivores," In Carnivore Behavior, Ecology, and Evolution. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1994.

Bekoff, Marc, "Conservation Behavior Is Here to Stay" Review of: Festa-Bianchet, M. and M. Appollonio, eds., Animal Behavior and Wildlife Conservation," Conservation Biology 18(2004):591-595. (v. 15, # 3)

Bekoff, Marc "Cognitive ethology and the treatment of nonhuman animals: How matters of mind inform matters of welfare." Animal Welfare 3(1994):75 96.

Bekoff, Marc, "Animal Emotions: Exploring Passionate Natures," Bioscience 50(no. 10, Oct. 1, 2000):861- . (v.12,#2)

Bekoff, Marc, Minding Animals Awareness, Emotions, and Heart. Foreword by Jane Goodall. New York: Oxford University Press, 2002. A tour of the emotional and mental world of animals, where creatures do amazing things. Bekoff has spent the last 30 years studying animals--from coyotes in Wyoming to penguins in Antarctica. Grooming and gossip, self medication, feeding patterns, dreaming, dominance, and mating behavior, elephants mourning a dead group member. Animal cognition, intelligence, and consciousness, examples of animal passions, highlighting the deep emotional lives of our animal kin. Conclusions about human humility and duties of animal protection, respect, grace, compassion, and love for all animals. Bekoff is in biology, University of Colorado. (v.13,#1)

Bekoff, Marc, with Meaney, Carron A. Encyclopedia of Animal Rights and Animal Welfare. Foreward by Jane Goodall. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1998. 446 pages. $ 60.00 hardcover. Useful and relatively compact handbook. Each article ends with a brief selected bibliography. A chronology (1822-1995) related to animals of events in the USA, UK, and other countries (pp.xvii-xxi). A long appendix entitled "Resources on Animal Welfare and Humane Education." Bekoff teaches biology at the University of Colorado, and Meaney is at the Denver Museum of Natural History. The Encyclopedia sold 1500 copies in its first month!

Here'a a sampling of articles:

--Hettinger, Ned, "Environmental Ethics," pages 159-61.

--Sapontzis, Steve F., "Environmental Ethics versus Animal Rights," pages 161-62.

--Pacelle, Wayne, "Hunting," pages 196-97.

--Cartmill, Matt, "History of Ideas Surrounding Hunting," pages197-99.

--Varner, Gary, "Environmental Ethics and Hunting," pages 200-201.

--Varner, Gary, "Vegetarian Diets: Ethics and Health," pages 351-52.

--Bissell, Steven J., "Hunting in the United States," pages 201-2

--Causey, Ann S., "Fair Chase," pages 202-3.

--Sapontzis, Steve F., "Predation," pages 275-76.

--Landsell Herbert, "Nonrightist's View [of Hunting]," pages 277-78.

--Linzey, Andrew, "Animal Theology," pages 283-84, and several other articles on Religion and Animals.

--Fox, Michael Allen, "Vegetarianism," pages 349-51," and other artiicles.

--Rolston, Holmes, "Wild Animals, Duties to," pages 262-64.

--Rolston, Holmes, "Endangered Species," pages 154-56.

--Weir, Jack, "Virtue Ethics," pages 357-58.

--Rollin, Bernard E., "Veterinary Ethics," pages 354-56, and other articles.

--Jamieson, Dale, "Zoos and Animal Welfare," pages 376-77, and other articles.

--Clark, Stephen R. L., "Anthropocentrism: Humanism," pages 68-69.

--Clark, Stephen R. L., "Species-Essentialism," pages 319-20.

--DeGrazia, David D., "Autonomy of Animals," pages 83-85.

--DeGrazia. David D., "Well-Being of Animals," pages 359-60, and other articles.

--Kreger, Michael D., "History of Zoos," pages 369-70, and several other articles on zoos.

--Regan, Tom, "Animal Rights," pages 42-43.

--Gruen, Lori, and Birke, Lynda, "Animal Rights: Ecofeminists' Perspectives," pages 48-49.

--Beauchamp, Tom L., "Moral Standing of Animals," pages 248-50.

--Peter Singer, "Utilitarianism," pages 343-44.

--Frey, R. G., "Content, Value, and Richness of Animal Life," pages 116-18. (v9,#2)

Bekoff, Marc, "Redecorating Nature: Deep Science, Holism, Feeling, and Heart," BioScience 50 (no. 8, August 2000):635. "To make science more attractive to students, creative, passionate, and bold dreaming needs to be reinforced in the scientific arena. ... Questioning science and deepening and broadening its scope are healthy moves toward a world in which magnificent nature--her deep and rich sensuality, her beneficence, her complexity--will be respected, cherished, and loved." Bekoff is in Environmental, Population, and Organismic Biology, University of Colorado, Boulder. (v.11,#3)

Bekoff, Marc, Strolling with Our Kin: Speaking for and Respecting Voiceless Animals. New York: Lantern Books, 2000. Foreword by Jane Goodall. We can and ought help save and heal animal lives; we can stroll with our kin by acting on behalf of them. Addressed to youth and children. (v.11,#3)

Bekoff, Marc, ed., The Encyclopedia of Animal Rights and Animal Welfare. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1998. Foreword by Jane Goodall. (v9,#1)

Bekoff, Marc, and Ned Hettinger, "Animals, Nature, and Ethics," Journal of Mammalogy 75(no. 1, 1994):219 223. Responds to Howard, Walter E., "Animal Research is Defensible," Journal of Mammalogy 74(no.1, 1993):234 35, arguing that we do not want an ethic that sanctions human treatment of animals as long as it is better than what nature typically has in store for similar animals. (v5,#1)

Bekoff, Marc, and Ned Hettinger, "Animals, Nature, and Ethics," Journal of Mammology 75(1994):219-223. A reply to Howard, see above. Howard is unnecessarily combative, lacking in detail, unbalanced, and poorly argued. His vague platitudes to not help in understanding the variety of ethical issues that arise from the diverse uses of animals. For example, nature has no death ethic, nor can nature have one. An ethic that permits any use of animals by humans that causes them less suffering or allows them a longer life than is typical for animals is far too weak. Superficial appeals to nature's brutality to justify the treatment of nonhumans will not do. Bekoff is in biology at the University of Colorado; Hettinger in philosophy at the College of Charleston. (v5,#4)

Bekoff, Marc, "Beastly Passions," New Scientist No. 2236, 29 April 2000, pages 32-35. Besotted whales, ecstatic iguanas and embarrassed chimps have persuaded Marc Bekoff and other biologists that we humans are not alone in our passions. (v.11,#3)

Bekoff, Marc, "Deep Ethology, Animal Rights, and the Great Ape/Animal Project: Resisting Speciesism and Expanding the Community of Equals," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 10(1997/1998):269-296. ABSTRACT. In this essay I argue that the evolutionary and comparative study of nonhuman animal (hereafter animal) cognition in a wide range of taxa by cognitive ethologists can readily inform discussions about animal protection and animal rights. However, while it is clear that there is a link between animal cognitive abilities and animal pain and suffering, I agree with Jeremy Bentham who claimed long ago the real question does not deal with whether individuals can think or reason but rather with whether or not individuals can suffer. One of my major goals will be to make the case that the time has come to expand The Great Ape Project (GAP) to The Great Ape/Animal Project (GA/AP) and to take seriously the moral status and rights of all animals by presupposing that all individuals should be admitted into the Community of Equals. I also argue that individuals count and that it is essential to avoid being speciesist cognitivists; it really doesn't matter whether "dogs ape" or whether "apes dog" when taking into account the worlds of different individual animals. Narrow minded primatocentrism and speciesism must be resisted in our studies of animal cognition and animal protection and rights. Line drawing into "lower" and "higher" species is a misleading speciesist practice that should be vigorously resisted because not only is line drawing bad biology but also because it can have disastrous consequences for how animals are viewed and treated. Speciesist line drawing also ignores within species individual differences. KEY WORDS: Cognitive ethology, animal cognition, The Great Ape Project (GAP), The Great Ape/Animal Project (GA/AP), Community of Equals, speciesism, moral individual­ism, animal rights. (JAEE)

Bekoff, Marc, ed., The Smile of a Dolphin: Remarkable Accounts of Animal Emotions. New York: Random House, 2000. With foreword by Stephen Jay Gould. The surprisingly complex lives of animals revealed in firsthand stories by leading animal behavior researchers, and in 120 photographs by some of the world's best wildlife photographers. (v.11,#3)

Bekoff, Marc, "Redecorating Nature: Reflections on Science, Holism, Community, Humility, Reconciliation, Spirit, Compassion, and Love," Human Ecology Forum 7(no. 1, 2000):59-67. "Holistic and heart-driven compassionate science needs to replace reductionist and impersonal science. I argue that creative proactive solutions drenched in deep caring, respect, and love for the universe need to be developed to deal with the broad range of problems with which we are confronted. ... My vision is to create a world-wide community in which humans perceive themselves as a part of nature and not apart from her, in which humans who are overwhelmed and whose spirits and souls have been robbed and squelched by living in and amongst steel, concrete, asphalt, noise, and a multitude of invasions of their private space reconnect with raw nature. ... Nature is our unconditional friend and reconnecting with nature can help overcome alienation and loneliness. The power of love must not be underestimated as we forge ahead to reconnect with nature."

Bekoff, Marc, "Consciousness and Self in Animals: Some Reflections," Zygon: Journal of Religion and Science 38(2003):229-245. With reply, Peterson, Gregory R., "Being Conscious of Mark Bekoff: Thinking of Animal Self-Consciousness," Zygon 38(2003):247-256.

Bekoff, Marc, "Minding Animals, Minding Earth: Old Brains, New Bottlenecks," Zygon: Journal of Science and Religion 39(2003):911-941. "I emphasize the importance of broadening behavioral, ecological, and conservation science into a more integrative, interdisciplinary, socially responsible, compassionate, spiritual, and holistic endeavor. I stress the significance of studies of animal behavior, especially ethological research concerned with animal emotions in which individuals are named and recognized for their own personalities, for helping us to learn not only about the nonhuman animal beings with whom we share Earth but also about who we are and our place in nature. We are best understood in relationship with others. To this end I develop the notion of `minding animals' and `deep ethology.' Animals are sources of wisdom, a way of knowing." Bekoff is in biology, University of Colorado, Boulder. (v.14, #4)

Bekoff Marc and Jamieson Dale, "Reflective ethology, applied philosophy, and the moral status of animals," Perspectives in Ethology 9(1991):1 47.

Bekoff, Marc. Strolling with our Kin: Speaking for and Respecting Voiceless Animals. Review in Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 10(2001):349-350 by Bernard Rollin. (JAEE)

Bekoff, Marc. "Deep Ethology." The AV Magazine, Winter 1998, pp. 10-19. Based on years of research and personal experience, Bekoff presents a straightforward and inspiring account of his scientific beliefs and moral convictions regarding nonhuman animals. He defines "deep ethology" as "naming and bonding with animals and expanding the Community of Equals." The article summarizes Bekoff's views on the nature of animal minds and well-bing, and on how animals should be treated by humans. Bekoff is a biologist at the University of Colorado, Boulder. (v9,#2)

Bekoff, Mark and Jan Nystrom, AThe Other Side of Silence: Rachel Carson=s Views of Animals.A Human ecology Review 11/2 (2004): 186-200. Carson favored responsible stewardship, was more of an animal welfarist and environmentalist/conservation biologist who privileged ecosystems and species than an animal activist who privileged individuals, and she did not advocate an animal rights agenda. (v.14, #4)

Belanger, L; Grenier, M, "Agriculture intensification and forest fragmentation in the St. Lawrence valley, Quebec, Canada," Landscape Ecology 17(no.6, 2002): 495-507.

Belin, Daniel L. et al., "Assessing Private Forest Owner Attitudes Toward Ecosystem-Based Management," Journal of Forestry 103(no.1, January/February 2005):28-35(8).

Bell, Barbara Currier. "Humanity in Nature: Toward a Fresh Approach." Environmental Ethics 3(1981):245 57. Human beings have always been preoccupied with the relationship between human­ity and nature, and imaginative literature reflects that preoccupation. The group of views about humanity in nature to be found there is strikingly pluralistic, contrary to the simple "pro" and "con" set to which the environmental debate is often reduced. The richness, however, is not easy to appreciate. In this essay I argue for a new approach to understanding views about the relationship between humanity and nature, one that transcends the conventional terms for such analysis and emphasizes plurality. The approach has ethical dimensions: it aims at strengthening both our hope and our ability to find a better relationship with nature. Bell resides in Southport, CT. (EE)

Bell, D; Gray, T, "The Ambiguous Role of the Environment Agency in England and Wales," Environmental Politics 11(no.3, 2002): 76-98.

Bell, Derek. "Environmental Justice and Rawls' Difference Principle." Environmental Ethics 26(2004):287 306. It is widely acknowledged that low-income and minority communities in liberal democratic societies suffer a disproportionate burden of environmental hazards. Is "environmental injustice" a necessary feature of liberal societies or is its prevalence due to the failure of existing liberal democracies to live up to liberal principles of justice? One leading version of liberalism, John Rawls' "justice as fairness," can be "extended" to accommodate the concerns expressed by advocates of environmental justice. Moreover, Rawlsian environmental justice has some significant advantages over existing conceptions of environmental justice. (EE)

Bell, Philip J.P., "Contesting rural recreation: the battle over access to Windermere," Land Use Policy 17(no.4, OCT 01 2000):295- . (EE v.12,#1)

Bell, R. G., Stewart, J. B., and Nagy, M. T., "Fostering a Culture of Environmental Compliance through Greater Public Involvement," Environment 34-44, 2002 (v.13,#4)

Bell, Ruth Greenspan, "Building Trust: Laying A Foundation For Environmental Regulation In The Former Soviet Bloc," Environment 42 (No. 2, 2000): 20- . Formulating effective environmental laws in the countries in transition from totalitarianism to democracy involves developing critical institutions and creating a climate of trust in the law-drafting process. (v.11,#2)

Bella, David A. "The Pressures of Organizations and the Responsibilities of University Professors", Bioscience 46(no.10, 1996):772. (v7,#4)

Bellesiles, Michael A., Arming America: The Origins of a National Gun Culture New York: Knopf, 2001. Contrary to the gun-toting myth, "gun ownership was exceptional in the seventeenth, eighteenth, and early nineteenth centuries, and guns became a common commodity only with the industrialization of the mid-nineteenth century" and the militarization of American during the Civil War. Prior to that soldiers routinely entered combat with swords, pikes, or even hoes. Pioneers ate meat from the woods, but snared it; guns and bullets were inefficient. clumsy, and expensive. Muskets often exploded, gunpowder could not be used in the rain, and were difficult to aim. Hunting with guns was an upper class activity. The Kentucky marksmen that could outshoot the British are mythology. The Western shoot-ups of the movies are pure fiction. The gun culture was created by gun entrepreneurs, such as Samuel Colt. As is no surprise, Bellesiles has lots of critics. (v.12,#2)

Later: Bellesiles has been accused of such careless scholarship that he was forced to resign as professor of history at Emory University. See Olsen, Florence, "Bellesiles Resigns from Emory after University Report Questions his Research for Book on Guns," Chronicle of Higher Education, Daily News (daily on line edition, not the printed Chronicle), October 28, 2002.

Bellingham, Philip, Unnatural Selection: the Possibility of a Phenomenological Ecology, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1995. (v7,#1)

Bellingham, Philip, Unnatural Selection: the Possibility of a Phenomenological Ecology, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1995.

Bello, Walden. "Neither Market Nor State: The Development Debate in South-East Asia", The Ecologist 26(no. 4,1996):167. Fast track capitalism has brought huge growth rates for the newly-industrialized countries of Asia. But the assertion that such rapid growth is due to free trade and free market policies is a myth. The explanation lies in a combination of protection, state intervention and a massive infusion of Japanese capital following the relocation of Japanese companies to South-East Asia in search of cheap labor. As a result, the region's economies are now subordinate to, and dependent on, Japan. (v7,#4)

Bellon, Mauricio R. "Landholding Fragmentation: Are Folk Soil Taxonomy and Equity Important? A Case Study from Mexico." Human Ecology 24, no.3 (1996): 373. (v7, #3)

Bellows, Anne C., "Exposing violences: Using women's human rights theory to reconceptualize food rights," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16(2003):249-279. Exposing food violences   hunger, malnutrition, and poisoning from environmental mismanagement   requires policy action that confronts the structured invisibility of these violences. Along with the hidden deprivation of food is the physical and political isolation of critical knowledge on food violences and needs, and for policy strategies to address them. I argue that efforts dedicated on behalf of a human right to food can benefit from the theoretical analysis and activist work of the international Women's Rights are Human Rights (WRHR) movement. I introduce the United Nations' early Declaration (1948) and Covenant (1966) language on the human right to food and review problems of household access and grassroots engagement that are "written into" this early documentation. A case study set in Poland across the transition from (more) Communist to (more) capitalist political economies attempts to illuminate the discussion through a grounded example. KEY WORDS: cold war, food policy, food security, group rights, human rights, Poland, political and economic rights, right to food, transition, women's rights. (JAEE)

Belluck, Pam, "Girls and Boys, Meet Nature, Bring your Gun," New York Times, Sept. 18, 2005, National, p. 1, p. 26. Nine-year old Samantha Marley, dressed in camouflage and chewing bubble gum, her own shotgun in hand, went hunting for black bear in Vermont woods, winner of a dream hunt, all expenses paid including taxidermy, designed to interest children in hunting. (She took three days out of school.) She has already killed a deer at age seven, also a turkey. But they found no bear.

Belovsky, GE; Botkin, DB; Crowl, TA; Cummins, KW; Franklin, JF; Hunter Jr, ML; Joern, A; Lindenmayer, DB; MacMahon, JA; Margules, CR; Scott, JM, "Ten Suggestions to Strengthen the Science of Ecology", BioScience 54 (no.4, 2004): 345-351(7). There are few well-documented, general ecological principles that can be applied to pressing environmental issues. When they discuss them at all, ecologists often disagree about the relative importance of different aspects of the sciences original and still important issues. It may be that the sum of ecological science is not open to universal statements because of the wide range of organizational, spatial, and temporal phenomena, as well as the sheer number of possible interactions. We believe, however, that the search for general principles has been inadequate to establish the extent to which generalities are possible. We suggest that ecologists may need to reconsider how we view our science. This article lists 10 suggestions for ecology, recognizing the many impediments to finding generalizations in this field, imposed in part by the complexity of the subject and in part by limits to funding for the study of ecology.

Belowground Biodiversity, Six articles in Bioscience 49, no. 2, February, 1999. Rather largely unknown, rather largely microscopic, and may be greater biodiversity than that above the surface. (v.10,#2)

Belshaw, Christopher, Environmental Philosophy: Reason, Nature, and Human Concern. Chesham, Buckshire [UK]: Acumen, 2001. Montreal: McGill-Queen's University Press, 2001. Chapters: Problems, Causes, Solutions I: Voting and Pricing, Solutions II: Moral Theory, Animals, Life, Rivers, Species, Land, Deep Ecology, Value, Beauty, Human Beings.

"To philosophize about the environment is to reason about nature, and about our various concerns and involvements with the natural world. But this isn't a simple one-way procedure, for we are, of course, a part of nature, not distinct from it, and our concerns are themselves an upshot of natural procedures. Moreover, reason itself is hardly autonomous; it too, is something that has evolved within the natural world, and even if we are still able still to speak, somewhat archaically, of the faculty of reason, we only mistakenly believe that it might operate alone in determining what we think, and what we do. There is no reason to think we can or should be wholly reasonable beings. To philosophize about the environment, then, we need to take the complexity of our own natures fully into account" (p. viii).

"The longest part of the book deals with one of the central questions in environmental philosophy: that of what sorts of things are of direct moral concern. ... I begin with animals, arguing that they matter at least in so far as they are sentient. ... As far as non-sentient life forms are concerned, the claim is that even if we agree, as well we might, that such things have a good of their own, are able to be benefited or harmed, and can flourish or decline, still none of this gives us reason to promote their well-being or further their ends" (pp xi-xii). Belshaw is in philosophy, The Open University, Milton Keynes, UK. Reviewed by D. J. Philippon in Progress in Human Geography 27(no. 3, 2003):382. (v 14, #3)

Belshaw, Christopher. " In Defense of Environmental Philosophy." Environmental Ethics 26(2004):335 336. (EE)

Belshaw, Christopher. Environmental Philosophy: Reason, Nature and Human Concern. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 25(2003):317 320. (EE)

Belsie, Laurent. "Whimsy, Wit, and Wonder Bloom at the Philadelphia Flower Show." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 89, 6 March 1997, p. 12.

Belsie Laurent. "Utility Deregulation Fuels Regional Spat." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 89, 28 Feb. 1997, p. 4.

Belsie, Laurent. "World's Scientists Learn New Ways to Clear Deadly Land Mines." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 89. 11 Feb. 1997, p. 12.

Belsie, Laurent. "Home Heating Costs Enter Era of Volatility." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 88, 18 Nov. 1996, pp. 1, 8.

Belsky, Joy. "Wild and Prescribed Fire in Forests of the Intermountain West", Wild Earth 6(no.3, 1996):44. (v7,#4)

Ben Ari, Elia T. Better than a Thousand Words. Bioscience 49(No.8, August 1999):602- . Botanical artists blend science and aesthetics. (v10,#4)

Ben-Ari, Elia T., "Defender Of The Voiceless: Wallace Stegner's Conservation Legacy," Bioscience 50 (No. MAR 01 2000): 3- . (v.11,#2)

Ben-Ari, Elia T., "A Throbbing in the Air," Bioscience 49(No.5, 1999):353-. The discovery of infrasonic communication among elephants has given researchers a whole new way of hearing things. (v.10,#2)

Benari , Ella T., "Speaking for Nature," Bioscience 50 (No. 7, 2000 July 01): 556- . (v.11,#4)

Benari, Ella T., "Not just slime," Bioscience 49 (No. 9, 1999 Sep 01): 689- . Beneath the slippery exterior of a microbial biofilm lies a remarkably organized community of organisms. (v.11,#4)

Benatar, David. "Why the Naive Argument against Moral Vegetarianism Really is Naive," Environmental Values 10(2001):103-112. When presented with the claim of the moral vegetarian that it is wrong for us to eat meat, many people respond that because it is not wrong for lions, tigers and other carnivores to kill and eat animals, it cannot be wrong for humans to do so. This response is what Peter Alward has called the naive argument. Peter Alward has defended the naive argument against objections. I argue that his defence fails. Keywords: Vegetarianism, naive argument. Benatar is at the Philosophy Department, University of Cape Town, South Africa. (EV)

Benda, LE; Poff, NL; Tague, C; Palmer, MA; Pizzuto, J; Cooper, S; Stanley, E; Moglen, G, "How to Avoid Train Wrecks When Using Science in Environmental Problem Solving," Bioscience 52(no.12, 2002)

Bender, Jonathan. "Societal Risk Reduction: Promise and Pitfalls," New York University Environmental Law Journal 3(no.2, 1995):255- . (v6,#4)

Bender, William H. "How Much Food Will We Need in the 21st Century?" Environment 39(1997):6. Focusing on the future demand for food rather than the supply suggests ways of feeding more people with less environmental damage. (v8,#1)

Bendik-Keymer, Jeremy, "Analogical Extension and Analogical Implication in Environmental Moral Philosophy," Philosophy in the Contemporary World 8 (Number 2, Fall-Winter 2001):149-158. Two common claims in environmental moral philosophy are that nature is worthy of respect and that we respect ourselves in respecting nature. In this paper, I articulate two modes of practical reasoning that help make sense of these claims. The first is analogical extension, which understands the respect due human life as the source of a like respect for nature. The second is analogical implication, which involves nature in human life to show us what we are like. These forms of reasoning are relevant to environmental virtue ethics in that both help us conceptualize how respect for nature can be part of our sense of humanity, and not opposed to our sense of humanity. (v.13,#2)

Benedick, Richard Elliot, Ozone Diplomacy: New Directions in Safeguarding the Planet (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1991). $10.95. 300 pages. By the chief negotiator of the Montreal Protocol. (v2,#1)

Benedick, Richard E., ed., Ozone Diplomacy: New Directions in Safeguarding the Planet, Enlarged Edition. 512 pages. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1999. (v10,#4)

Benestad, Olav, "Energy Needs and CO2 Emissions: Constructing a Formula for Just Distributions," Energy Policy 22(no. 9 1994):725-734. Countries differ substantially in their capabilities to limit future emissions of CO2. Fairness, or equity, should be seen against the background of these differences. Benestad proposes an "Equal burden" formula for emissions, based on John Rawls theory of justice, showing how quotas given according to needs may be operationalized for different sectors and different countries in a comprehensive way, and with the net result that atmospheric concentrations do not increase. Benestad was with the Centre for Development and the Environment, University of Oslo, Norway, until his death. (v.10,#1)

Bengston, David N. and Fan, David P. l. "The Public Debate about Roads on the National Forests: An Analysis of the News Media, 1994 98." Alternatives 25(No.3, Summer 1999):4- . The debate about forest roads as expressed in news stories reflects the changing social context in which the Forest Service must overhaul its policy. Some of the conflicting views are predictable, but the debate among recreational users is surprising. (v10,#4)

Bengston, David N., and Fan, David P. "Roads on the U.S. National Forests: An Analysis of Public Attitudes, Beliefs, and Values Expressed in the News Media." Environment and Behavior 31(No. 4, July 1999):514- . (v.11,#1)

Bengston, David N. and Xu, Zhi., Changing National Forest Values: A Content Analysis. USDA Forest Service General Technical Report NC-323, 1995. 29 pages. The authors identity four ways in which people value forests and forest ecosystems: (1) economic/utilitarian, (2) life support, (3) aesthetic, and (4) moral/spiritual. These values are either instrumental, where the good is equated with some desirable human end, or non-instrumental, the worth of something seen as an end in itself. It is important to separate values from objects-of-value. "Objects of value are the things that we care about or think are important, values are the ways in which we care about those things. Values are a conception of what is good about objects of value. Confusion between values and objects of value is common because the dividing line between these two concepts is subjective and dependent on how the terms are defined" (p. 6). Report produced at the U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, North Central Forest Experiment Station, 1992 Folwell Ave., St. Paul, MN 55108. (v.9,#4)

Bengston, David N., "Changing Forest Values and Ecosystem Management," Society and Natural Resources 7(1994):515-533. We are currently in a period of rapid and significant change in forest values. Forest managers must address the questions: (1) What is the nature of forest values? Can all forest values be reduced to a single dimension, as assumed in utilitarian- based traditional forestry and economics, or are these values multidimensional and incommensurate? (2) What specific values are involved? (3) What is the structure of these values? How are they related to each other in value systems? (4) How and why have forest values changed over time? (5) What do changing forest values imply for ecosystem management? Bengston is with the USDA Forest Service, North Central Forest Experiment Station, St. Paul, MN. (v.10,#1)

Bengston, David N., Trevor J. Webb and David P. Fan, "Shifting Forest Value Orientations in the United States, 1980 2001: A Computer Content Analysis," Environmental Values 13(2004):373 392. This paper examines three forest value orientations   clusters of interrelated values and basic beliefs about forests   that emerged from an analysis of the public discourse about forest planning, management, and policy in the United States. The value orientations include anthropocentric, biocentric, and moral/spiritual/aesthetic orientations toward forests. Computer coded content analysis was used to identify shifts in the relative importance of these value orientations over the period 1980 through 2001. The share of expressions of anthropocentric forest value orientations declined over this period, while the share of biocentric value expressions increased. Moral/spiritual/aesthetic value expressions remained constant over time. The observed shifts in forest value orientations have implications for identifying appropriate goals for public forest management and policy, developing socially acceptable means for accomplishing those goals, and dealing with inevitable conflict over forest management. Bengston is at the North Central Research Station, USDA Forest Service, St. Paul, MN. Webb is with the Social Sciences Program, Bureau of Rural Studies, Agriculture, Fisheries, Forestry--Australia, in Canberra. (EV)

Bengston, DN; Xu, G; Fan, DP, "Attitudes Toward Ecosystem Management in the United States, 1992 1998," Society and Natural Resources 14(no. 6, 2001):471-488. (v.13,#1)

Benidickson, Jamie, "Termagami Old Growth: Pine, Politics and Public Policy", Environments 23(No.2, 1996):41- . (v7,#1)

Benn, S. I., "Personal Freedom and Environmental Ethics: The Moral Inequality of the Species," in Dorsey, Gray L., ed., Equality and Freedom: International Comparative Jurisprudence (Dobbs Ferry, NY: Oceana, 1977). Papers from the World Congress on Philosophy of Law and Social Philosophy, St. Louis, August 1975.

Bennett, David H., "Triage as a Species Preservation Strategy," Environmental Ethics 8(1986):47-58. The use of selective preservation for species is seen as basically unethical. Either it selects appropriate species on the basis of human instrumental use, or it makes the logical/ethical flaw of treating collectives as individuals. If triage is ethical, it is so only as applied to individuals. (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Bennett, David H. "Triage as a Species Preservation Strategy." Environmental Ethics 8(1986):47 58. In this paper I discuss what triage is and how it might be applied to the preservation of endangered species. I compare the suggested application of triage to endangered species with its application to wartime military practice, distribution of food aid, and human population control to show that the situation of endangered species is not analogous to these other suggested uses. I argue that, as far as species preservation is concerned, triage starts with the wrong norms and values: it is "human chauvinistic," giving primacy to economic, political, and sociocultural aspects that emphasize human in­terests without recognizing the connection between the survival of other species and the survival of humans. Bennett is in the department of philosophy, Australian National University, Canberra, Australia. (EE)

Bennett, EL, "Is There a Link between Wild Meat and Food Security?," Conservation Biology 16(no.3, 2002):590-592. (v.13, #3)

Bennett, Jane and William Chaloupka, eds., In the Nature of Things: Language, Politics, and the Environment. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1993. 224 pages. $ 17.95, paper. Informed by recent developments in literary criticism and social theory, the contributors address the presumption that nature exists independently of culture and, in particular, of language. The theoretical approaches of the contributors range across both modernist and postmodernist positions, including feminist theory, critical theory, Marxism, science-fiction, theology, and botany. The concept of nature is invoked and constituted in a wide range of cultural projects--from the Bible to science fiction movies, from hunting to green consumerism. How far is nature a social construct? (v4,#2)

"Nature, like everything we talk about, is first and foremost an artifact of language." Jane Bennett and William Chaloupka, "Introduction: TV Dinners and the Organic Brunch," pp. vii-xvi, on p. xi.

Reviewed by Michael Welsh in Environmental Ethics 17(1995):327-330. (EE)

Bennett, John W. Human Ecology as Human Behavior: Essays in Environmental and Development Anthropology, expanded edition. New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Publishers, Rutgers, 1996. 396pp. $23.95 paper. John Bennett's collection of essays, dating back some thirty years, examine this topic from an anthropological perspective. He claims that this perspective needs to be a more influential force in future analytic environmental research.

Bennett, Larry E., Colorado Gray Wolf Recovery: A Biological Feasibility Study. Final Report -- 31 March 1994. US Fish and Wildlife Service, Mountain-Prairie Region, Denver Federal Center, Denver CO. The study finds seven areas in western Colorado that meet the minimum recommended requirements for a sustainable population of about 1,000 wolves in total. This is about the same as the estimated population of wolves in the state in 1915. Bennett is with the University of Wyoming Fish and Wildlife Cooperative Research Unit, Laramie. A second part of this study, a sociological feasibility study, is to be released in December 1994, and done by the Human Dimensions in Wildlife Unit at Colorado State University. Wolves are being released in Wyoming in Yellowstone National Park this fall, see more below. (v5,#3)

Bennett, Lorne. A review of Richard Huggett, Environmental Change. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 11(1999):151-154. (JAEE)

Bennett, R. M., Anderson, J., and Blaney, R. J. P., "Moral Intensity and Willingness to Pay Concerning Farm Animal Welfare Issues and the Implications for Agricultural Policy," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 15(no. 2, 2002):187-202, (JAEE)

Bennett, Steven J., Ecopreneuring: The Complete Guide to Small Business Opportunities from the Environmental Revolution. San Francisco: John Wiley and Sons, 1991. $ 34.95 cloth, $ 17.95 paper. 308 pages. (v2,#3)

Benoit Asselman, David, Ways of Seeing, Ways of Knowing: Some Perspectives on the Relationship Between Phenomenology and Landscape Photography, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1995. (v7,#1)

Benoit Asselman, David, Ways of Seeing, Ways of Knowing: Some Perspectives on the Relationship Between Phenomenology and Landscrape Photography, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1995.

Benson, John, Environmental Ethics: An Introduction with Readings. New York: Routledge, 2001. $ 20. 304 pages. A blending of a systematic introduction and readings through which the student is led. Some chapters: Environmental goods and human well being. Environmental goods and the problem of co-operation. Environmental virtues. What entities have independent moral status? Relating to nature: Following Nature. Relating to nature: Being a part of nature. Techniques that have been used to value the environment and a critical evaluation of environmentalism, from "light" to "deep green."

Readings: Richard and Val Routley, "Environmental Ethics in Practice"; Bryan G. Norton, "The Cultural Approach to Conservation Biology"; E. O. Wilson, "The Environmental Ethic"; Jane Howarth, "Neither Use nor Ornament: A Consumers' Guide to Care"; David Pearce et al, "Economic Valuation of Environmental Goods"; Garrett Hardin, "A Tragedy of the Commons"; J. L. Mackie, "Game Theory Analysis"; R. W. Hepburn, "Wonder"; John O'Neill, "Science, Wonder and Lust of the Eyes"; Paul W. Taylor, "Respect for Nature"; J. S. Mill, "Nature"; Holmes Rolston, III, "Can and Ought We to Follow Nature?"; Arne Naess, "Identification, Oneness, Wholeness and Self-Realization"; Warwick Fox, "Transpersonal Ecology and the Varieties of Identification"; Val Plumwood, "Nature, Self and Gender: Feminism, Environmental Philosophy and the Critique of Rationalism"; Phil Larkin et al, "Environmental Verses." Benson is emeritus, Lancaster University, UK, also at the Open University, UK. (EE v.12,#1)

Benson, Reed D. "A Watershed Issue: the Role of Streamflow Protection in Northwest River Basin Management." Environmental Law 26, no.1 (1996): 175. Benson examines how watershed protection efforts have become popular in the Northwest, as governments at all levels have found reasons to embrace them. He concludes that although these efforts promise a holistic approach to environmental problems, Western water law and politics may prevent them from addressing a key need of healthy watersheds: adequate instream flows. (v7, #3)

Bensted-Smith, Robert, "Repelling Invaders and Other Challenges for the Charles Darwin Foundation and the Galapagos National Park Service," Society for Conservation Biology Newsletter 9 (no. 4, 2002):1, 3. As of May 2002, after intensive efforts, including GPS technology, feral pigs have been finally and completely removed from Santiago, the largest island in the world from which pigs have been eradicated. The pigs have wreaked havoc on Santiago since the mid 1800's. Now the biggest challenge to conservation in the Galapagos is exotic insects and plants. There are over 600 introduced species of plants, and these outnumber native species. (v.13,#4)

Benton, L. M. "Selling the Natural or Selling Out? Exploring Environmental Merchandising." Environmental Ethics 17(1995):3-22. In the twenty years since the first Earth Day, the environmental movement has become increasingly "commercialized." I examine why many environmental organizations now offer an array of products through catalogs and magazines, or manage stores and outlets. In part one, I explore some of the economic and political influences during the 1970s and 1980s that resulted in increased organizational sophistication and an increased production of environmental products. The part two, I explore the "commercialization" of environmentalism from two angles. First, in terms of a deconstructionist critique of the system of commodities and image, I demonstrate that when environmental organizations partake in this consumer culture, they actually reproduce precisely the values and institutions that they criticize. Second, from a "constructionist" perspective, I argue that environmental products can re enchant or reconnect people with nature, and thus can help change cultural attitudes about human nature relationships. I conclude that environmental products are contradictory because environmental merchandise is juxtaposed uneasily between environmental ideological rhetoric and material ambition. Environmental organizations must recognize this ambiguity before they can deal with the problem effectively. Benton is in geography at Syracuse University. (EE)

Benton, Ted, "Biology and social theory in the environmental debate." Pages 28-50 in Redclift, M., and Benton, Ted, eds., Social Theory and the Global Environment. London: Routledge, 1994.

Benton, Ted, Natural Relations: Ecology, Animal Rights and Social Justice. New York: Routledge, 1993. 250 pages. $ 17.95 paper. Debates about the moral status of animals are used to critique human rights discourse. Both humans and other species of animals are vulnerable to harm and require the same conditions for their well being, and the author develops a naturalistic, but anti-reductionist view of human nature. In a post-capitalist society, we need an ecological and socialist view of human rights. Benton is Reader in sociology at the University of Essex. (v5,#1) Reviewed by Eckersley, Robyn, "Natural Justice: From Abstract Rights to Contextualised Needs." Environmental Values 3(1994):161-172. (EV)

Benton, Ted, ed. The Greening of Marxism. New York: Guilford Publications, Inc., 1996. 310 pp. $42.95 cloth, $17.95 paper. Tracing the history of the integration of ecological understanding with Marxist philosophy, this book explores the influence of green politics on Marxism, examines the new politics emerging from these movements, and shows how red-green alliances can transform the political landscape. (v7,#4)

Benton, Ted, Review of Eckersley, Robyn, Environmentalism and Political Theory: Towards an Ecocentric Approach. Environmental Values 2(1993):277-280.

Benzoni, Francisco, "Rolston's Theological Ethic," Environmental Ethics 18(1996):339 352. The centerpiece of Holmes Rolston, III's environmental ethic is his objective value theory. It is ultimately grounded not in the Cartesian duality between subject and object, but in the divine. It is not his value theory, but rather his anthropology that is the weak link in an ethic in which he attempts to weave together the natural, human, and divine spheres. With a richer, more fully developed theological anthropology, Rolston could more deeply penetrate and critique those aspects of the present ways of being in the world that are environmentally destructive. Benzoni is a doctoral student at the University of Chicago. (EE)

Berdal, Knut G. "Risk To What?" Pages 39-45 in Peder Anker, ed., Environmental Risk and Ethics. Oslo, Norway: Centre for Development and Environment, University of Oslo, 1995. (v6,#4)

Berg, A., Tjernberg, M., "Common and Rare Swedish Vertebrates- Distribution and Habitat Preferences", Biodiversity and Conservation 5(No.1, 1996):101- . (v7,#1)

Berg, Scott and Cantrell, Rick, "Sustainable Forestry Initiative: Toward a Higher Standard" Journal of Forestry. 97(no. 11, Nov 01 1999):33- . The American Forest and Paper Association's Sustainable Forestry Initiative program offers building blocks to sustainable forestry in the United States and around the world. (v10,#4)

Bergen, LK; Carr, MH, "Establishing Marine Reserves: How Can Science Best Inform Policy?", Environment 45(no.2, 2003):8-19.

Berger, Antony R., Dark Nature in Classic Chinese Thought. Victoria, BC: Centre for Studies in Religion and Society, University of Victoria, 1999. 78 pages. ISBN 1-55058-205-4. Contact: CSRS, University of Victoria, Box 1700 Stn CSC, Victoria BC V8W 2Y2, Canada. E-mail: csrs@uvic.ca. How the founders of Daoism (Taoism) and Confucianism experienced and acknowledged natural catastrophes, river floods, channel switching, earthquakes, landslides, and sea-level rise. Many natural processes cause harm to humans and to ecosystems. Nature has two sides: nature supports life, but natural forces are not always benevolent to the well-being of either humans or ecosystems. This darker side of nature has been overlooked by environmental philosophers.

Some Chinese thinkers took the anthropocentric view that bad things in nature were the consequences of bad human actions. They saw the world as fundamentally harmonious, as long as people followed the correct rituals and codes of behavior (rather like some modern environmentalists). Other Chinese thinkers held that harm was part of nature's processes and is to be accepted as part of that pattern. On a human scale, these may cause pain and sorrow; on a cosmic scale, they are only the flow of the Dao (Tao). "There is a challenge, which in my view has not yet been fully met, to develop a way of living and thinking, naturalistic or not, that recognizes fully that nature has for all life forms both a benevolent and a harmful dimension" (p. 46). Berger is an earth scientist. (v.11,#1)

Berger, Antony R., Dark Nature in Classic Chinese Thought. Victoria, BC: Centre for Studies in Religion and Society, University of Victoria, 1999. 78 pages. ISBN 1-55058-205-4. Contact: CSRS, University of Victoria, Box 1700 Stn CSC, Victoria BC V8W 2Y2, Canada. E-mail: csrs@uvic.ca. How the founders of Daoism (Taoism) and Confucianism experienced and acknowledged natural catastrophes, river floods, channel switching, earthquakes, landslides, and sea-level rise. Many natural processes cause harm to humans and to ecosystems. Nature has two sides: nature supports life, but natural forces are not always benevolent to the well-being of either humans or ecosystems. This darker side of nature has been overlooked by environmental philosophers.

Some Chinese thinkers took the anthropocentric view that bad things in nature were the consequences of bad human actions. They saw the world as fundamentally harmonious, as long as people followed the correct rituals and codes of behavior (rather like some modern environmentalists). Other Chinese thinkers held that harm was part of nature's processes and is to be accepted as part of that pattern. On a human scale, these may cause pain and sorrow; on a cosmic scale, they are only the flow of the Dao (Tao). "There is a challenge, which in my view has not yet been fully met, to develop a way of living and thinking, naturalistic or not, that recognizes fully that nature has for all life forms both a benevolent and a harmful dimension" (p. 46). Berger is an earth scientist. (v10,#4)

Berger, Carol. "Canada's Once Pristine North Tries to Curb Paper Mills' Waste." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 88, 17 Oct. 1996, p. 1, 8.

Berger, Dnyani, J., Wildlife Extension: Participatory Conservation by the Maasi of Kenya. Nairobi: African Centre for Technology Studies. ISBN 9966-41-068-6. Community initiative in conservation on Maasai group ranches near Amboseli and Tsavo West Parks, with the resolution of people/wildlife conflicts. Also analyzes the history of wildlife conservation and development in Kenya's rangelands. (v6,#3)

Berger, Ida E. "The Demographics of Recycling and the Structure of Environmental Behavior," Environment and Behavior 29(no.4 1997):515. (v8,#3)

Berger, J, "Is It Acceptable to Let a Species Go Extinct in a National Park?," Conservation Biology 17(no.5, 2003):1451-1454. (v.14, #4)

Berger, J, "The Last Mile: How to Sustain Long-Distance Migration in Mammals", Conservation Biology 18 (no.2, 2004): 320-331.

Berger, Joel, Anne Holyman, and William Weber, "Perturbation of Vast Ecosystems in the Absence of Adequate Science: Alaska's Arctic Refuge," Conservation Biology 15(no.2, 2001 Apr 01): 539-. (v.12,#3)

Berger, Joel and Carol Cunningham, "Active Intervention and Conservation: Africa's Pachyderm Problem," Science 263(1994):1241-1242. Few conservation programs have succeeded where the animal has valuable body parts that can be poached. The ban on elephant ivory may be working, though causing dissension in Africa, where countries with abundant elephants want to sell legal ivory, to support conservation. Africa's most endangered pachyderms are the rhinoceroses, in 25 years reduced from 65,000 to 2,500, a loss of 97%. Only one unfenced population of over more than 100 animals exists, in Namibia. Namibia, Zimbabwe, and Swaziland are using a controversial dehorning, where the horn is sawed off and the animal returned to the wild. Does the dehorning deter poachers? Can hornless mothers defend calves from predators? Berger and Cunningham think that the answer may be no, on balance, in both cases, but both questions are hard to answer, partly because horned and dehorned animals mix; there is evidence on both sides.

Predators may not turn to rhinoceros calves until there is extended drought and other prey are in shorter supply. It might be better to move the rhinos to fenced areas. On the science and advocacy issue, Berger and Cunningham, a husband and wife team, had returned to Namibia when this article was published and a month later found that their research permits were not renewed by U. S. agencies and their money frozen by the Namibian government, apparently because their research yielded results that cast doubts on the wisdom of an established official policy. Their research has been supported by what looks like a Who's Who in government and NGO conservation agencies. See editorial by Peter F. Brussard in Society for Conservation Biology Newsletter, vol. 1, issue 2, May 1994. (v5,#2)

Berger, Joel, and Cunningham, Carol, "Is Rhino Dehorning Scientifically Prudent?" Pachyderm 21(1996):60-68. (v8,#1)

Berger, Joel, Swenson, Jon E., and Persson, Inga-Lill, "Recolonizing Carnivores and Naive Prey: Conservation Lesson from Pleistocene Extinctions," Science 291(2001):1036-1039. Prey species, such as moose in Yellowstone, who have never encountered a predator such as a wolf, are at first naive, but they learn quite quickly to be wary of such new predators. Data from the Yellowstone wolf restoration. Within one season they are quite alert to the new dangers and within one generation, Wyoming moose with no previous experience of wolves for over a century are as alert as their Alaska cousins. Also Scandinavian data. This allays worries about prey species when carnivores are restored. Furthermore, such quick learning casts the "blitzkrieg hypothesis" about humans entering North America and rapidly killing naive prey species in doubt. Berger is in biology, University of Nevada, Reno. Swenson is in biology, Agricultural University of Norway. Persson is in zoology, University of Oslo. (EE v.12,#1)

Berger, Joel, Ferguson, J.W.H. "Population Constraints Associated with the Use of Black Rhinos as an Umbrella Species for Desert Herbivores," Conservation Biology 11(no.1, 1997):69. (v8,#2)

Berger, John J., ed., Environmental Restoration: Science and Strategies for Restoring the Earth (Washington, DC: Island Press, 1990). $19.95. 398 pages. (v2,#1)

Berger, Joseph, "Next Subway Stop, the Wilderness," New York Times, October 6, 2004, p. A27. New York City has 48 preserves of tidal marsh, shoreline, woodlands, creeks, kettle ponds with much wildlife, some of the reserves almost as pristine as when the Europeans first arrived. Some of them are even designated "forever wild." But they are less known to New Yorkers than they should be. (v.14, #4)

Bergesen, Helge Ole, Parmann, Georg, eds., Green Globe Yearbook of International Co-operation on Environment and Development 1996. New York: Oxford University Press, 1996. 358 pp. $59.95. This Yearbook's main objective is to demonstrate how far the international community has come in solving specific environment and development problems, what the main obstacles are to effective international solutions, and what needs to be done to overcome such barriers. (v7,#4)

Bergesen, Helge Ole and others, eds., Green Globe Yearbook 1992. New York: Oxford University Press, 1992. 304 pages. $ 45.00. The politics of international management. Ten articles in analysis of ozone depletion, climate change, endangered species, hazardous wastes, biodiversity, population control, environmental law, sustainable energy development. The second half of the book is reference data of various kinds. (v3,#3)

Berglund, Eeva, Knowing Nature, Knowing Science: An Ethnography of Local Environmental Activism. Cambridge, UK: The White Horse Press, 1997. Three different groups of civil activists protesting against infrastructure installations, and their understanding of science. The role of science is ambivalent. Post-Chernobyl Germany, cultures of protest, environmental conflict, and shifting boundaries of nature and culture. Berglund is in geography at the University of California, Berkeley. (v9,#2)

Berglund, Eeva. Review of Flyvbjerg, Rationality and Power: Democracy in Practice. Environmental Values 9(2000):250.

Bergman, B. J., "The Great Indoors," Sierra 83 (no. 2, March/April 1988): 82-83, 106-109. Wilderness experience in the mall. Yes, its's here. At the Ontario Megamall, 40 miles east of that other land of enchantment, Hollywood, you can (for an admission price of $ 9.95) "Step Inside the Great Outdoors," for the "American Wilderness Experience." "Go Wild in the Mall! Now Open," proclaims a billboard. There is a real sparrow hawk, and you can do a "half-million mile hike," though pregnant women and children are advised not to do too much. There is a "Wild Ride Theater," with simulator, like a roller coaster, with the wilderness passing by. There is a Redwood Forest Ecosystem (simulated), then real bobcats sleeping under a make-believe pine tree. And more. (v9,#2)

Bergman, Roger, "Theocentric or Anthropocentric? Catholic Teaching on the Environment: A View from the Great Plains." Pages 204-228 in Lawler, Michael G., and Risch, Gail S., eds., Practical Theology: Perspectives from the Plains. Omaha: Creighton University Press, 2000. (v.12,#2)

Bergon, Frank, ed., The Wilderness Reader. Reno: University of Nevada Press, 1980, 1994. 384 pages. $ 13.95. Some two dozen readings from nature writers of the past, such as George Catlin, Henry David Thoreau, John Wesley Powell, Theodore Roosevelt, John Borroughs, Aldo Leopold, Rachel Carson.

Bergthaller, Hannes. Review of: Yuce (Yüce), Nilgün and Peter Plöger, eds., Die Vielfalt der Wechselwirkung. Eine transdisziplinäre Exkursion im Umfeld der Evolutionären Kulturökologie. Freiburg and Munich: Karl Aber Verlag, 2003. Environmental Values 13(2004):546-547.

Beringer, Almut. The Moral Ideas of Care and Respect: A Hermeneutic Inquiry into Adolescents' Environmental Ethics and Moral Functioning. Ph.D. dissertation in Natural Resources at the University of Michigan, 1992. William B. Stapp and Martin J. Packer were principal advisors. An interpretive-hermeneutic study of what it means to be moral toward nature. Discontent with contemporary environmental philosophy, leads Beringer to an inductive approach, based on real-life moral experiences. Environmental ethics needs to be rooted in the psychology of people to be applicable. Do people have the psychological capacities to put into practice what philosophers recommend? In an empirical study, 31 high school juniors comment on the ethical dimensions of environmental issues, and their responses are analyzed to answer the question. (v6,#3)

Berkeley, Bill, "Race, Tribe, and Power in the Heart of Africa," World Policy Journal 18 (no. 1, Spring, 2001):79-97. "This is an essay about evil. Its setting is Africa." "The bad guys in Africa are black and white, and shades in between. These stories are a measure of how much Africans have in common with the rest of mankind, not how much the differ. ... Today there is genuine cultural diversity in the gallery of twentieth century demonology, the late arrival of black fascism providing the ultimate testimony that political sin, as with all other kinds of sin and virtue, knows no color." And even more discouraging for wildlife conservation in Africa. Abridged from a forthcoming book: The Graves Are Not Yet Full: Race, Tribe and Power in the Heart of Africa (Basic Books, 2001). Berkeley is a journalist, with assignments for the New York Times. (v.12,#3)

Berkeley, Bill. "The `New' South Africa: Violence Works," World Policy Journal 13(no.4 1996):73. (v8,#1)

Berkes, F, "Rethinking Community-Based Conservation," Conservation Biology 18(no.3, 2004):621-630. (v. 15, # 3)

Berkes, Fikret, ed., Common Property Resources: Ecology and Community-Based Sustainable Development. London: Belhaven Press, 1992. (v9,#2)

Berkes, Fikret, "Religious Traditions and Biodiversity," Encyclopedia of Biodiversity 5: 109 120. Religious traditions have little to say specifically about biodiversity, but they provide the values, worldviews, or environmental ethics that shape the way in which different societies interact with biological diversity and nature in general. In this sense, religion can be part of the problem or part of the solution. Anthropologist Eugene Anderson observes that all traditional societies that have succeeded in keeping resources productive over time have done so in part through religious or ritual representation of resource management. The key point, he says, is not religion per se, but using emotionally powerful cultural symbols to maintain a sense of sacred respect. (v.11,#4)

Berkes, Fikret and Folke, Carl, eds., Linking Social and Ecological Systems: Management Practices and Social Mechanisms for Building Resilience. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999. Berkes is at the University of Manitoba. Folke is at the Beijer International Institute of Ecological Economics, Stockholm. (v.13, #3)

Berkes, Fikret. Sacred Ecology: Traditional Knowledge and Resource Management. Reviewed by Thomas Heyd. Environmental Ethics 22(2000):419 422.

Berkson, J., and Harrison, A. L., "An Integrative Capstone Course for the Conservation Biology Curriculum," Conservation Biology 15(no.5, 2001): 1461-63. (v.13,#2)

Berleant, A., Review of "The Aesthetics of Environment." Environmental Values 3(1994):173-182. (EV)

Berleant, Arnold, ed., Environment and the Arts: Perspectives on Environmental Aesthetics. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2002. Reviewed by Robert Fudge, Environmental Values 13(2004):121-123. (EV)

Berleant, Arnold, The Aesthetics of Environment. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1992. The meaning and influence of environmental perception on human life. The foremost character­istic of environmental perception is the quality of engagement. Berleant is professor of philosophy at Long Island University, C. W. Post Campus. (v3,#4)

Berleant, Arnold, ed., Environment and the Arts: Perspectives on Environmental Aesthetics Aldershot, Hants, UK: Ashgate Publishing Ltd., 2002. Contains:

-Berleant, Arnold, Chapter 1. "Introduction: Art, Environment and the Shaping of

Experience," pages 1-21.

-Hepburn, Ronald W., Chapter 2. "Data and Theory in Aesthetics: Philosophical

Understanding and Misunderstanding," pages 23-38.

-Sepänmaa, Yrjö, Chapter 3. "The Two Aesthetic Cultures: The Great Analogy of Art

and the Environment," pages 39-46.

-Haapala, Arto, Chapter 4. "Art and Nature: The Interplay of Works of Art and

Natural Phenomena," pages 47-60.

-Carlson, Allen, Chapter 5. "Nature Appreciation and the Question of Aesthetic

Relevance," pages 61-74.

-Lehari, Kaia, Chapter 6. "Embodied Metaphors," pages 75-87. "A person's physical involvement in nature is the deepest layer of the environmental condition and the source of its meanings."

-vonBonsdorff (von Bonsdorff), Pauline, Chapter 7. "Urban Richness and the Art of Building," pages 89-101.

-Melchionne, Kevin, Chapter 8. "Front Yards," pages 103-111.

-Brady, Emily, Chapter 9. "Aesthetics, Ethics and the Natural Environment," pages 113-126.

-Rolston, III, Holmes, Chapter 10. "From Beauty to Duty: Aesthetics of Nature and

Environmental Ethics," pages 127-141.

-Berleant, Arnold, Chapter 11. "Embodied Music," pages 143-155.

-Sandrisser, Barbara, Chapter 12. " Dot.edu: Technology and Environmental

Aesthetics in Japan," pages 157-169.

-Saito, Yuriko, Chapter 13. "Environmental Directions for Aesthetics and the Arts," pages 171-185.

Berleant, Arnold, and Carlson, Allen, eds., special issue, Environmental Aesthetics, of The Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 56, no. 2, Spring 1998. Stimulating discussions in a steadily developing field of aesthetics. Frequent themes are experience of nature as more engaged than is usual in the arts, its multi-sensory nature, the character of disinterestedness, environmental aesthetics and environmental ethics, the place of the scenic in a more comprehensive aesthetic, and the role of science in aesthetic appreciation of nature. Contains:

--Saito, Yuriko, "The Aesthetics of Unscenic Nature"

--Godlovitch, Stan, "Evaluating Nature Aesthetically"

--Foster, Cheryl, "The Narrative and the Ambient in Environmental Aesthetics"

--Brady, Emily, "Imagination and the Aesthetic Appreciation of Nature"

--Eaton, Marcia Muelder, "Fact and Fiction in the Aesthetic Experience of Nature"

--Rolston, III, Holmes, "Aesthetic Experience in Forests"

--Fisher, John Andrew, "What the Hills Are Alive With: In Defense of the Sounds of Nature"

--Schauman, Sally, "The Garden and the Red Barn: The Pervasive Pastoral and Its Environmental Consequences"

--Melchionne, Kevin, "Living in Glass Houses: Domesticity, Interior Decoration, and Environmental Aesthetics"

--Sandrisser, Barbara, "Cultivating Commonplaces: Sophisticated Vernacularism in Japan."

Berleant, Arnold, The Aesthetics of Environment, Reviewed by Yrjö Sepänmaa in Environmental Ethics 16(1994):437-439.

Berleant, Arnold. Living in the Landscape: Toward an Aesthetics of Environment. Lawrence, Kansas: University Press of Kansas, 1997. 176pp. $25 cloth. Berleant explores new ways of thinking about how we live--and might live--in the landscapes that enfold us. "A significant contribution in a field that is only now coming into prominence" -- Allen Carlson. Berleant is known for his earlier The Aesthetics of Environment and is professor emeritus of philosophy at Long Island University. (v8,#1)

Bermond, Bob, "Consciousness or the Art of Foul Play," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 10(1997/1998):227-247. ABSTRACT. The psychological literature about consciousness has been analyzed. It is argued that:

1) Only the higher symbolic cognitive powers like the ability to keep secrets, knowl­edge of self or self consciousness, a long term view on the future, the ability to determine long term goals, and to freely plan future behavior, add positive fitness value to conscious­ness. Without these higher intellectual abilities consciousness will have only negative fitness value and no positive one. The intellectual powers mentioned may therefore be con­sidered as prerequisites for consciousness. Consciousness may therefore only be expected in those animal species that show these capacities in their behavior. So far these capacities have only been described for the anthropoid apes and humans. For the time being, they are therefore the only species in which consciousness may be expected.

2) Consciousness is not synchronous with real time. Human consciousness is, in as well in the perception of stimuli as in the experience of free will to act, most times running after the facts.

3) Consciousness has to be viewed as an instinct that has been developed late in evolution. It is partially based upon primarily innate neural circuits, fulfilling specialized cognitive functions by which information is interpreted and inferences are made, in a more or less automatical way.

4) Most information processing concerning daily decisions, is done by parallel non­consciously functioning neural modules using `sloppy logic', and only the end product of these modules can be pushed forwards to consciousness. For this reason consciousness will, most times, lack the necessary information to come to the correct inferences about the evaluations on which the decision is based. Therefore, only rarely will people have insight into their cognitive processes or the real sources of their behavior. When asked why they behaved as they did, they will produce confabulations. However, people's erroneous reports are not capricious, but regular and systematic in such a way that they will fit the pre existing ideas and beliefs. The contents of these reports are therefore not based upon introspection, but, most times, on (sub)culturally accepted ideas.

KEY WORDS: Consciousness, fitness value and foul play. (JAEE)

Bernauer, Thomas, Moser, Peter. "Reducing Pollution of the River Rhine: The Influence of International Cooperation," The Journal of Environment and Development 5(no.4, 1996):389. (v8,#2)

Bernauer, Thomas. "The International Financing of Environmental Protection: Lessons from Efforts to Protect the River Rhine against Chloride Pollution," Environmental Politics 4(no.3, Fall 1995):369- . (v6,#4)

Bernhardt, E.S. et al (15 others), "Synthesizing U.S. River Restoration Efforts," Science 308(29 April 2005):636-637. There is increasing evidence that the degradation of waters is at al all-time high (despite the Clean Water Acts). More than one-third of the rivers in the United States are impaired or polluted, and freshwater withdrawals in some regions are so extreme that some major rivers no longer flow to the sea year round. Extinction rates for water fauna are five times that for terrestrial fauna. But stream and river recovery can work, though it tends to be fragmented and disorganized. It can also be a highly profitable business. The lead author is in natural resources and environment, University of Maryland.

Bernknopf, Richard L., Brookshire, David S., Scoller, David R. "Estimating the Social Value of Geologic Map Information: A Regulatory Application," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 32(1997):284.

Bernson, Vibeke, The Framework Convention on Climate Change: Analyzing the Role of Epistemic Communities and of Problem Uncertainty in the Outcome of the Negotiations. Lund, Sweden: Lunds Universitet, Statsvetenkapliga Institutionen. A master's degree in International Corporation and Administration on Negotiation. In English. 57 pages. Contact Kemikalieinspektionen, Box 1384, 171 27 Solna, Sweden. Phone 08/730 57 00. The Framework Convention on Climate Change, at the Earth Summit at Rio in 1992, is ineffectual. This results from the negotiation process by which it was prepared, and this is analyzed, using regime theory and the roles of the epistemic communities involved, such as natural scientists, their scientific organizations, economists, and national governments, all of which can have different belief systems and behave differently in the face of uncertainties. (v7,#2)

Bernstein, Ellen, The Splendor of Creation: A Biblical Ecology, Pilgrim Press, May 2005

Bernstein, Ellen, ed., Ecology and the Jewish Spirit: Where Nature and the Sacred Meet. Woodstock, Vermont: Jewish Lights Publishing, 1998. 37 essays. 288 pages. Hardcover $ 24.00. (v9,#1)

Bernstein, Steven, The Compromise of Liberal Environmentalism. New York: Columbia University Press, 2001. "Liberal environmentalism" predicates environmental protection on the promotion and maintenance of a liberal economic order, legitimated at the UNCED Rio Summit. Accepting this position, revising classical accounts over the last three decades, has significant implications for our ability to address global environmental problems. (v.13,#4)

Berreby, David, "Twists and Turns in Chimp AIDS Research," and "Unneeded Lab Chimpanzees Face Hazy Future," New York Times, February 4, 1997, p. A1, C8. Surplus chimps. US biomedical researchers hold about 1,800 chimpanzees that are largely not needed in research, about 200 of them infected with H.I.V. It was once thought that the infected chimps would soon die and could serve as models for human research, but this proved largely wrong, although, many years later, a few chimps do seem to be catching the disease. Others were used by the Air Force four decades ago to establish that humans could live in space. The chimps can live 50-60 years. Costs and care of the chimps is increasingly an issue, and younger researchers less and less comfortable with using them in research, for ethical reasons. Frederick Coulston and his Coulston Foundation control 650 of the animals and seek to do continued research, amid growing controversy. (v8,#3)

Berrens, R. P. , Jenkins Smith, H., and Bohara, A. K., "Further Investigation of Voluntary Contribution Contingent Valuation: Fair Share, Time of Contribution, and Respondent Uncertainty," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 44(no.1, 2002): 144-68. (v.13,#4)

Berry, A. H. and Hesseln, H., "The Effect of the Wildland Urban Interface on Prescribed Burning Costs in the Pacific Northwestern United States," Journal of Forestry 102(no. 6, 2004): 33-37(5). (v.14, #4)

Berry, Alison H; Hesseln, Hayley, "The Effect of the Wildland Urban Interface on Prescribed Burning Costs in the Pacific Northwestern United States", Journal of Forestry 102(no.6, September 2004):33-37(5).

Berry, Gregory R., "Organizing Against Multinational Corporate Power in Cancer Alley: The Activist Community as Primary Stakeholder", Organization and Environment, 16, (No. 1, 2003): 3 33. An examination of how a small, oppressed and seemingly powerless community in Louisiana persevered to defeat the strategic plans of a multinational chemical company that was supported by local and state government elites. The evolving construct of environmental justice played a significant part of this battle as community groups formed coalitions with local, state, and national agents and organizations to challenge the decision to site a hazardous facility. Lawsuits resulted in costs, lengthy delays, and uncertainty for the corporation, leading Shintech to abandon its original site of choice. Implications of the study are discussed for stakeholder theory, environmental justice scholars and community advocacy groups. Gregory is based at Texas Wesleyan University where he works on organizational theory, specialising in the social, political and economic interactions of firms and communities.

Berry, Joyce K. and John C. Gordon, eds., Environmental Leader­ship: Developing Effective Skills and Styles. Washington, DC: Island Press, 1993. Paper, $ 19.95. 320 pages. The authors argue for an approach that has been used at Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies with much success. What characteristics and contexts of leadership are unique to the conservation field? (v4,#2)

Berry, Kate A, "Water Along the Border; An Introduction to 'Water Issues in the U.S.-Mexico Borderlands'," Natural Resources Journal 40(no.4, Fall 2000):755-. (v.12,#4)

Berry, R. J. "Sam", "Is a Global Environmental Ethic Attainable?" Science and Spirit 7 (no. 4, Winter 1996):6-7. Berry, a geneticist at University College, London, served on a committee to write a Code of Environmental Practice for the Economic Summit of Nations, a secular group, as well as on a Church of England group to prepare a statement of environmental stewardship. He found that the principles of both groups were almost the same. He also serves with an IUCN group, the Ethics Working Group, and finds their principles similar. This leads him to think that a world ethic for sustainable living may be possible. (v7,#4)

Berry, R. J., God's Book of Works. London: T. & T. Clark, 2003. Reviewed by Michael Reiss. Environmental Values 13(2004):138-138. (EV)

Berry, R. J., "Environmental Ethics--From Eden to Rio--and Back Again?" Faith and Thought, April 1998, No. 23. Faith and Thought is published by The Victoria Institute, Croydon, Surrey, UK. ISSN 0955-2790. A prominent British ecologist, geneticist, and conservative Christian reflects on the Biblical concept of nature and humans in nature (Eden), contemporary movements in environmental conservation, surrounding and resulting from Rio, and wonders whether we are not returning to a concept of humans as trustees of creation (aka managers in secular circles). Christians should be making up their minds about environmental issues and sharing them with others, taking the lead and witnessing to the glories in God's creation. Photographs of Earth seen from space have become icons, awakening people to the environment and its fragility. We are living in a finite, not infinite, world and this is all we have. (v.9,#3)

Berry, R. J. ("Sam"), God's Book of Works: The Nature and Theology of Nature. London: T&T Clark. New York: Continuum, 2003. Gifford Lectures at the University of Glasgow, 1997-1998. Representative chapters: Design and Deity, Theology of DNA, Green Religion, Green Science, Running out of World, Governments and Greens, Convergence and Stewardship, Awe and Wonders, Science and the Cross.

"The underlying theme of everything in this book is the relation of God to his creation. In examining this relationship, I have had to assume the existence of God. If he does not exist, this obviously rules out any interaction and condemns my enterprise; natural theology (and the theology of nature) will be no more than a misleading vapour.

My approach has been to explore the credibility and anticipated results (or the coherence) of the relationship in as rigorous a way as possible, and thence face the decision whether this leaves us with any firm results on which to ground a natural theology, never mind an understanding of God himself. In adopting this approach, I am following the methodology of natural science rather than theology. I am setting out to test a hypothesis" (p. 234)

"Stewardship is a rational conclusion from a study of the natural world and its misuse; when awe is added to stewardship it provides a motive for action as well as an occasion for enjoyment. Awe can be regarded as an empowerment of stewardship. ... If we couple awe to stewardship, we have a powerful engine for creation care."

Berry is professor of genetics (emeritus) at University College, London, and a past president of the British Ecological Society.

Berry, R. J., "Sam", "Creation and the Environment," Science and Christian Belief 7 (1995): 21-43. Debates about creation and evolution have distracted attention from the proper understanding of the environment as God's creation, for which we are responsible to God. This has left the way open for a plethora of odd religious ideas, which in turn have raised suspicions about orthodox Christian interpretations of the environment and distracted from the obligations of stewardship laid by God on his people. This essay reviews some of the deficiencies and divergences of creation doctrine, beginning from the implicit teaching of scripture that God created the world ex nihilo, that nature is not divine, and that it has been redeemed by Christ's work. The consequence of living in God's image in God's world is that we are stewards, accountable to God for our creation-care. The working-out of this doctrine is explored in terms of the more important distortions of our relationship to the world (syncretism, New Age teachings, Gaia, creation spirituality, deep ecology) and the weakness of our current perceptions. The conclusion is that traditional teachings about responsible stewardship need to be asserted and emphasized by Christians, and that these form the basis of environmental care for Christian and non-believer alike. Berry is professor of genetics at University College London, formerly president of the British Ecological Society, of the Linnean Society, and the European Ecological Federation. (v6,#2)

Berry, R. J., ed., The Care of Creation. Downers Grove, IL: InterVarsity Press, 2000. 192 pages. Paper, $ 18. "Sam" Berry is professor Genetics at the University College, London, formerly president of the British Ecological Society, of the Linnean Society, and the Euyropean Ecological Federation. (EE v.12,#1)

Berry, R. J. (Sam), ed., Environmental Dilemmas: Ethics and Decisions (London: Chapman and Hall, 1993), 271 pages. Hardcov­er, , 29.95. Case studies in environmental ethics. Andrew Brennan (Philosophy, University of Western Australia) has the opening article, "Environmental Decision-Making." See next paragraph. Frank Golley (Ecology, University of Georgia) has an article, "Environmental Attitudes in North America." Wolfgang Haber: "Environmental Attitudes in Germany." Case studies by other authors, all British: air quality ("History and Ethics of Clean Air", nuclear power, agriculture, farm animals, wetland conservation, Scottish nature conservation, economics of pollu­tion control, industry and government policy formation. With an emphasis on the practical factors that had to be weighed in when decisions were made in these areas. Sam Berry is professor of genetics at University College, London, past President of the Linnean Society and the British Ecological Society and currently president of the European Ecological Federation. (v4,#1)

Berry, R. J., "Creation and the Environment," Science and Christian Belief 7 (no. 1, 1995):21-43.

Berry, R. J., "Christianity and the Environment: Escapist Mysticism or Responsible Steward­ship," Science and Christian Belief 3, no. 1 (1991):3-18. Christianity, properly understood, leads to a responsible stewardship of the environment, not to flagrant abuse or escap­ist mysticism. It converges with and provides an undergirding to secular thinking as expressed by the Brundtland Commission on sustainable development and the Economic Summit Nations on environmental ethics. But Christianity goes further in urging an awe for creation. Christians have a positive contribution to make and ought to be bolder in their witness. Berry is profes­sor of genetics at University College, London, president of the European Ecological Federation, and past-president of the British Ecological Society and the Linnean Society. (v4,#2)

Berry, R. J., ed., Environmental Dilemmas. London: Chapman and Hall, forthcoming 1992. Contains Andrew Brennan, "Environmental Decisions." More details later. (v2,#4)

Berry, Thomas, The Great Work: Our Way into the Future. New York: Bell Tower, 1999. 256 pages. $23. Technological civilization and the need for humans to move from being a disrupting force on Earth to a benign presence. Creation as a source of wonder and delight rather than a commodity for our personal use. Berry is a cultural historian and theologian, now living in North Carolina. (v.10,#3)

Berry, Thomas, C.P. and Thomas Clarke, S.J. Befriending the Earth: A Theology of Reconciliation Between Humans and the Earth. Ed. Stephen Dunn, C.P. and Anne Lonergan. Mystic CT: Twenty Third Publications, 1991.

Berry, Thomas and Thomas Clarke, edited by Anne Lonergan and Stephen Dunn, Befriending the Earth: A Theology of Reconcilia­tion between Humans and the Earth. 158 pages, paper $ 7.95. Two Catholic priests discuss the role of religion in the ecolog­ical movement. Religion has failed to address the despoiling of Earth, which is the greatest crisis in the history of the planet. Mystic, CT: Twenty-Third Publications, 1991. (v2,#4)

Berry, Thomas. The Dream of the Earth. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 12(1990):87 89.

Berry, Wendell, What are People For? San Francisco: North Point Press, 1990. With a concluding essay on "Nature as Measure" (of the success of agriculture. Other essays: "A Few Words in Favor of Edward Abbey" and "God and Country" (Chris­tianity and ecology). (v1,#4)

Berry, Wendell, Sex, Economy, Freedom and Community. New York: Pantheon (Random House), 1993. $ 20.00. With essays on conservation and local economy, how conservation is good work, contrasted with most agriculture today, which is bad work, and a rousing treatment of how ecologists have misused the Bible. Berry is a poet, essayist, novelist, farmer, with an appointment at the University of Kentucky. (v4,#4)

Berry, Wendell, Fidelity: Five Stories. Pantheon. 200 pages. $ 20. Stories about the way the beloved community brings people through tragedy into celebration and joy, and stories about the way wilderness becomes a place of renewal and rebirth in which we rediscover humanity. (v4,#1)

Berry, Wendell. The Unsettling of America: Culture and Agriculture. SanFrancisco: North Point Press, 1977.

Berry, Wendell. Another Turn of the Crank. Washington, DC: Counterpoint, 1995. $ 18.00 109 pages. The title reflects Berry's feelings about how long he has been arguing his case against expansionist capitalism's social and environmental effects, now some 30 years, and how idiosyncratic his case appears to some. Essays on economics, medicine, the meaning of family, agriculture, forestry, education, and the state of American democracy. Small communities and the places they occupy are threatened by the construction of a global economy. Because such an economy makes it possible for the products of any region to be undersold by the product of another region, it makes the moderate, stewardly use of arable land unlikely. Private people, farm families, cannot afford to work this way. As a result, growing food, managing fuel and manufacturing all will be done by large corporations. And these, Berry says, are not interested in the good health--economic or natural or human--of any place on earth. Berry teaches English at the University of Kentucky and is also a farmer there. (v7, #3)

Berry Wendell. What Are People For? SanFrancisco: North Point Press, 1990.

Berry, Wendell. "The Death of the Rural Community." The Ecologist 29(no. 3, May 1999):183- .

Berry, Wendell. The Gift of Good Land. SanFrancisco: North Point Press, 1981.

Berry, Wendell. Home Economics. SanFrancisco: North Point Press, 1987.

Berry, Wendell. "The New Politics of Community." The Ecologist 29(no. 3, May 1999):229- . (v.11,#1)

Bertholdbond (Berthold Bond), Daniel. "The Ethics of `Place': Reflections on Bioregionalism." Environmental Ethics 22(2000):5 24. The idea of "place" has become a topic of growing interest in environmental ethics literature. I explore a variety of issues surrounding the conceptualization of "place" in bioregional theory. I show that there is a necessary vagueness in bioregional definitions of region or place because these concepts elude any purely objective, geographically literal categorization. I argue that this elusiveness is in fact a great merit because it calls attention to a more essential "subjective" and experiential geography of place. I use a reading of Aldo Leopold's Sand County Almanac as an example of the value of a non literalistic geography for the understanding of place. (EE)

Bertollo, P, "Landscape Evolution and Health in Northeastern Italy: A Multi-Dimensional Methodological Approach," Environments 30(no.2, 2002): 63-78.

Besley, J. and Shanahan, J., "Skepticism About Media Effects Concerning the Environment: Examining Lomborg's Hypotheses," Society and Natural Resources 17(no. 10, 2004): 861-880(20). (v.14, #4)

Besley, John; Shanahan, James, "Skepticism About Media Effects Concerning the Environment: Examining Lomborgs Hypotheses", Society and Natural Resources 17(no.10, Nov-Dec 2004):861-880(20).

Bess, Michael, The Light-Green Society: Ecology and Technological Modernity in France, 1960-2000. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2003. Reviewed by Kerry H. Whiteside in Environmental Values 14(2005):138-140.

Best, C, "America's Private Forests: Challenges for Conservation," Journal of Forestry 100(no.3, 2002):14-19. (v.13, #3)

Best, Kirsty, "Interfacing the Environment: Networked Screens and the Ethics of Visual Consumption," Ethics and the Environment 9(no. 2, 2004):65-85. The screen continues to be the primary generator of visual imagery in contemporary culture, including of the natural world. This paper examines the screen as visual interface in the construction and consumption of physical environments. Screens are increasingly incorporated in our daily habits and imbricated into our lives, especially as mediating technologies are embedded into the surfaces of our physical surroundings, shaping and molding our interactions with and perceptions of those environments.

As screens become increasingly portable and digitized, they further modify our relationships with environments, projecting multiple images and imagery which fracture and layer visual consumption. And as screens become ubiquitous in urban environments, they network into maps of information control and consumption. We need to fully understand these processes of screen mediated representation and interaction in order to be able to comment on the ethics of contemporary practices of visually consuming physical environments. Best is in communications, University of Ottawa, Canada. (E&E)

Best, Steve. Review of David Rothenberg and Marta Ulvaeus, eds. The New Earth Reader: The Best of Terra Nova. Environmental Ethics 25(2003):105 108. (EE)

Betcher, Sharon V., "Groundswell: An Ecofeminist Pneumatology of Sanctuary," Ecotheology No 7 (July 1999):22-39.

Betty, L. Stafford, "Making Sense of Animal Pain: An Environ­mental Theodicy," Faith and Philosophy 9 (no. 1, January, 1992):65-82. No present theodicy, including John Hick's, makes adequate sense of animal pain. Hick fails when he enlists animal pain exclusively in the service of human soul growth. Frederick Ferré correctly points out that this solution is too anthropo­centric. A more adequate theodicy avoids this mistake by showing that pain, from amoebas to humans, is crucial not only to the betterment of souls but to their very origination, a process beginning long before humans evolved on the planet. Creation is the process by which God is multiplying God's own experience, and this process necessarily requires eons of time, necessarily starts with the lowest forms of life, and necessari­ly entails pain and suffering. The resulting good justifies all the howls and lamentation of the planet from its inception. Betty is at California State University, Bakersfield. (v3,#2)

Between the Species. PO Box 254, Berkeley, California 94701. The leading journal focusing on the ethical issues in the human treatment of animals. It regularly publishes the papers of the Society for the Study of Ethics and Animals. Articles frequently deal with the relationship between animal liberation and environmental ethics, as well as the status of animals in environmental policy. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Betz, Hans-Georg, "The Post-Modern Challenge; From Marx to Nietzsche in the West-German Alternative and Green Movement," History of European Ideas 11(1989):815 830.

Beuter, John H; Alig, Ralph J, "Forestland Values", Journal of Forestry 102 (no.8, December 2004):4-8(5).

Bevill, R.I. and Louda, S.M., "Comparisons of Related Rare and Common Species in the Study of Plant Rarity." Conservation Biology: The Journal of the Society for Conservation Biology 13(No.3, June 1999):493- . (v10,#4)

Bevington, Douglas. Review of Paul M. Wood, "Biodiversity and Democracy: Rethinking Society and Nature", Organization and Environment, 15, (No. 2, 2002): 220-22. Bevington is a doctoral student in environmental sociology at the University of California, Santa Cruz. (v.13, #3)

Beyond 40 Percent: Record-Setting Recycling and Composting Programs (Corvelo, CA: Island Press, 1991). 270 pages. $ 39.95 cloth, $ 25.00 paper. (v2,#2)

Beyond the Mythic West, prepared by the Western Governor's Association. Salt Lake City, UT: Gibbs Smith, 1990. $ 29.95. Pictures by some of the best photographers in the U. S. West today and essays by Stewart Udall, former Arizona Congressman, Charles Wilkinson, University of Colorado Law School, William Kittredge, a rancher turned writer and English professor, and others. (v1,#4)

Bezuidenhout, LC 1991. Betekenis van die natuur in God se antwoord aan Job (Job 38 39). In: Vos, C & Müller, J (eds): Mens en omgewing. Halfway House: Orion, 81 91. (Africa)

Bhagat, Shantilal P., Your Health and the Environment: A Christian Perspective. A Study/Action Guide for Congregations. New York: Eco-Justice Working Group, National Council of Churches of Christ in the U.S.A, 1998. 65 pages. (Copies from Environmental Justice Resources, National Council of Churches, P O. Box 968, Elkhart, IN 46515). Biblical and theological perspectives on health. Living with high-risk synthetic chemicals. Drinking water. Air pollution. Food contamination. Cancer. Children's health and the environment. Women's health and the environment. Environmental racism and health. Healing ourselves and the Earth. Bhagat is in the Church of the Brethren, active in National Council eco-justice concerns, with wide experience in the UN and overseas. (v.10,#1)

Biao, Xie, Xiaorong, Wang, Zhuhong, Ding, and Yaping, Yang, "Critical impact assessment of organic agriculture," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16(2003):297-311. Organic agriculture has set for itself the goals of minimizing all forms of pollution and maintaining sustainability of the farming system. By striving for these goals, organic farming meets the demands of an increasing number of consumers who are critical of conventional production methods. This paper gives an overview of the present state of the art in the different issues. Organic farming is suited to improve soil fertility and nutrient management markedly on the farm level; regarding biodiversity, comparison studies show that organic farming has more positive effects on biodiversity conservation. KEY WORDS: biodiversity, environmentally friendly production, nutrient management, organic agriculture, product quality, soil fertility. (JAEE)

Biber, E, "The Application of the Endangered Species Act to the Protection of Freshwater Mussels: A Case Study," Environmental Law 32(no.1, 2002):91-174. (v.13, #3)

Biehl, Janet and Staudenmaier, Peter, Ecofascism: Lessons from the German Experience. San Francisco: AK Press, 1995. 73 pages. $ 7.00 paper. There are two essays: Staudenmaier, Fascist Ideology: The `Green Wing' of the Nazi Party and its Historical Antecedents"; Biehl, "`Ecology' and the Modernization of Fascism in the German Ultra-Right." The authors, as social ecologists in the tradition of Murray Bookchin, find ecological crises to be rooted in social injustice and oppression, rather than in anthropocentric attitudes as such. Ecological holisms emphasizing the oneness of human beings with nature have been and are being combined with reactionary "blood and soil" fascism, racism, xenophobia, and anti-immigrationism. We should appreciate how ecology can be misused, and to prevent such misuse we should understand ecological crises in political contexts, rather than trying to understand society as determined by scientific ecology. (v7,#4)

Biehl. Janet, and Staudenmaier, Peter, Ecofascism: Lessons From the German Experience (San Francisco, AK Press, 1995), Reviewed by Claudia Card in Ethics and the Environment 1(no.2, 1996):201-204. (E&E)

Biel, Alice Wondrak, "The Bearer Has Permission: A Brief History of Research Permitting in Yellowstone National Park", Yellowstone Science 12 (no. 3, Summer 2004):5-20. With a discussion of bio-prospecting in the Park. After the use of a microbe from the hot springs, Thermus aquaticus, in developing the Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR) process, instrumental in DNA sequencing, and worth millions of dollars and a Nobel Prize, the Park has been considering requiring benefit-sharing agreements. These are authorized by the National Parks Omnibus Management of 1998, and are on the horizon, though few such agreements have as yet been put in place. (v. 15, # 3)

Biel, Anders, and Garling, Tommy. "The Role of Uncertainty in Resource Dilemmas," Journal of Environmental Psychology, vol. 15, no. 3 (September 1995): 221-33. Resource dilemmas entail a conflict between self-interests and the welfare of a group or society at large. Individuals with a pro-social orientation may act in the interest of the collective, but there are complications due to uncertainty. As the consequences are perceived to be uncertain, increasing uncertainty will be cooperation less consistent. Biel and Garling are in psychology, Göteborg University, Göteborg, Sweden. (v7, #3)

Biel, Anders. Review of Nottingham, Eat Your Genes: How Genetically Modified Food is Entering Our Diet. Environmental Values 9(2000):249.

Bierlein, Lawrence W. "Transportation Regulations Applicable to Environmentally Hazardous Substances." Journal of Environmental Law & Practice 3(May 1996):30. The U.S. Department of Transportation's program to ensure safety in the transportation of hazardous substances is summarized and analyzed. (v7,#2)

Biermann, Frank, "The Case for a World Environment Organization," Environment 42(no. 9, Nov. 1, 2000):22- . Some people argue that a centralized international organization is essential to improve the creation and implementation of more effective environmental policies. Will this type of system end the fragmentation among various existing agencies and treaties that deal with the environment? (v.12,#2)

Biggs, H. C., and Potgieter, A.L.F., "Overview of the Fire Management Policy of the Kruger National Park," Koedoe: Research Journal, South African Parks 42/1, 1999, pages 101-110. Fire management in Kruger has been controversial. Alternative proposed are: a lightning-driven system (the present policy), patch mosaic burning, and range condition burning. Tests of the latter two in parts of the Park will be tested for 20 years, and results evaluated. A recurrent problem is that decisions have to be made with insufficient evidence. Biggs and Potgieter are ecologists at Kruger. (v.10,#3)

Bigsby, Hugh, "Forest Valuation in New Zealand", Journal of Forestry 102(no.8, December 2004):32-38(7).

Bigwood, Carol, Earth Muse: Feminism, Nature, Art. Philadel­phia: Temple University Press, 1993. 357 pages. Sample chap­ters: "Deconstructing the Culture/Nature Dichotomy," and "Eco­logical Be(coming) in the World-Earth Home." A feminized deep ecology, based on the work of Martin Heidegger. (v3,#4)

Bilimoria, Purusottama, Environmental Ethics (Geelong, Victo­ria, Australia: Deakin University, 1992). 219 pages. The introductory essay is "The Moral Enfranchisement of Nature: A Short Introduction to Environmental Ethics," the first thirty pages of the book. There is also included a study by Jock McCulloch on "Hiroshima and the Problem of Nuclear War: A Case Study." The latter part of the book is reprinted readings from Arne Naess, Paul Taylor, Hans Jonas, and Robert Elliot, also documentary readings relevant to Hiroshima and nuclear winter. This book was produced as class materials for use at Deakin University in a class entitled "Ethics and Society," but is appropriate for wider use. Contact Purusottama Bilimoria, Faculty of Humanities, Deakin University, Geelong, Victoria 3217, Australia. (v3,#4)

Binder, Renee and Burnett, G. W., "Ngugi Wa Thiong'o and the Search for a Populist Landscape Aesthetic." Environmental Values 3(1994):47-59. This essay examines how Ngugi wa Thiong'o, east Africa's most prominent writer, treats the landscape as a fundamental social phenomenon in two of his most important novels, A Grain of Wheat and Petals of Blood. Basing his ideas in an ecological theory of landscape aesthetics resembling one recently developed in America, Ngugi understands that ability to control and manipulate a landscape defines a society. Nostalgia for the landscape lost to colonialism and to the corrupting and alienating influences of international capitalism needs to be replaced by its progressive evaluation as it is reshaped by collective action for a new future. Alienation from, and loss of responsibility for, the land may be a major factor contributing to Africa's environmental problems. Ngugi's position casts doubt on professional land management's ultimate ability to influence the shape of the landscape in the face of the collective social will. KEYWORDS: Ngugi wa Thiong'o, landscape aesthetics, development, Kenya. Binder is at Sumter National Forest, S.C. Burnett is with the Dept. of Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management, Clemson University, S.C. (EV)

Bingham, Bruce B., Noon, Barry R. "Mitigation of Habitat `Take': Application to Habitat Conservation Planning," Conservation Biology 11(no.1, 1997):127. (v8,#2)

Binkley, Clark S.; Raper, Charles F.; and Washburn, Courtland L. "Institutional Ownership of US Timberland: History, Rationale, and Implications for Forest Management." Journal of Forestry 94, no.9 (1996): 21. (v7, #3)

Binkley, Clark S.; Aronow, Mary Ellen; Washburn, Courtland L.; New, David, "Global Perspectives on Intensively Managed Plantations: Implications for the Pacific Northwest," Journal of Forestry 103(no.2, March 2005):61-64(4).

Binney, Stephen E.; Mason, Robert; and Detweiler, John H. "Credibility, Public Trust, and the Transport of Radioactive Waste Through Local Communities." Environment and Behavior 28, no.3 (1996): 283. (v7, #3)

Binns, Tony, ed., People and Environment in Africa New York: John Wiley, 1995. Major anthology of 24 articles, divided into General Issues, and then sections on North, East, and Central Africa, West Africa, and Southern Africa. Binns is a geographer at the University of Sussex. (v6,#3)

Binswanger, Hans Christoph, "The Challenge of Faust," Science 281(31 July 1998):640-641. "Human progress entails curbing nature ... [this may have] unforeseen consequences because nature reacts according to its own laws, which humans can never entirely predict. ... Perhaps Faust, or modern man, may never ... achieve a moment so lovely that he would want to hold on to it forever. But if we strive to develop a more respectful relationship with nature, we may very well come closer to creating just such a moment." Binswanger is emeritus in economics, University of St. Gallen, Switzerland. (v.9,#3)

Biodiversity and Conservation, Volume 9, No. 8, August 2000, is a special issue: "Concepts of Nature: The Social Context and Ethical Implications of Ecology." The guest editors are Nigel S. Cooper and Michael J. Samways. Entries are listed separately. (v.11,#4).

Biodiversity and Conservation, volume 9 no. 8, August 2000 is a special issue: "Concepts of Nature: The Social Context and Ethical Implications of Ecology." Entries listed separately. (v.13,#1)

Biodiversity Project, Ethics for a Small Planet. Madison, WI: Biodiversity Project, 2003. A communications handbook on the ethical and theological reasons for protecting biodiversity.

Biodiversity Project, The, Ethics for a Small Planet: A Communications Handbook on the Ethical and Theological Reasons for Protecting Biodiversity. Madison, WI: The Biodiversity Project, 2002. ISBN 0-615-12258-2. (Biodiversity Project, 214 N. Henry Street, Suite 201, Madison, WI 53703. 608/250-9876. Website: . A handbook for study groups, conservation organizations, churches. Short, summary articles by such authors as Jane Elder, Bob Perschel, Peter W. Bakken, Marian Farrior, Michael P. Nelson, Robb Cowrie, Daniel Swartz, Peter Forbes, Dieter T. Hessel, and others. Ways to value nature, environmental ethics, future generations, biodiversity, land ethics, the wise use movement, using media, anti-conservation myths, environmental justice, and others. Resources.

Biological Conservation 112 (nos. 1-2), 2003, is a special issue on the Cape Floristic Province, South Africa, and conservation issues and management plans there.

Biondo, Brenda. "Tough Terrain for Organic Cotton Growers." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 88, 5 Nov. 1996, p. 14.

BioScience, November 1995, vol. 45, no. 10, is a theme issue on systematics and the biodiversity crisis, the role of systematic biology in identifying, classifying, and conserving biological diversity. (v7,#1)

BioScience, November 1989, vol. 39, no. 10. The whole issue is devoted to the fire impact on Yellowstone. Authors of the seven lead articles and editorials include some two dozen persons intimately involved in the fires. Articles deal with the fires and fire policy, the historical background, issues raised by the fires in landscape ecology, with fires and stream ecosystems, with fires, drought and large mammals, and with interpreting the fires to the public. (v1,#2)

BioScience, Science and Biodiversity Policy Supplement, 1995. A special supplement on national strategy on biological diversity, public understanding of biodiversity, and studies of the Everglades, the Pacific Northwest, and Yellowstone. About two dozen contributors. Sample articles: Jerry Franklin, "Scientists in Wonderland": Monica G. Turner, Robert H. Gardner, and Robert V. O'Neill, "Ecological Dynamics and Broad Scales."

Birch, Bruce C. and Larry Rasmussen. The Predicament of the Prosperous. Philadelphia: Westminster Press, 1978.

Birch, Charles, William Eakin, and Jay B. McDaniel, eds. Liberating Life: Contemporary Approaches to Ecological Theology. Maryknoll NY: Orbis Books, 1990; Introduction; essays by Ingemar Hedstrom, Jong Sun Noh, Lois K. Daly, Harvey Sindima.

Birch, Charles, and John B. Cobb, Jr. The Liberation of Life: From the Cell to the Community. Cambridge: Cambridge Univ. Press, 1981.

Birch, Charles, William Eakin, Jay McDaniel, eds., Liberating Life: Contemporary Approaches to Ecological Theology. Mary­knoll, NY: Orbis Books, 1990. 325 pages. Paper $18.95. Traces an emerging consensus among theologians from differing backgrounds and with differing perspectives: "an anthropcen­tric ethic, understood as an empha­sis on human well-being at the expense of the earth and other living beings, must be replaced by an ethic of respect for life and environment." Contributors include Sally McFague, Thomas Berry, John B. Cobb, Jr., Tom Regan. (v2,#1) (v1,#4)

Birch, Charles, and John B. Cobb, Jr. The Liberation of Life: From the Cell to the Community. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 5(1983):91 93.

Birch, Thomas H., "The Incarceration of Wildness: Wilderness Areas as Prisons," Environmental Ethics 12(1990):3 26. This important paper may signal a new research direction in environmental ethics. Birch presents a literary/philosophical/political analysis of the other, of "wildness," and of the social deception in Western culture about wilderness and environmentalism. The creation of wilderness preserves is a continuation of domination, unless it is understood as the maintenance of the experience of wild otherness. Wherever the wild occurs, it is a pocket of resistance to the imperial domination of anthropocentric Western culture. Because this paper represents a revolt against analytic argumentation as the method of environmental ethics, it tends to be vague; e.g., the practical conclusion   preserve wilderness anyway   seems to contradict the theme. But this is a provocative speculation into the nature of wilderness and environmental policy. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Birch, Thomas H. "Moral Considerability and Universal Consideration." Environmental Ethics 15(1993):313 32. One of the central, abiding, and unresolved questions in environmental ethics has focused on the criterion for moral considerability or practical respect. In this essay, I call that question itself into question and argue that the search for this criterion should be abandoned because (1) it presupposes the ethical legitimacy of the Western project of planetary domination, (2) the philosophical methods that are and should be used to address the question properly involve giving consideration in a root sense to everything, (3) the history of the question suggests that it must be kept open, and (4) our deontic experience, the original source of ethical obligations, requires approaching all others, of all sorts, with a mindfulness that is clean of any a priori criterion of respect and positive value. The good work that has been done on the question should be reconceived as having established rules for the normal, daily consideration of various kinds of others. Giving consideration in the root sense should be separated from giving high regard or positive value to what is considered. Overall, in this essay I argue that universal consideration  giving attention to others of all sorts, with the goal of ascertaining what, if any, direct ethical obligations arise from relating with them  should be adopted as one of the central constitutive principles of practical reasonableness. Birch is in the Department of philosophy, University of Montana, Missoula, MT. (EE)

Birch, Thomas H. "The Incarceration of Wildness: Wilderness Areas as Prisons." Environmental Ethics 12(1990):3 26. Even with the very best intentions, Western culture's approach to wilderness and wildness, the otherness of nature, tends to be one of imperialistic domination and appropriation. Nevertheless, in spite of Western culture's attempt to gain total control over nature by imprisoning wildness in wilderness areas, which are meant to be merely controlled "simulations" of wildness, a real wildness, a real otherness, can still be found in wilderness reserves. This wildness can serve as the literal ground for the subversion of the imperium, and consequently as the basis for the practical establish­ment of and residence in what Wendell Berry has called the "landscape of harmony." Here all land becomes wild sacred space that humans consciously come to reinhabit. In this subversive potential lies the most fundamental justification for the legal establishment of wilderness reserves. Birch is in the Department of philosophy, University of Montana, Missoula, MT. (EE)

Birch, Thomas H. Review of The Natural Alien. By Neil Evernden. Environmental Ethics 12(1990):283 87.

Bird, D., Bird, R. and Parker, C., "Aboriginal Burning Regimes and Hunting Strategies in Australia's Western Desert," Human Ecology 33(no. 4, August 2005): 443-464.

Bird, E. A. R., "The Social Construction of Nature: Theoretical Approaches in the History of Environmental Problems," Environmental Review 11(no. 4, 1987):255-264. (v.10,#1)

Bird, Elizabeth Ann R., "The Social Construction of Nature: Theoretical Approaches to the History of Environmental Problems." Environmental Review 11 (1987): 255 264. Important and provocative argument concerning the social construction of ecological laws which describe nature. Ecology does not provide us with an accurate representation of nature, but rather a socially constructed experience based on negotiations among the scientific community. This view has enormous implications for environmental ethics: it questions the idea that a "natural world" can be preserved. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Bird, Stephanie J. "The Role of Science Professionals in Teaching Responsible Research Conduct," Bioscience 46(no.10, 1996):783. (v7,#4)

Birdsall, Nancy, Kelley, Allen C., and Sinding, Steven W., eds., Population Matters: Demographic Change, Economic Growth, and Poverty in the Developing World. New York: Oxford University Press, 2001. Rapid population growth hinders economic development (the Malthusian claim), contrary to the recently rather more popular claim that increasing numbers with increasing technology increases the productivity base. Rapid population growth is generally adverse to economic development. But a number of nations have managed to escape the demography-poverty trap. The anthology contains relatively little on linkages between population and environmental degradation, and little on the politics of family planning, particularly assistance from the United States, which is lately under siege. Reviewed by Jeffrey D. Sachs, "Rapid Population Growth Saps Development," Science 297(19 July 2002):341.

Birdsong, B. C., "Adjudicating Sustainability: New Zealand's Environment Court," Ecology Law Quarterly 29(no.1, 2002): 1-70. (v.13,#4)

Birke, L., Feminism, animals and science: The naming of the shrew. Philadelphia: Open Univesity Press, 1994.

Birkeland, Charles, "Ratcheting Down the Coral Reefs", BioScience 54(no.11, November 2004):1021-1027(7). Coral reefs are continuing to deteriorate around the world, despite millions of dollars worth of government effort per year, the commitment of more than 450 nongovernmental organizations, and a long list of successful accomplishments. Researchers and managers must become more aware of positive feedback, including the self reinforcing ecological, technological, economic, cultural and conceptual processes that accelerate the degradation of coral reefs. Much of the research on coral reef damage has focused on its proximal causes (e. g., global warming, increased atmospheric carbon dioxide, overfishing, pollution, sedimentation, and disease) rather than its ultimate causes, the increasing human population and associated economic demands. To stop the deterioration of coral reef ecosystems, management must be proactive, terminating the self reinforcing processes of coral reef degradation rather than perpetually restoring reefs or resource stocks. This can be accomplished only by clarifying the entire economic picture to instill more responsible behavior in the public.

Birkeland, Janis, "Beyond Economic Man: A Commentary," Environmental Ethics 18(1996):335 336. The book by Marianne A. Feber and Julie A. Nelson, Beyond Economic Man: Feminist Theory and Economics (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1993) is a preliminary attempt to address the gender, ethnic, and color blindness that ecological economics has thus far failed adequately to address. Much of the text, however, is implicitly human-centered. (EE)

Birkeland, Janis. "Neutralizing Gender," Environmental Ethics 17(1995):443-444. A one-page comment. Ecofeminist insights have tended to be recast in a degendered framework. This transformation raises an important question: could a neutered ecofeminism retain its transformative potential? Birkeland is at the Centre of Environmental Philosophy, Planning and Design, University of Canberra, Australia. (EE)

Birkeland, Janis. "The Relevance of Ecofeminism to the Environmental Professions." The Environmental Professional 17 (no. 1, 1995): 55- . (v6,#1)

Birnbacher, D., Odpowiedzialno za przyszle pokolenia / A Responsibility for Future Generations (a translation from German Verantvortung für zukünftige Generationen), Oficyna Naukowa (Scientific Publishers), Warszawa, 1999.

Birnbacher, D., Odpowiedzialno za przyszle pokolenia / A Responsibility for Future Generations (a translation from German Verantvortung für zukünftige Generationen), Oficyna Naukowa (Scientific Publishers), Warszawa, 1999. (v.13,#1)

Birnbacher, Dieter, ed., Ökologie und Ethik (Stuttgart: Philipp Reclam, 1988). A reprint of an anthology first published in 1980. One of the few works on environmental philosophy avail­able in Germany. Contains mostly translations of articles originally in English. (v2,#1)

Birnbacher, Dieter, ed., Ökophilosophie. Ditzingen, Germany: Philipp Reclam jun. Stuttgart, Reclams Universal-Bibliothek, 1997. A German anthology in environmental ethics, featuring translations of articles originaly in English. Bill Devall, "The Deep Ecology Movement"; Timothy L. S. Sprigge, "Are There Intrinsic Values in Nature"; Paul W. Taylor, "The Ethics of Respect for Nature"; Robin Attfield, "Biocentrism, Moral Standing and Moral Significance"; David Ehrenfeld, "The Arrogance of Humanism"; Nicholas Resher, "Why Preserve Endangered Species?"; Alan Randall, on economics as an approach to environmental policy; Dieter Birnbacher, on nature; Holmes Rolston, "Can and Ought We to Follow Nature?" Birnbacher teaches philosophy at the University of Dusseldorf. (v8,#2)

Birnbacher, Dieter, Verantwortung für zukünftige Generationen (Stuttgart: Philipp Reclam, 1988). Responsibilities to Future Generations. (v2,#1)

Birnbacher, Dieter, "Ethical Principles Versus Guiding Principles in Environmental Ethics." Philosophica 39 (1987): 59 76. Important distinction is made between ethical justifications for environmentalism (which require a rigorous theoretical proof) and guiding principles for practical action (which require intuitive effectiveness). Birnbacher supports "sentientism" as an ethical principle, but he upholds "biocentrism" as a practical guide to action, as in Albert Schweitzer's "reverence for all life."

Birnbacher, Dieter. "A Priority Rule for Environmental Ethics." Environmental Ethics 4(1982):3 16. Adapting a terminology introduced by Brian Barry, I make a distinction between want-regarding and ideal-regarding principles and apply it to the norms and criteria put forward in environmental ethics. I argue that priority should be given to want-regarding principles over ideal-regarding ones because the former are univer­salizable while the latter are not, universalizable being understood in the sense of appealing to value premises for which universal assent can be secured. This sense is different both from R. M. Hare's metaethical concept of universalizability and J. L. Mackie's "three stages of universalisation." Birnbacher is in the department of philosophy, Universitat Essen, Essen, Germany. (EE)

Birnie, P. W., Boyle, A.E., eds. Basic Documents on International Law and the Environment. New York: Oxford University Press, 1996. 704 pp. $78.40 cloth, $30.40 paper. A collection that includes all the major treaties and other legal instruments relevant to the protection of the environment in international law. Topics covered include the codification and development of international environmental law, marine pollution, the protection of the atmosphere, nuclear risks, control of hazardous substances, and international watercourses. (v7,#4)

Birnie, Patricia and Boyle, Alan, Review of Gavouneli, Maria, International Law and the Environment.Environmental Values 3(1994):88. (EV)

Biro, Andrew, "Towards a Denaturalized Ecological Politics," Polity 35 (no. 2, 2002):195-212. Argues for reconceptualizing ecological politics for a postmodern era, a "denaturalization" of ecological politics that avoids both the overly romanticized view of nature that is present in some environmental discourses and the radical skepticism of anti-foundationalist critiques of "nature." Postmodern, exemplified here by the social theory of Jean Baudrillard, can be shown to rely on naturalism to sustain its normative critique. Ecocentrism, on the other hand, must make some allowances for the ways in which our understanding of nature is socially constructed. A way around this apparent impasse of postmodern ecological politics. This paper results from a Ph.D. dissertation at York University, 2000. Biro is in political ecology, Acadia University, Canada.

Biro, Andrew. Review of The Land That Could Be: Environmentalism and Democracy in the Twenty first Century. By William A. Shutkin. Environmmental Ethics 24(2002):93 96. (EE)

Biro, Andrew. Review of Jonathan Hughes. Ecology and Historical Materialism. Environmental Ethics 25(2003):109 110. (EE)

Bishop, Kevin, Phillips, Adrian, and Warren, Lynda. "Protected Forever? Factors Shaping the Future of Protected Areas Policy," Land Use Policy 12(no.4, Oct. 1995):291- . (v6,#4)

Bishop, Peter, The Greening of Psychology: The Vegetable World in Myth, Dream, and Healing. Dallas, TX: Spring Publications, 1990. Paper. 237 pages. "When we neglect the classical notion of a vegetable soul, with its deep downwardness, the very roots of our lives wither. By exploring the green level of the psyche, this book radically changes our usual notions of what is consciousness and who we are." (v3,#3)

Bisong, Susan, "The WTO Panel Decision on the U.S. Shrimp Embargo: Another Ruling against U.S. Enforcement of Species Protection in Trade," Natural Resources Journal 40(no.3, Sumr 2000):699- . (EE v.12,#1)

Bissell, Steven J. Review of Kinship to Mastery: Biophilia in Human Evolution and Development. By Stephen R. Kellert. Environmental Ethics 21(1999):213 216.

Bissell, Steven J. Review of The Value of Life: Biological Diversity and Human Society. By Stephen R. Kellert. Environmental Ethics 21(1999):213 216.

Bissell, Steven J., reviews Armstrong and Botzler, Environmental Ethics, Oelschlaeger, After Earth Day, and Regan, Earthbound in Conservation Biology 7(3):739-739. Bissell is in environmental education at the Colorado Division of Wildlife. (v4,#4)

Bissell, Steven. J., Review of Ted Kerasote, Bloodties: Nature, Culture, and the Hunt. Environmental Ethics 19(1997):441 444. (EE)

Bissell, Steven. J., Review of Matt Cartmill, A View to a Death in the Morning: Hunting and Nature through History. Environmental Ethics 19(1997):441 444. (EE)

Bittman, Mark, "Today's Fish: Straight From the Farm," New York Times (9/18/96): B1. Fish farming: Now like Livestock Production. Many believe that the fish they eat once swam free. To be sure, fish continue to be caught in nets and lines, but the number of fish raised on farms has doubled in the last decade. About 10% of the fish sold today in the U.S. was farm-raised, and 50% of the shrimp comes from farms. Salmon, hybridized striped bass. sturgeon, catfish, and trout are most likely to be farm raised. Tuna, cod, flounder, or swordfish are not. Some of the farmed fish are "made-to-order designer products" "fine-tuned to appeal to the restaurant trade and home consumer." Salmon farmers increase fat content to make salmon extra fatty (as sushi chefs prefer); they withhold fat to make salmon extra lean (for smoked fish); and they add fatty acids to improve the nutritional value of the fish. They augment the feed with pigments to give it the brilliant orange color consumers expect. Striped bass farmers control the amount and type of oil in the feed to adjust the level of fishiness. Fish farmers even use antibiotics and other drugs to treat illness. There are also concerns about water pollution from aquaculture. Norway, the pioneer of salmon farming, has closed fjords to swimming because of high concentrations of fish wastes. (v8,#2)

Bixler, Robert D., Floyd, Myron F. "Nature is Scary, Disgusting, and Uncomfortable," Environment and Behavior 29(no.4 1997):443. (v8,#3)

Bjorndal, Karen A. ed. Biology and Conservation of Sea Turtles: Revised Edition. Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institution Press, 1995. 584 pp. $29.95. This updated edition reflects significant advances in sea turtle research. A new section summarizes developments and primary literature for fourteen areas of sea turtle biology and conservation. (v8,#3)

Bjornstad, David J., and Kahn, James R., The Continent Valuation of Environmental Resources. (Cheltenham: Edward Elgar, 1996). Reviewed by K.G. Willis. Environmental Values 6(1997):243-244.

Black, Brian Clyde, Petrolia: The Landscape of Pennsylvania's Oil Boom, 1859 1873, 1996, University of Kansas, Ph.D. thesis in environmental history. 425 pages. The tapping of the first commercial oil well in 1859 and the ensuing boom in western Pennsylvania was a revolution in land use--an ecological revolution--that rationalized a method of exploiting the environment and developing resources that was unprecedented. This was a watershed in American attitudes toward future modes of industrial development. The early oil industry helped to shape the ethics with which the broader culture defined acceptable use of natural resources. Americans were given a commodity of such significance that it overwhelmed the meaning of a place and made it worth sacrificing. The advisor was Donald Worster. (v.10,#1)

Black, Michael. Review of Fishy Business: Salmon, Biology, and the Social Construction of Nature. By Rik Scarce. Environmental Ethics 23(2001):431 432. (EE)

Black, R, Book Review: "Castles, S. and Davidson, A. Citizenship and migration: globalization and the politics of belonging," Progress in Human Geography 26(no.3, 2002):407-408. (v.13, #3)

Blackburn, Tim M., Gaston, Kevin. "A Sideways Look at Patterns in Species Richness, or Why There Are So Few Species Outside the Tropics," Biodiversity Letters 3(1996):44.

Blackman, Allen and Harrington, Winston, "The Use of Economic Incentives in Developing Countries: Lessons From," The Journal Of Environment And Development 9 (No. 1, Mar 01 2000): 5- . (v.11,#2)

Blackman, D. E., Humphreys, P. N., and Todd, P.. eds., Animal welfare and the law. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1989.

Blacksell, Mark, "Review of: Hoskins, W. G. 1955: The making of the English landscape.," Progress in Human Geography 29(no.1, February 2005):95-96(2).

Blakeley, Donald, "Neo-Confucian Cosmology, Virtue Ethics, and Environmental Philosophy," Philosophy in the Contemporary World 8 (Number 2, Fall-Winter 2001): 37-49. This paper explores the extent to which the Confucian concept of ren (humaneness) has application in ways that are comparable to contemporary versions of environmental virtue ethics. I argue that the accounts of self-cultivation that are developed in major texts of the Confucian tradition have important direct implications for environmental thinking that even the Neo- Confucians do not seriously entertain. Blakeley is in the Department of Philosophy, California State University, Fresno. (v.13,#2)

Blakeslee, Sandra, "Drought Unearths a Buried Treasure," New York Times, November 2, 2004. Page D1. Due to protracted drought, Glen Canyon is on its way back, viewable in much of its former glory. Glen Canyon was flooded by the Glen Canyon Dam on the Colorado River in 1963, after a long and unsuccessful fight by David Brower and the Sierra Club to block the dam. Over the next 17 years, water backed up for 186 miles, forming Lake Powell. But since 1999, the lake has lost more than sixty percent of its water. The change may be permanent, since water demands on the reservoir are greater than the annual flow, unless there were to come several hundred year flows in succession. (v.14, #4)

Blakney, S, "Aboriginal Forestry in New Brunswick: Conflicting Paradigms," Environments 31(no.1, 2003):61-78. (v.14, #4)

Blank, GB; Parker, DS; Bode, SM, "Multiple Benefits of Large, Undeveloped Tracts in Urban Landscapes: A North Carolina Example," Journal of Forestry 100(no.3, 2002):27-33. (v.13, #3)

Blatter, Joachim, Ingram, Helen, "States, Markets and Beyond: Governance of Transboundary Water Resources," Natural Resources Journal 40(no. 2, Spring 2000):439- . (v.12,#2)

Blatz, Charles V. Agricultural Ethics. Reviewed by Mora Campbell in Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 8(1995):93f. (JAEE)

Blatz, Charles V., "It is Morally Permissible to Manipulate the Genome of Domestic Hogs", Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 4(1991):166-176. In a debate: Question: Should we manipulate the genome of domestic hogs?

Blatz, Charles V., "Ethics, Ecology and Development: Styles of Ethics and Styles of Agriculture", Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 5(1992):59-86. This paper proposes to test the ethical acceptability of four styles of agricultural resource management: (1) contemporary industrial integrated systems agriculture, (2) modern industrial input dependent agriculture, (3) continuous traditional agriculture, and (4) non-continuous traditional agriculture. Blatz is in philosophy at the University of Toledo, Ohio.

Blaustein, A. R., Belden, L. K., Olson, D. H., Green, D. M., Root, T. L. and Kiesecker, J. M., "Amphibian Breeding and Climate Change," Conservation Biology 15(no.6, 2001): 1804-09. (v.13,#2)

Blichfeldt, George, "An Insight into the Ethical Arguments [against Whaling]," Pages 12-16 in Blichfeldt, Georg, ed., 11 Essays on Whale and Man (Lofoten, Norway: High North Alliance, 2nd ed., 1994. The scientific conclusions about the sustainability of whales will not support a ban on harvesting whales of certain kinds. So activists switch increasingly to ethical arguments, when the science will not give them the conclusions they want. And other articles on whether whales have rights, intelligence in whales, and interests at stake in the whaling controversy. (v.13,#2)

Bliese, John R. E. "Richard M. Weaver, Russell Kirk, and the Environment." Modern Age 38 (1996): 148-58. Conservatives typically ignore environmental concerns, but Russell Kirk and Richard Weaver are prominent traditionalist conservatives who have addressed environmental issues. They reject materialism and argue that what civilization now needs most of all is the practice of self-restraint. They are perfectly willing to have fewer things in return for a healthy environment. They have a fundamental attitude of pious respect for nature as creation. Society is intergenerational and we have an obligation to sustainability. A traditionalist conservative should be horrified at what humans are now doing to the planet. "A traditionalist conservative should be an environmentalist and be foremost among all those who are trying to preserve our temporal home: our earth and all its wonder and all its splendor" (p. 157). Bliese teaches Communication Studies at Texas Tech University. (v7, #3)

Bliese, John R. E. "Traditionalist Conservatism and Environmental Ethics." Environmental Ethics 19(1997):135 151. Environmentalism is usually thought to be a liberal political position, but the two primary schools of thought within the conservative intellectual movement support environmentalism as well. The free market perspective has received considerable attention for its potential contributions to environmental protection, but the traditionalist perspective has not. I consider several important principles of traditionalist conservatism. The traditionalists are not materialists and are highly critical of our consumer culture. They reject ideology and stress piety toward nature, the intergenerational character of society, and prudence in political and social action. These basic principles are a solid foundation for environmentalism. Bliese is in the Department of Communication Studies, Texas Tech University, Lubbock, TX. (EE)

Bliese, John R. E. The Greening of Conservative America. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 25(2003):221 222. (EE)

Blignaut, Peter Erle, Framework for a Socio-Resource Zoning Management Policy for the Conservation and Sustainable Utilisation of the Mountainous Areas of South Africa. University of Cape Town, Department of Environmental and Geographical Science, Ph.D. Dissertation, April 1994. The mountainous environments of South Africa are being steadily degraded due to undesirable agricultural activities, over-burning, erosion, invasive vegetation, afforestation, natural resource exploitation, infrastrutural developments and a general attitude that mountains comprise `waste land' that presently has little conservation status. Environmental management for the sustainable use of mountains is urgently required. Blignaut is and land surveyor and town and regional planner. Address: Blignaut and Rommelaere, P. O. Box 334, Parow 7500, South Africa. (v6,#3)

Bloch, Konrad. "Carnivores, Herbivores, and Omnivores." In Blondes in Venetian Paintings, the Nine-Banded Armadillo, and Other Essays in Biochemistry, pp. 228-241. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1994. The genetic basis of obligate carnivores. Cats, wolves, foxes, raccoons, raptors are obligate carnivores, and must eat flesh. Two carnivores, the giant panda and the black bear have become herbivores, the panda eats only bamboo. Domesticated dogs are not obligate carnivores, although their wild ancestors were. Not too much is known about the genetic basis or obligate carnivores, except for the domestic cat. Four deficiencies are known. Cats lacking taurine and vitamin A, obtained in meat, will go blind from retinal deterioration. Omnivores and herbivores can synthesize taurine, though there is some evidence that taurine deficiency in primates produces less than optimum growth. Bloch is a Nobel laureate biochemist, formerly at Harvard. (v6,#3)

Block, G, "Trade and Environment in the Western Hemisphere: Expanding the North American Agreement on Environmental Cooperation into the Americas," Environmental Law 33(no.3, 2003):501-546. (v.14, #4)

Blockstein, David E., "Integrated Science for Ecosystem Management: An Achievable Imperative." Conservation Biology: The Journal of the Society for Conservation Biology 13(No. 13, June 1999):682- . (v10,#4)

Blom, Allard, "An estimate of the costs of an effective system of protected areas in the Niger Delta   Congo Basin Forest Region", Biodiversity and Conservation 13(no.14, December 2004):2661-2678(18).

Blomberg, Les, "Clearing the Air: Fourteen Ways to Quiet the Skies," Utne Reader, May-June 2000, pp. 78-79. Blomberg is executive director of Noise Pollution Clearinghouse, which maintains a library and network at . A jet plane at takeoff produces 100 decibels of sound, which is 10 million times louder than a normal conversation, and millions of Americans are affected. Seventy percent of Americans live within twenty miles of a major airport. And the skies could be much quieter. (v.11,#2)

Blomquist, William; Schlager, Edella, "Political Pitfalls of Integrated Watershed Management," Society and Natural Resources 18(no.2, February):101-117(17).

Blondeau, Robert, Review of Michael E. Soulé and Gary Lease, eds. Reinventing Nature? Responses to Postmodern Deconstruction. Environmental Ethics 19(1997):109 108. (EE)

Bloom, David E. "International Public Opinion on the Environment." Science 269(1995):354-358. There is concern about the environment in both developing and developed countries; developing countries rate their environments as lower in quality than do developed nations. There is considerable willingness both in developing and developed nations to accept responsibility for environmental problems. The role of governments in addressing national problems and of strong international agencies in addressing transnational issues is recognized. (v6,#3)

Bloomer, Danette Landkammer, "Beyond Our Own Backyard: Considering the Legal Implications and Environmental Risks of Importing Spent Nuclear Fuel", Journal of Environmental Law and Litigation, 10(No.1, 1995):157- .

Blossey, B., Skinner, L. C. and Taylor, J., "Impact and Management of Purple Loosestrife (Lythrum salicaria) in North America," Biodiversity and Conservation 10(no.10, 2001): 1787-807. (v.13,#2)

Bludhorn, Ingolfer, Review of Altner, G., Mettler-Meibom, B., Simonis, U.E. and Weizsäcker, E.U. v, eds. Jahrbuch Okologie. Environmental Values 5(1996):90-91. (EV)

Bluehdorn, Ingolfur. Review of Karl Werner Brand, ed., Nachhaltige Entwicklung. Eine Herausforderung an die Soziologie. Environmental Values 8(1999):406. (EV)

Blueprint for a Green Campus: The Campus Earth Summit Initiatives for Higher Education. Pittsburgh, PA, USA: Heinz Family Foundation (3200 CNG Tower, 625 Liberty Avenue, 15222, USA), 1995. Available through Campus Green Vote, 1400 16th St., NW, Box 24, Washington, DC 20036; USA, 202-939-3338. Fax 202-797-6646. In February 1994 over 450 faculty, staff, and students from 22 nations, 6 continents, and all 50 U.S. states met at Yale University in a Campus Earth Summit. Here is their set of recommendations for higher education instititions around the globe to work for an environmentally sustainable future. With sections on ten recommendations: 1. Integrate Environmental Knowledge into All Relevant Disciplines. 2. Improve Undergraduate Environmental Studies Course Offerings. 3. Provide Opportunities for Students to Study Campus and Local Environmental Issues. 4. Conduct a Campus Environmental Audit. 5. Institute an Environmentally Responsible Purchasing Policy. 6. Reduce Campus Waste. 7. Maximize Campus Energy Efficiency. 8. Make Environmental Sustainability a Top Priority in Campus Land-Use, Transportation, and Building Planning. 9. Establish a Student Environmental Center. 10. Support Students who Seek Environmentally Responsible Careers.

Bluhdorn (Blüdorn), Ingolfur, Post-Ecologist Politics: Social Theory and the Abdication of the Ecologist Paradigm. London: Routledge, 2000. A post-modernist critique of green political theory. The author criticizes existing green political theory for wanting to change the world, rather than taking it as given and seeking to "green" it, attempting to work with, rather than against, the grain of modern market-based economy. The dynamics of development of modern society are going in an anti-ecological direction. Ecologically-committed thinkers are therefore naive and unrealistic in thinking they can alter this. Therefore they should abandon "castle-building" and get "sociologically real," that is, seek to accommodate and tailor the "ecological project" to the "reality" of advanced, market-based, high consumption society. Reviewed by John Barry, Environmental Values 13(2004):127-130. (EV)

Bluhdorn (Blühdorn), Ingolfur, Review of: Timothy Doyle and Doug McEachern, Environment and Politics (second edition); John Barry, Environment and Social Theory; and Vernon Pratt et al., Environment and Philosophy, Environmental Values 11(2002):97-102.

Bluhdorn (Blühdorn), Ingolfur, Review of: Rootes, Christopher, ed., Environmental Protest in Europe. Environmental Values 13(2004):550-552.

Bluhdorn, I., "Review of: Peter Waterman, Globalization, Social Movements and the New Internationalisms," Environmental Politics 12(no. 2, 2003): 158.

Bluhdorn, I., "Economics as if Community Matters: Narratives About Globalisation," Environmental Politics 12(no. 1, 2003): 246-252. (v 14, #3)

Blühdorn, Inglofur, Review of D. Maxeiner and M. Miersch, Öko-Optimismus. Environmental Values 7:(1998):490.

Blühdorn, Ingolfer, Review of Meinberg, Eckhard, Homo Oecologicus. Environmental Values 6(1997):116-117.

Blühdorn, Ingolfur. Post-Ecologist Politics: Social Theory and the Abdication of the Ecologist Paradigm. London: Routledge, 2000. An extreme social constructivist. "The concept of the environmental crisis is dubious" (p. 14), but there is a "crisis of the eco-movement" (p. 30), which is now found to be socially constructed. But it is true that nature has been abolished, because it is no longer possible to believe in the existence of a realm of pure objective nature separated from and underlying culture. So we will need a post-ecologist politics. "Ecological thought ... has to become fully anthropocentric and turn into social theory" (p. 39). Nevertheless, Blühdorn concedes that most of the rainforest is gone and that there is great loss of biodiversity. Reviewed by Smith, Mick, "Negotiating Nature: Social Theory at its Limits?", Environmental Politics 11 (no. 2, 2002):181-186. (v.13,#4)

Blum, Deborah, The Monkey Wars. New York: Oxford University Press, 1995. 306 pp. $ 25. Traces the history of the conflicts over primate experimentation and research. Blum seeks a middle ground where both human and animal lives count, and where we can honestly and calmly ponder the pain/gain equation, how much pain we are willing to inflict to reduce human pain. She finds, for instance, that there will probably be no vaccine for AIDS found without primate research. Blum is a science writer for the Sacramento Bee who received a Pulitzer Prize for an earlier series of newspaper articles on this subject. (v5,#4)

Blumener, Earl, "Entrepreneurial Environmentalism: A New Approach for the New Millennium," Environmental Law 30 (No. 1, 2000): 1- . As the environmental movement enters the new millennium, it must confront an array of hurdles. Faced with political stalemate concerning environmental remedies and policy and shrinking public revenues and resources, Congressman Blumener suggests adoption of an entrepreneurial environmentalism strategy. Environmentalism in the coming millennium, according to Congressman Blumener, must provide comprehensive solutions, use "cheap and green" strategies, look to performance based regulations, and encourage economic incentives. (v.11,#4)

Blumenthal, Dana, "Interrelated Causes of Plant Invasion," Science 310(14 October 2005):243-244. Invasive plant species flourish because they land on disturbed sites, similar to those from which they came, but with more resources (such as fertilizer), they have a life-history strategy of making many seeds rather than protecting themselves for long-lives; they are released from their natural enemies (left back where they came from), meanwhile the natives still have their natural enemies to compete with.

These factors compound to make invasives especially disruptive to natural systems. Blumenthal is with the USDA Agricultural Research Service Rangeland Research Unit, Fort Collins, CO.

Blumler, MA, "Review of: F. W. M. Vera, Grazing Ecology and Forest History," Environmental History 7(no.4, 2002): 687-688.

Blumm, Michael C., "Ancient Forests, Spotted Owls, and Modern Public Land Law," Boston College Environmental Affairs Law Review 18 (1991) 605-622. Blumm finds notable how effective citizen environmental groups have been in changing national values. They have succeeded in gaining court injunctions that induced Congress to supply increasing statutory protection for ancient forests. This moved the debate out of the control of the Northwest's congressional delegation and made it a national issue. Environmental groups have insisted that the courts enforce the laws, despite a U. S. Forest Service that had often been captured by the timber industry. The agency entrusted with conserving these forests frequently found its own data used against itself in courts. The question of who ought to manage the forest is unsettled. Congress has ultimate authority, but it hardly has the institutional capacity to manage four million acres of remaining old growth forest. Blumm is in law, Lewis and Clark College. (v5,#4)

Blumm, Michael C. "The End of Environment Law? Libertarian Property, Natural Law, and the Just Compensation Clause in the Federal Circuit." Environmental Law 25 (no. 1, 1995):171- . Florida Rock Industries and Loveladies Harbor, two recent cases from the Federal Circuit, represent a radical, libertarian view of property and are not supported by either Supreme Court opinions or the history of American property law. (v6,#1)

Blumm, Michael C. "Salmon Law and Policy in 1995: A Brief Overview." Environmental Law 26, no.2 (1996): 651. (v7, #3)

Blumm, Michael C. "Seven Myths of Northwest Water Law and Associated Stories." Environmental Law 26, no.1 (1996): 141. Blumm debunks seven common myths that have long hampered a full understanding of water rights allocation in the Northwest. (v7, #3)

Boal, Frederick W. and David N. Livingstone, eds., The Beha­vioural Environment: Essays in Reflection, Application, and Re-evaluation. London and New York: Routledge, 1989. Hardbound, 337 pages. Humans behave in their world according to the way they perceive it to be, and this is not always, perhaps not often, the way the world really is. "Decision-makers operating in an environment base their decisions on the environment as they perceive it, not as it is. The action resulting from their decision, on the other hand, is played out in a real environ­ment" (p. 9). These "filtered worlds" (p. 290) are what the late William Kirk, longtime geographer at the Queen's University of Belfast called "the behavioral environment," and two of his colleagues have edited this collection of sixteen essays evalu­ating that idea. Kirk held that "the behavioral environment" specified the essence of geography and provided it with a unifying model. Geography arises where humans perceive natural systems, and that subjective gestalt, "the behavioral environ­ment," shapes human actions in their worlds, with the real "phenomenal world" responding sometimes more sometimes less than as perceived. The authors here offer sophisticated appraisals of how this model has fared over the last forty years. Percep­tion is important, but is it the essential concept of geography? Somehow, the entwined destinies of nature and culture does seem to be the domain of geography, which could make it a quite relevant science blending the subjective in human perception with the objective in landscapes. (v1,#3)

Boardman, Brigid M., "The Church and the Earth After Rio: Is Creation Safe with Christians? Ecotheology No 1 (July 1996):107-108.

Boardman, Robert, ed., Canadian Environmental Policy: Ecosys­tems, Politics, and Process. New York: Oxford University Press, 1002. 335 pages. $ 31.00 paper. Boardman is at Dalhousie University, Nova Scotia. (v3,#3)

Bocking, Stephen. "The Power Elite." Alternatives 23 (no.2, 1997): 14. The Bakun Dam will Flood 69,000 hectares of tropical forest, and displace thousands of people, to generate at great cost, electricity for which there is no immediate market. (v8,#2)

Bocking, Stephen. "Fishing the Inland Seas: Great Lakes Research, Fisheries Management, and Environmental Policy in Ontario," Environmental History 2(1997):52.

Bodansky, Daniel, "The Legitimacy of International Governance: A Coming Challenge for International Environmental Law," American Journal of International Law 93(1999):596-624. There is a perception that international environmental law is insufficiently democratic, also questions about public participation and expertise. Analysis and research is needed to understand how such factors as public participation, scientific expertise, and consent work in particular contexts to help legitimate international governance. Bodansky is professor of law, University of Washington. (EE v.12,#1)

Boehmer-Christiansen, S. and J. Skea, Acid Politics: Environ­mental and Energy Policies in Britain and Germany (London: Belhaven Press, 1990). Acid rain policies in Britain and West Germany as a key environmental issue of the North Sea region. (v1,#2)

Boehmer-Christiansen, Sonja, Review of Blowers, Andrew and David Lowry and Barry D. Solomon, The International Politics of Nuclear Waste. Environmental Values Vol.1 No.1(1992):78.

Boehmer-Christiansen, Sonja, Review of Berkhout, Frans, Radioactive Waste. Environmental Values Vol.1 No.1 (1992):78.

BoehmerChristiansen, S, "Science, Equity, and the War against Carbon," Science Technology and Human Values 28(no.1, 2003): 69-92.

Boening, Dean W. "Biotechnology and Environmental Pollution: Scientific and Ethical Reflections." Environmental Ethics 21(1999):111 112.

Boerner, Christopher, and Lambert, Thomas, Environmental Justice? St. Louis, MO: Center for the Study of American Business, Washington University, 1994. 30 pages. (v.9,#3)

Boersema, Jan J. "Environmental Quality and the Quality of our Way of Life." Environmental Values 4(1995):97-108. Today, sustainable development is generally accepted as a guiding principle. The present relation societies have with the natural environment is considered as being not-sustainable. However this presupposes some idea about the quality of the environment and of activities affecting the environment and, as a consequence, of the quality of life. In this article I defend the proposition that the limited progress made with respect to the environment - despite all the good intentions - could be due to a potential conflict between `quality' and sustainable development. In other words: our interpretation of the concept of `quality' is not compatible with the aims of sustainability. Some consequences for research and policy of accepting this proposition are discussed. KEYWORDS: Quality, sustainable development, lifestyle. Boersma is at the Centre of Enviornmental Science, University of Leiden. (EV)

Boersema, Jan J. "How to Prepare for the Unknown? On the Significance of Future Generations and Future Studies in Environmental Policy," Environmental Values 10(2001):35-58. The core question of this article is: how can we take account of the future and future generations if our knowledge of the future is so sparse? The importance of the future is discussed within the framework of our (linear) concept of time. After that it is argued that future generations do not constitute a new, let alone unique, element in the debate on the future. Two different routes to acquire knowledge about the future and prepare for the future are described. Both reflect facts and values of the present and the past instead of giving an accurate picture of the future. Finally the view is defended that future focused activity should be based to a greater extent on durable principles. Some of these durable principles are presented and discussed. KEYWORDS: Time, future, future generations, durable principles, environmental policy. Jan Boersema is at the Centre of Environmental Science, Leiden University, The Netherlandds. (EV)

Boersma, PD; Kareiva, P; Fagan, WF; Clark, JA; Hoekstra, JM, "How Good Are Endangered Species Recovery Plans?" Bioscience 51(no. 8, 2001):643-650. (v.13,#1)

Boetzkes, Elisabeth A. and Janson Scott Robert. "Toward an Inclusive Health Ethic for Humans and Ecosystems." Ethics and the Environment 5(2000):143-152. ABSTRACT: Health care ethics has long been concerned with the ethical issues faced by the human individual, issues such as consent, bodily privacy, and autonomy. Since at least the 1970s, however, we have known that health is largely a function of factors extending beyond the individual. Some recent and laudable ethical work has begun to take seriously the social determinants of health. For instance, de ciding what would be a just distribution of the social good of health care engages health ethics with social philosophy (e.g., Weston 1991). Raising the health profile of individuals likewise requires social reforms in employment, work hierarchy, early childhood care, and economic equality all of which have been found to be important determinants of human health e.g. Ontario 1991 ). Even the issues of consent and au tonomy are currently being contextualized, as the relevance Of Such factors as inti mate relationships and power asymmetries is recognized (Sherwin 1992). Many researchers now acknowledge that the tendency to reduce health ethics is sues to the individual is misleading. For instance, Henry T. Greely (1997) has argued that because most genetics research is, in fact, research about groups fami lies, the class of people with a particular disease, isolated communities. or ethnic groups,then groups are certainly an appropriate further object of ethical consideration. Fur thermore, geneticist, epidemiologist, and ethicist Abby Lippman laments the (often unjustified) tendency to consider genetic contributions to ill health as more manage able, less intractable, than social contributions. (E&E)

Boff, Leonardo, Cry of the Earth, Cry of the Poor. Maryknoll, NY: Orbis Books, 1997. 242 pages. $ 22.00. Focuses on the Amazon, the economic and metaphysical ties that bind the fate of the rainforests with that of the indigenous peoples there. Boff is a Brazilian theologian. (v10,#4)

Boff, Leonardo, Cry of the Earth, Cry of the Poor. Maryknoll, NY: Orbis Books, 1997. Environmental degration and poverty. By a Brazilian author. (v. 15, # 3)

Boff, Leonardo, Cry of the Earth, Cry of the Poor. Maryknoll, NY: Orbis Books, 1997. 242 pages. $ 22.00. Focuses on the Amazon, the economic and metaphysical ties that bind the fate of the rainforests with that of the indigenous peoples there. Boff is a Brazilian theologian. (v.11,#1)

Boff, Leonardo, Ecology and Liberation: A New Paradigm. Maryknoll, NY: Orbis, 1995. 187 pp. $14.95. Boff calls for a new holistic and integrated theology, rooted in a global consciousness, and driven by a mystical experience of God. The catalyst for this new theology is the emerging ecological awareness in the wake of the environmental crisis and the challenge confronting liberation theology from the recent failures of the Marxist state. Boff is a Brazilian theologian. (v7,#4)

Boff, Leonardo. Ecology and Liberation: A New Paradigm. Translated by John Cumming. Maryknoll, NY: Orbis Books, 1995. Boff is a Brazilian theologian.

Bohlen, Steven R., et al, Geology for a Changing World: A Science Strategy for the Geological Division of the U.S. Geological Survey, 2000-2010. Washington, DC: U. S. Geological Survey Circular 1172, 1998. Seven goals, the main thrust of which is that geological research needs to be directed toward solving social environmental problems (such as anticipating the results of climate variability, educating the nation about energy and mineral resources, or mitigating environmental hazards). Bohlen, Associate Chief Geologist for Science, headed the Science Strategy Team for the Geological Division of the U.S. Geological Survey. (v.10,#1)

Bohn, T. and Amundsen, P. A., "Ecological Interactions and Evolution: Forgotten Parts of Biodiversity?," BioScience 54(no. 9, 2004): 804-805(2). (v.14, #4)

Bohn, Thomas; Amundsen Per-Arne, "Ecological Interactions and Evolution: Forgotten Parts of Biodiversity?, BioScience 54(no.9, 1 September 2004):804-805(2).

Boholm, Åsa, and Ragnar Löfstedt, Facility Siting: Power and Identity in Land Use Planning. London: Earthscan, 2004. Reviewed by Anna Davies in Environmental Values 14(2005):532-536.

Bohringer, Christoph, Rutherford, Thomas F. "Carbon Taxes with Exemptions in an Open Economy: A General Equilibrium Analysis of the German Tax Initiative," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 32(1997):189.

Boland, Reed. "The Environment, Population, and Women's Human Rights," Environmental Law 27(no.4, 1997):1137- . (v9,#2)

Bolgiano, Chris. "Why Are Cougars Killing People?", Wild Earth 6(no.3, 1996):46. (v7,#4)

Bollig, Michael and Schulte, Anja, "Environmental Change and Pastoral Perceptions: Degradation and Indigenous Knowledge in Two African Pastoral Communities" Human Ecology 27(no. 3, Sept 01 1999):493- . (v10,#4)

Boman, Carol R. "Ethics and the Transactional Attorney: Confronting Reality in an Imperfect World." Natural Resources and Environment 10, no.4 (1996): 38. (v7, #3)

Bomberg, E., "The US Presidential Election: Implications for Environmental Policy," Environmental Politics 10(no. 2, 2001):115-121. (v.13,#1)

Bomberg, Elizabeth. "Greens in the European Parliament", Environmental Politics 5(no.2, 1996):324. (v7,#4)

Bonahue, Brian, "History, Work, and the Nature of Beauty: A Massachusetts Community Forest," Journal of Forestry 98(no.11, NOV 01 2000):36- . The Weston Town Forest is the setting for lessons about biodiversity, sustainable forestry, and the beauty of being actively engaged with the history of the forest. (EE v.12,#1)

Bond, E. J., Ethics and Human Well-Being: An Introduction to Moral Philosophy. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing Co., 1996. Animals appear in an extended footnote. "Rights and justice, which are inseparable, and all the conceptual apparatus that goes with them--reparation, desert, earned merit, punishment, requirement to respect the rights of others--make sense only in connection with persons, and if they seem to make sense with such animals as dogs, cats, and horses that is because of these animals' long association and close relationships with human beings, who may think of them and treat them as if they were persons. ... This is not to say we do not have a moral responsibility toward many species of non-human animals; for their care if they are domestic animals ... or for wild animals in captivity. It is also our responsibility to preserve the habitat of animals in the wild and not to wantonly destroy species after species..." (pp. 247-248). Bond is in philosophy at Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario. (v7,#4)

Bond, Ivan, "The Importance of Sport-Hunted African Elephants to CAMPFIRE in Zimbabwe," TRAFFIC Bulletin 14 (1994): 117-119. Hunting of elephants brought over $9 million to Zimbabwe, distributed under the Communal Areas Management Program for Indigenous Resources (CAMPFIRE) to local peoples. Some 60 elephants were killed, in a population of 76,000 elephants, and five of these would have been destroyed in any case as problem animals. Hunters are mostly Americans, some Europeans. Local peoples have a much more positive attitude toward elephants when they see these benefits; they now discourage and report the poachers. CITES permits such hunting, but not the sale of elephant products, and this costs these rural communities about $1 million annually. Pragmatists will love this, but the author does not examine the ethical impact, either on Zimbabweans, Americans, or elephants of having wealthy Americans lay out up to $35,000 to put down a trophy elephant, with trickle-down benefits to poor Zimbabweans whose annual incomes are a small fraction of this. Bond is with World Wildlife Fund in Harare, Zimbabwe. (v6,#2)

Bonds, MH; Pompe, JJ, "Calculating Wetland Mitigation Banking Credits: Adjusting for Wetland Function and Location," Natural Resources Journal 43(no.4, 2003):961-978. (v. 15, # 3)

Bonenberg, M. M., Czowiek i Ziemia (Human and Earth), Polska Akademia Nauk (Polish Academy of Sciencess Press), Kraków, 1999.

Bonenberg, M. M., Czowiek i Ziemia (Human and Earth), Polska Akademia Nauk (Polish Academy of Sciencess Press), Kraków, 1999. (v.13,#1)

Bonenburg, Marek M., (Philosophy, Jagellonian University of Cracow), Etyka Srodowiskowa: Zalozenia i Kierunki (= Environmen­tal Ethics: Assumptions and Trends). In Polish. Cracow: Jagellonian University, Institute of Philosophy, 1992. 152 pages. Softcover. There is a brief English summary at the end. This is the first book on environmental ethics published in Poland and presents, in short chapters, the main trends in contemporary environmental ethics. Nine approaches to environ­mental ethics are analyzed, the approaches by Tom Regan, Robin Attfield, Paul Taylor, Aldo Leopold and J. Baird Callicott, Arne Naess, Holmes Rolston, James Lovelock, Edward Goldsmith, and Henryk Skolimowski. The author concentrates on the theoretical justifications of each ethical position and also on its practi­cal consequences. On one side, there is a tendency to concen­trate on human relations with nonhuman individuals; on the other there is a tendency to emphasize duties toward ecosystems. Sample chapter titles (translated from Polish): Chapter 1: The Basic Theses of Environmental Ethics. Chapter 2. The Theory of Respect for Nature of Paul Taylor. Chapter 6: Deep Ecology. Chapter 7: The Ecocentric Theory of Holmes Rolston, III. (Thanks to Jan Wawrzyniak.) (v4,#1)

Bonevac, Daniel, Today's Moral Issues: Classic and Contemporary Perspectives. Mountain View, CA: Mayfield Publishing Co., 1992. Part II, on Utility, contains a section on "The Environment." Readings: Carl Sagan, "Pulling the Plug on Mother Earth"; Barry Commoner, "Economic Growth and Environmental Quality: How to Have Both"; William K. Reilly, "The Green Thumb of Capitalism: The Environmental Benefits of Sustainable Growth"; Gretchen Morgenson with Gale Eisenstodt, "Profits are for Rape and Pillage." (v3,#1)

Bonevac, Daniel, ed., Today's Moral Issues: Classic and Contem­porary Perspectives. Mountain View, CA: Mayfield Publishing Co., 1992. With a section on the environment: Carl Sagan, "Pulling the Plug on Mother Earth"; Barry Commoner, "Economic Growth and Environmental Quality: How to Have Both"; William K. Reilly, "The Green Thumb of Capitalism: The Environmental Benefits of Sustainable Growth"; and Gretchen Moregenson with Gale Eisenstodt, "Profits Are for Rape and Pillage." Sagan: "Society is, to put it simply, fouling its nest." That sees Earth as "our nest," and that seems right, but is it "simply our nest," or is that put over-simply, since there are other resi­dents of the nest? (v3,#3)

Bongaarts, John, "Population Policy Options in the Developing World," Science 263 (February 11, 1994):771-776. The population of the developing world is currently expanding at the unprecedented rate of more than 800 million per decade, and despite anticipated reductions in growth during the 21st century, its size is expected to increase from 4.3 billion today to 10.2 billion in 2100. Past efforts to curb this growth have almost exclusively focused on the implementation of family planning programs to provide contraceptive information, services, and supplies. These programs have been partially successful in reducing birth rates. Reproduction rates have declined, often impressively, and the use of contraception has risen, statistically, from 10% to 50%. Further investments in these programs will have an additional but limited impact on population growth; therefore, other policy options, in particular measures to reduce high demand for births and limit population momentum are needed. The problem is increasingly not the unwanted but the wanted child. A serious problem is "population momentum," the tendency of a population to increase dramatically even after birth rates are reduced to a replacement level (2 children per couple). Good summary reading anticipating the U. N. International Conference on Population and Development in Cairo in September 1994. Bongaarts is director of the Research Division, The Population Council, located at the UN Plaza, New York, New York. (v5,#1)

Bonhomme, B., "A Revolution in the Forests? Forest Conservation in Soviet Russia, 1917-1925," Environmental History 7(no.3, 2002): 411-34. (v.13,#4)

Bonifazi, Conrad. The Soul of The World. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 3(1981):275 81.

Bonifazi, Conrad. Review of Technology Humanism or Nihilism. By Gregory H. Davis. Environmental Ethics 6(1984):87 89.

Bonn, Aletta; Gaston, Kevin, "Capturing biodiversity: selecting priority areas for conservation using different criteria," Biodiversity and Conservation 14(no.5, May 2005):1083-1100(18).

Bonner, John Tyler, First Signals: The Evolution of Multicellular Development. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2001. Bonner, well-known for his studies in the evolution of complexity, focuses on the origin of multicellular organisms, particularly the origins of the sending of signals between cells to make specialization and multicellular organisms possible--and thereby to open up astounding new possibility space for the evolution of biodiversity. Bonner is emeritus in biology, Princeton University. (v.12,#4)

Bonner, Raymond, At the Hand of Man: Peril and Hope for Afri­ca's Wildlife. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1993. 322 pages. $ 24.00. Bonner thinks there has been much folly in Western led efforts at wildlife conservation in Africa. He is especially critical of the World Wildlife Fund (WWF) or World Wide Fund for Nature and the Africa Wildlife Fund. He thinks that these funds have used the ban on the ivory trade, for instance, to increase membership and donations, while a controlled sale of ivory would have been more effective at saving elephants. These funds have been too interested in the animals, and not interested enough in the Africa peoples, whose fortunes are tied to those of the animals. Bonner is a former New York Times correspondent. (v4,#2)

Bonnes, Mirila, Terence Lee and Mario Bonaiuto, Psychological Theories for Environmental Issues. Aldershot, UK: Ashgate Publishing Co., 2003. Reviewed by Birgitta Gatersleben, Environmental Values 13(2004):547-550.

Bonnicksen, Thomas M., America's Ancient Forests: From the Ice Age to the Age of Discovery. New York: John Wiley and Sons, 2000. How the North American forest landscape evolved over the past 18,000 years. A special feature of the book is its self-contained introduction to the early history of Native American peoples and their environment. The author draws on his roots in the Osage nation as well as historical research, and claims that the cultural practices of hunting, agriculture, and fire helped form the ancient forests. "This saga is not just about climate and trees. Native Americans were an integral part of America's forests. The forest and the people who lived there formed an inseparable whole that developed together over the millennia. ... Native Americans helped to create and sustain the ancient forests that Europeans found beautiful enough to set aside in national parks." (p. xi). Bonnicksen is in forest science, Texas A&M University. For vigorous dissent, see Vale, Thomas R., "The Myth of the Humanized Landscape" Natural Areas Journal 18(no. 3, 1998):231-236. (v.12,#4)

Bonnickson, Thomas, "Fire Gods and Federal Policy," American Forests, July/August 1989, pp. 14-16, 66-68. Proposes fire standards, "standards of naturalness," intended to restrict the variability of fire regimes in national parks to ensure "safe and attractive" forests, an aggressive husbandry of the forests. Response in Robert D. Barbee et al., "Replies from the Fire Gods," American Forests, March/April 1990), pp. 34-35, 70. (v8,#3)

Bonnie, R; Schwartzman, S; Stier, SC; Siebert, SF, "Tropical Reforestation and Deforestation and the Kyoto Protocol", Conservation Biology 17(no.1, 2003):4-5.

Bonnie, Robert. "Safe Harbor for the Red-Cockaded Woodpecker," Journal of Forestry 95(no.4, 1997):17. (v8,#2)

Bontiankomah (Bonti Ankomah), Sam, and Fox, Glenn, "Hamburgers and the Rainforest--A Review of Issues and Evidence," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 10(1997/1998):153-182. ABSTRACT: This paper examines the relationship between North American beef consump­tion and deforestation in South and Central America. Some writers have argued that consumption of hamburgers in North America, particularly hamburgers consumed in fast food restaurants, contributes to the depletion of the rainforest in South and Central America. We survey the published policy literature on the causes of rainforest depletion in the region. We also review the published estimates of the rate and extent of clearing of rainforest that has occurred in South and Central America since 1970. Finally, we review the data on beef imports and consumption in Canada and the United States in a effort to assess the impor­tance of South and Central America as suppliers of beef to the North American market. We conclude that the relationship between beef consumption in North America should not be considered an important cause of forest depletion in South and Central America. Domestic policies and market forces in the countries where rainforests are located are the leading causes of rainforest depletion in this region. This lesson seems to have been lost on some popular and even some textbook writers on this subject. KEY WORDS: Rainforest depletion, hamburger, fast food, Brazilian Amazon. (JAEE)

Boo, Elizabeth. Ecotourism: The Potentials and Pitfalls. 2 vols. Washington, DC: World Wildlife Fund, 1992. Especially Belize, Costa Rica, Dominica, Ecuador, and Mexico. Provisions must be made for protecting the "carrying capacity" of natural sites; local people must have a say in the management of ecotourism; and resources must be invested in access to and care of the amenities. But here is a cautious recommendation of ecotourism. (v6,#1)

Boody, George et al., "Multifunctional Agriculture in the United States", BioScience 55 (no.1, January 2005):27-38(12). We evaluated possible changes to current farming practices in two Minnesota watersheds to provide insight into how farm policy might affect environmental, social, and economic outcomes. Watershed residents helped develop four scenarios to evaluate alternative future trends in agricultural management and to project potential economic and environmental outcomes. We found that environmental and economic benefits can be attained through changes in agricultural land management without increasing public costs. The magnitude of these benefits depends on the magnitude of changes to agricultural practices. Environmental benefits include improved water quality, healthier fish, increased carbon sequestration, and decreased greenhouse gas emissions, while economic benefits include social capital formation, greater farm profitability, and avoided costs. Policy transitions that emphasize functions of agriculture in addition to food production are crucial for creating change. We suggest that redirecting farm payments by using alternative incentives could lead to substantial environmental changes at little or no extra cost to the taxpayer.

Boohar, RK, "Training Future Ethical Leaders of Science," Bioscience 53(no.8, 2003):692-693. (v.14, #4)

Bookchin, Murray, Remaking Society: Pathways to a Green Future. (Boston: South End Press, 1990. 204 pages. $ 10 paper. Social ecologist Murray Bookchin explores the origins of the humans-over-nature hierarchy to find it originates in dominance hierar­chies within human societies. These go back to the ascendance of elders in early human society and the dominance of warrior males over other men and nearly all women. It continues in the dominance of nation-states and multi-national corporations. Such hierarchies warp the creative powers of humanity in the service of power rather than of life. Bookchin's ideal is a rational, ecologically oriented society using its cultural achievements for its own benefit and for that of the natural world. Bookchin dislikes the atavistic mystical tendencies he sees emerging in ecofeminists, deep ecologists, and some members of Green political parties. Bookchin is director emeritus of the Institute for Social Ecology in Vermont. (v1,#3)

Bookchin, Murray, Remaking Society: Pathways to a Green Future. Boston: South End Press, 1990. Pp. 222. A recent and compact expression of Bookchin's central ideas. A leading environmentalist and social critic, Bookchin was inspired to write the book to answer the growing deep ecology trend in environmental philosophy and politics. The deep ecological emphasis on "biocentrism" ignores social theory; it is not humans that are the problem, but social classes and institutions of power which dominate and distort human life. Social institutions have to be remade: "the harmonization of nature cannot be achieved without the harmonization of human with human" (p. 171). Deep ecology is a mindless irrationalism or mysticism that denies the "the place of rationality in life" as the "product of a natural development." Humanity is an "agent for rendering evolution...fully self conscious...[and]...as rational as possible in meeting non human and human needs" (p. 204). The debate between the "social ecologists"   followers of Bookchin   and the "deep ecologists" is one of the most disturbing and contentious in the field of environmental philosophy. Bookchin's argument seems based on misunderstandings and extreme interpretations of isolated out of context statements. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Bookchin, Murray, "Recovering Evolution: A Reply to Eckersley and Fox," Environmental Ethics 12(1990):253 274. Arguing that they have seriously misrepresented his views, Bookchin defends his "social ecology" from criticisms of two deep ecologists. The primary issue is the extent and desirability of the human control over nature. Bookchin argues for a "symbiotic relationship between human communities and the nonhuman ecocommunities in which they are located" (p. 259). But he also claims that it is not anthropocentric to diversify an ecological region for the betterment of human life, as long as the project is "very prudent, nonexploitative, and ecologically guided" (p. 272). (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Bookchin, Murray, Which Way for the Ecology Movement Edinburgh and San Francisco: AK Press, 1993. 75 pages. Bookchin is an anarchist who argues that although the problems are extreme, environmentalists have in general gotten the causal sequence backward. Mass poverty, starvation, dispossession, slums, and alienation is not the result of overpopulation, nor the cause of environmental degradation. Rather these crises of human dysfunction and environmental breakdown are the result of a driving capitalism dependent on growth and consumerism. People have been shoved off the land all over the world by agribusiness. Environmentalists have not understood the true causal forces. Humans are capable of changing these institutional forces, but not until they are correctly understood. (v6,#4)

Bookchin, Murray. "Recovering Evolution: A Reply to Eckersley and Fox." Environmental Ethics 12(1990):253 74. Robyn Eckersley claims erroneously that I believe humanity is currently equipped to take over the "helm" of natural evolution. In addition, she provides a misleading treatment of my discussion of the relationship of first nature (biological evolution) and second nature (social evolution). I argue that her positivistic methodology is in­appropriate in dealing with my processual approach and that her Manichaean contrast between biocentrism and anthropocentrism virtually excludes any human intervention in the natural world. With regard to Warwick Fox's treatment of my writings, I argue that he deals with my views on society's relationship to nature in a simplistic, narrowly deterministic, and ahistorical manner. I fault both of my deep ecology critics for little or no knowledge of my writings. I conclude with an outline of a dialectical naturalism that treats nature as an evolutionary process  not simply as a scenic view  and places human and social evolution in a graded relationship with natural evolution. I emphasize that society and humanity can no longer be separated from natural evolution and that the kind of society we achieve will either foster the development of first nature or damage the planet beyond repair. Bookchin is at the Institute for Social Ecology, Plainfield, VT. (EE)

Bookchin, Murray. Which Way for the Ecology Movement?: (Edinburgh and San Francisco: AK Press, 1993). Reviewed by Richard Watson in Environmental Ethics 17(1995):437-439. (EE)

Booker, M., "Review of: Chris J. Magoc, So Glorious a Landscape: Nature and the Environment in American History and Culture," Environmental History 7(no.3, 2002): 514. (v.13,#4)

Boonin, David. Review of Animal, Vegetable, or Woman? A Feminist Critique of Ethical Vegetarianism. By Kathryn Paxton George.Environmental Ethics 24(2002):429 432. (EE)

Boonin Vail, David. "The Vegetarian Savage: Rousseau's Critique of Meat Eating." Environmental Ethics 15(1993):75 84. Contemporary defenders of philosophical vegetarianism are too often unaware of their historical predecessors. In this paper, I contribute to the rectification of this neglect by focusing on the case of Rousseau. In part one, I identify and articulate an argument against meat eating that is implicitly present in Rousseau's writings, although it is never explicitly developed. In part two, I consider and respond to two objections that might be made to the claim that this argument should be attributed to Rousseau. In part three, I consider how Rousseau's argument might fit into a general typology of recent discussions of vegetarianism, and argue that the eclectic nature that is revealed in doing so shows that the argument is worthy of further consideration. Boonin-Vaill is in the Department of philosophy, Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. (EE)

Booth, Annie, Review of Fen Osler Hampson and Judith Reppy, eds., Earthly Goods, Environmental Change, and Social Justice. Environmental Ethics 20(1998):335 36.

Booth, Annie L., and Harvey L. Jacobs. "Ties that Bind: Native American Beliefs as a Foundation for Environmental Consciousness." Environmental Ethics 12(1990):27 43. In this article we examine the specific contributions Native American thought can make to the ongoing search for a Western ecological consciousness. We begin with a review of the influence of Native American beliefs on the different branches of the modern environmental movement and some initial comparisons of Western and Native American ways of seeing. We then review Native American thought on the natural world, highlighting beliefs in the need for reciprocity and balance, the world as a living being, and relationships with animals. We conclude that Native American ideas are important, can prove inspirational in the search for a modem environmental consciousness, and affirm the arguments of both deep ecologists and ecofeminists. Booth and Jacobs are at the Institute for Environmental Studies, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Madison, WI. (EE)

Booth, Annie L., "Critical Questions in Environmental Philosophy," Philosophy and Geography 1 (1997): 255-273. Booth is assistant professor of environmental studies at the University of Northern British Columbia. (P&G)

Booth, Annie L., and Harvey M. Jacobs, "Ties That Bind: Native American Beliefs as a Foundation for Environmental Consciousness," Environmental Ethics 12(1990):27 43. A discussion of the basic themes of several American Indian views of nature, and the fit of these views into deep ecology, ecofeminism, and bioregionalism. Native American belief systems can be used as models for the development of an environmental consciousness. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Booth, Annie L. "Does the Spirit Move You? Environmental Spirituality." Environmental Values 8(1999):89-105. ABSTRACT: This article looks at the idea of spirituality as it is discussed within ecophilosophical circles, particularly ecofeminism, bioregionalism, and deep ecology, as a means to improve human nature interactions. The article also examines the use each ecophilosophy makes of a popular alternative to mainstream religion, that of Native American spiritualities, and problems inherent in adapting that alternative. KEYWORDS: Spirituality, ecospirituality, deep ecology, ecofeminism, bioregionalism, ecophilosophy. Annie L. Booth, Faculty of Natural Resources and Environmental Studies University of Northern British Columbia 3333 University Way Prince George, British Columbia V2N 4Z9, Canada. (EV)

Booth, Annie L., and Harvey M. Jacobs. Environmental Consciousness--Native American Worldviews and Sustainable Natural Resource Management: An Annotated Bibliography, no. 214. Chicago: Council of Planning Librarians, 1988. Booth is in environmental studies at the University of Northern British Columbia. (v8,#1)

Booth, Annie L. "Learning from Others: Ecophilosophy and Traditional Native American Women's Lives." Environmental Ethics 20(1998):81 99. I examine the roles of traditional Native American women with regard to their impact on maintaining appropriate spiritual, cultural, and physical relationships with the natural world and discuss lessons that ecophilosphers might find useful in reexamining their own spiritual, cultural, and physical relationships. Booth is in the Environmental Studies Program, University of Northern British Columbia, Prince George, B.C. (EE)

Booth, Annie L. Review of Ecofeminism and Globalization. Edited by Heather Eaton and Lois Ann Lorentzen. Environmental Ethics 27 (2005):317-318.

Booth, Annie. Review of Rosi Braidotti, Ewa Charkiewicz, Sabine Hausler, and Saskia Wieringa. Women, the Environment and Sustainable Development: Towards a Theoretical Synthesis: (London: Zed Books, 1994). (EE)

Booth, Annie. Review of The New Biology: Discovering the Wisdom in Nature. By Robert Augros and George Stanciu. Environmental Ethics 11(1989):93 94.

Booth, Douglas, Valuing Nature: The Decline and Preservation of Old Growth Forests. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield, 1993. 245 pages. $ 22.95 paper. $ 57.50 cloth. The shifting values in natural resources policy decision-making set the stage for a more focused debate on the ethical criteria that should be employed. The natural history of old-growth forests, aboriginal views of forests, valuing forests in the era of exploitation, the Endangered Species Act and old-growth forests. How should old-growth forests be valued? Booth is professor of economics at Marquette University. (v4,#3)

Booth, Douglas E. "The Economics and Ethics of Old Growth Forests." Environmental Ethics 14(1992):43 62. An intense debate is currently underway in the Pacific Northwest over whether remnant old-growth forests should be preserved or harvested. Old-growth forests can be viewed (1) as objects used instrumentally to serve human welfare or (2) as entities that possess value in themselves and are thus worthy of moral consideration. I compare the instrumental view suggested by economic analysis with the biocentric and ecocentric alternatives and suggest a reconciliation of these approaches in the context of old-growth preservation. Booth is at the College of Business Administration, Marquette University, Milwaukee University, Milwaukee, WI. (EE)

Booth, Douglas E. "Review Essay: The Consequences of the New Environmental Ethics for Economics," Review of Social Economy (1990) forthcoming. (v1,#2)

Booth, Douglas E., "Ethics and the Limits of Environmental Economics," Ecological Economics 9(1994):241-252. There are limits to the cost-benefit framework, given the acceptance of an ethic of environmental concern. Two approaches to environmental ethics are considered: one based on the view that humans are the focus of moral concern, the other holding that moral concern ought to be extended to the nonhuman world. In the first case, cost-benefit analysis can legitimately be applied so long as those humans who suffer loses from environmental damage are adequately compensated. But even in human cases, the application of cost-benefit analysis is inconsistent with the moral considerability of humans in cases where damage is harmful to human health and also in cases where the natural environment is so highly valued that the compensation of damaged parties is infeasible. In the second case, cost-benefit analyses cannot legitimately be applied where nonhuman entities are morally considerable. Booth teaches economics at Marquette University. Any philosopher who thinks that economists do not do their philosophical homework should read the preceding three articles. (v5,#4)

Booth, Douglas E. "Preserving Old-Growth Forest Ecosystems: Valuation and Policy," Environmental Values 6(1997):31-48. ABSTRACT: If valuation processes are dualistic in the sense that ethical values are given priority over instrumental values, and if old-growth forests are considered to be valuable in their own right, then the cost-benefits approach to valuing old growth is inappropriate. If this is the case, then ethical standards must be used to determine whether preservation is the correct policy when human material needs and ecosystem preservation are in conflict. Such a standard is suggested and evaluated in the context of the policy debate over the preservation of spotted owl habitat in the Pacific Northwest region of the U.S. Economics Department, Marquette University, Milwaukee, WI 53233, USA. (EV)

Booth, Douglas E., Searching for Paradise: Economic Development and Environmental Change in the Intermountain West. Blue Ridge Summit, PA: Rowman and Littlefield, 2002. The current growth, especially residential sprawl, in the Intermountain West in the United States is rapidly and irreversibly degrading the environment, and undermining ecosystem health, biodiversity, and quality of life. Booth is at Marquette University.

Booth, Peter, Anarchism and the Environmental Crisis, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1994.

Booth, Peter, Anarchism and the Environmental Crisis, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1994. (v7,#1)

Booth, William, "Developers Wish Rare Fly Would Buzz Off," Washington Post (4/4/97) A1. Endangered fly creates controversy. The Delhi Sands flower-loving fly is the only fly on the U.S. endangered species list. In order to protect its rare habitat of inland dunes, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is requiring officials in Southern California to move the footprint of a new hospital (at an alleged cost of $4 million) and to rethink a planned massive industrial development (that is supposed to create 20,000 jobs over 5 years). Critics are charactering the issue as "jobs versus flies" and casting aspersions at the fly and its habitat. The reporter describes the fly as "a creature that spends most of its life underground, living as a fat, clumsy, enigmatic maggot." Says a State Senator, "I'm for people, not for flies." The habitat, says another official, is "a bunch of dirt and weeds. I can't take a citizen out there without them becoming outraged." Some claim that the Fish and Wildlife Service was considering slowing interstate traffic through the dunes to a crawl during the fly's summer mating season, "lest at fly become a glop on an unsuspecting motorist's windshield." The entomologist responsible for getting the fly listed as endangered in 1993 says the fly "is spectacular . . . If you see one flying around you don't soon forget it." The fly is an inch long and is able to hover like a hummingbird above flowers using a long straw for a mouth to extract nectar. The geology and biology professor who wrote the recovery plan for the fly says "It's a fly you can love. It's beautiful. Nothing is too wonderful to be true in the world of insects." Females of the species telescope their bodies three inches into the sand to deposit a clutch of eggs. The Delhi Sands is the largest remaining sand dune system in the Los Angeles basin, a unique environment that supports not only the fly but also rare and precious flowers, pocket mice and butterflies. This case raises the issue of species egalitarianism and illustrates the argument strategies of both Endangered Species Act opponents and proponents. (v8,#1)

Bophuthatswana National Parks and Wildlife Management Board published a series of occasional papers (at least 16 of them) on policy, ethical, and management issues. Samples: Suping, Victor S (tribal chief of the Botswana) and Roger F. H. Collinson, "The Wildlife Conservation Traditions of the Batswana," Paper no. 2, January 1992; Collinson, Roger F. H., "National Parks: Extravagant or Essential?" Paper no. 6, May 1992; Davies, Richard J., David Grossman and Levy Rammutla, "Wildlife Use and Community Development in Bophuthatswana," Paper no. 13, November 1992; Stuart-Hill, Greg, and David Grossman, "Parks, Profits and Professionalism: An Overview of the Introduction of the Lion to the Pilanesberg National Park."

Borchert, Peter and Maria Jones, "The Environment Must Win: South Africa's Elections," Africa - Environment and Wildlife 2(no.2, March/April 1994):20-26. In South Africa, the need for social upliftment is crucial but many are concerned that the clamor for short-term reparation and economic success could exacerbate the environmental ills that already beset the land. Politicians must be encouraged to acknowledge that the promise of better times is irrevocably linked to a healthy environment. Most of the political parties have fairly well-articulated environmental policies, but this can prove little more than lip service, and South Africa is out of step with developed western nations that do pay serious attention to environmental problems. Some think that a preoccupation with environmental issues is the mark of a privileged few who put the welfare of animals over that of humans. In fact South Africa's biodiversity is one of its major assets.

Tourism is only part of the answer. At worst, ecotourism is an international hotel group putting up a pleasure palace on the edge of a game reserve, staffed with its international staff, and repatriating the profits taken from overseas tourists. At best, ecotourism is "purposeful travel to natural areas, to understand the cultural and natural history of the environment, taking care not to alter the integrity of the ecosystem, while producing economic opportunities that make conservation of natural resources beneficial to local people" (Ecotourism Society). South Africa ought considerably to enlarge its share of the market in better ecotourism. However, the market is finite, the demand can be met with relatively small areas of more or less pristine ecosystems and is generally feasible in a few prime areas, and it is intrinsically unstable, evaporating in time of war, political instability, shifting exchange rates, disease epidemics, perceived personal dangers, and so forth. The larger answer is a spectrum of benefits from conserved natural resources that reach large numbers of ordinary people. Borchert is editor of Africa - Environment and Wildlife; Johns is a freelance journalist. (v6,#3)

Borchert, Peter, "Destination Africa: Turning a Dream into Reality," Africa - Environment and Wildlife 3(no. 3, May/June 1995):27-35. Travel and tourism is, by some measures, the world's largest industry, globally people spend more on tourism than they do for food. Africa offers unparalleled opportunities for tourism, especially its impoverished nations that seem to have little else to offer the world economy other than access to places of great natural beauty. But ecotourism is a mixed bag; done wrong it destroys the assets on which it is based, benefits the rich and not the poor, and escalates further consumption of fuel, water, and materials. Done right it can offer a rational and sustainable use of the continent's great assets in a manner that involves and is of benefit both to Africans and African wildlife. "Tourism is the way in which individuals can savour the unknown, acquire understanding and experience the world in its fullness. Furthermore, tourism stands out as a positive and ever-present factor in promoting mutual knowledge and understanding, and therefore peace and detente" (United Nations World Tourism Organisation, The Hague Declaration on Tourism, 1989). Borchert is editor of Africa - Environment and Wildlife. (v6,#3)

Bordelon, Mark. "California's Tiered Permitting Program for Treatment of Hazardous Wastes," Journal of Environmental Law & Practice 4(1997):59. (v8,#1)

Borenstein, Seth, "Study Finds Oceans in Crisis, but Fixable," Philadelphia Inquirer, June 5, 2003, A21. The Pew Oceans Commission report, a three-year, $ 5.5 million study, finds that the oceans bordering the U.S. are overfished, polluted, infested with invasive species, dotted with dead zones, and in a state of crisis, but they can be saved. Bringing the oceans' ecosystems back from the edge of collapse requires dramatic, controversial and expensive efforts to limit fishing, coastal development, and runoff from cities and farms.

Borgmann, Albert, "The Challenge of Nature," Chapter 22, pages 182-196, in Technology and the Character of Contemporary Life: A Philosophical Inquiry. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1984. "Nature in its wildness attains new and positive significance within the technological setting. ... Nature constitutes a singular challenge for technology in this country; especially nature in its pristine or wild state. In this latter sense, nature is in an obvious way the counterpart to technology. It is by definition a part of the world that has not been touched by the hand of technology. But though there is a clear distinction between wilderness and technology, it is much less clear why we should prevent technology from crossing the physical counterpart to that distinction and from penetrating the remaining wilderness areas. ... (p. 182)

Wilderness offers some experiences that technology does not. "In the wilderness, time and space are restored to us." "The wilderness is eminently deep." "In all these experiences of the wilderness we also experience ourselves in a new way" (pp. 191-192). "We can learn from the wilderness that pretechnological things are not mere forlorn remnants of an irretrievable order but attain a new splendor in the midst of technology. They teach us both to accept and to limit technology in a principled and sensible way. They allow us to be more fully human in offering us engagement, in calling forth a new maturity, and in demanding a rightful discipline" (pp. 195-196). Borgmann is in philosophy at the University of Montana, Missoula.

Borgmann, Albert. "Gender, Nature, and Fidelity," Ethics and the Environment 4(1999):131-142. Contemporary discussions of gender and nature are likely to suffer from two vexations, the conflict of constructivism and

naturalism and the conflict of nativism and rationalism. As a solution to

the first I propose postmodern realism and as a remedy for the second a

notion of careful scholarship. With the solutions laid out, I will illus­- trate and test them by discussing friendship and fidelity within the scope

of gender and nature. Borgman is in philosophy at the University of Montanta. (E&E)

Borja, Jordi, Castells, Manuel. The Local and the Global. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 1997. 320 pp. $35 paper. Urban geographers examine the possibilities for establishing a dynamic and creative relationship between the local and the global that will enable cities to remain the focus of social organization, political management and cultural expression. (v8,#2)

Borland, Maeve. Review of Robert Frodeman, Frodeman, Robert, ed., Earth Matters: The Earth Sciences, Philosophy, and the Claims of Community. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 14(2001):88-93. (JAEE)

Borman, Margaret, "Can Governments Encourage a Reduced Fish Harvest to Allow Global Stocks to Regenerate Their Numbers," Journal of Environmental Law And Litigation 15(no.1, 2000): 127-. (v.12,#3)

Bormann B.T.; Kiester A.R., "Options Forestry: Acting on Uncertainty," Journal of Forestry 102(no.4, June 2004):22-27(6). (v. 15, # 3)

Bormann, F. Herbert and Stephen R. Kellert, eds., Ecology, Economics, Ethics: The Broken Circle. New Haven: Yale Universi­ty Press, 1991. 233 pages. With contributions by F. Herbert Bormann; William A. Butler; Paul H. Connett; David Ehrenfeld, "The Management of Diversity: A Conservation Paradox"; Thomas Eisner; Malcolm Gillis; William Goldfarb; Wes Jackson, "Nature as the Measure for a Sustainable Agriculture; Stephen R. Kel­lert; Gene E. Likens; Norman Myers, "Biodiversity and Global Security"; David Pimentel; Holmes Rolston, III,"Environmental Ethics: Values in and Duties to the Natural World"; and Edward O. Wilson, "Biodiversity, Prosperity, and Value." (v2,#4)

Bormann, Herb), "On Respect for Nature," NRCC News, Northern Rockies Conservation Cooperative (P. O. Box 2705, Jackson, WY 83001), Autumn 2000, no. 13, pp. 4-5. "The biogeochemistry of the forest ecosystem changes with disturbances like cutting or fire and ... the forest ecosystem restores its regulation of biogeochemistry as it repairs itself through growth. The most astounding thing is that this great waxing and waning of the forest and its control over biogeochemistry occurs through the interaction of the abiotic environment with thousands of species of plants, animals and microbes and that it is repeatable. Not only is it repeatable through millennia of modest local, regional, and global disturbances, but ecosystems also have the power of adjustment to new conditions, through evolution of component species and migrations of new species.

The complexity of it all is overwhelming. ... Despite our growing knowledge of the natural world, there is still a vast unknown component to the earth whose extent and effectiveness is supported every day as this green planet sails through forbidding space. We should respect, cherish and change with utmost caution this largely unknown natural world because it works as it is and we are totally dependent on its working." Bormann is emeritus, Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies, and celebrated for his designing of the small watershed technique for measurement and analysis of forest ecosystems. (v.11,#4)

Bornett, H.L.I., Guy, J. H., and Cain, P. J., "Impact of animal welfare on costs and viability of pig production in the UK," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16(2003):163-186. The European Union welfare standards for intensively kept pigs have steadily increased over the past few years and are proposed to continue in the future. The aim of this study was to determine the profitability of rearing pigs in a range of housing systems with different standards for pig welfare. Models were constructed to calculate the cost of pig rearing (6 95 kg) in a fully slatted system (fulfilling minimum EU space requirements, Directive 91630/EEC); a partly slatted system; a high welfare, straw based system (complying with the UK based Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, Freedom Food standards) and a free range system. The results suggest that improved pig welfare can be achieved with a modest increase in cost. KEY WORDS: economics, pig housing, pigmeat, welfare. (JAEE)

Borrelli, Peter, ed. Crossroads: Environmental Priorities for the Future. Washington, D.C.: Island Press, 1988. Pp. xiv, 334. A popular analysis and assessment of the environmental movement in the United States, organized around a series of articles in The Amicus Journal (the magazine of the National Resources Defense Council); and a critical article by Barry Commoner, "The Environment," which originally appeared in The New Yorker (June 1987). Commoner argued that the environmental movement had not been successful in using the powers of government to control pollution or solve other environmental problems. Commoner's criticism led environmental activists to review the successes, the failures, and the outlook for environmental action. This is not a scholarly book, but it is a useful treatment of policy issues in the environmental movement. It contains a journalistic account of environmental philosophers by Peter Borrelli, "The Ecophilosophers," pp. 69 83. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Borstelmann, John, "Land Exchanges: Sound Management Tool or Invitation to Speculation?," Wild Earth 10(no.3, Fall 2000):63- . (EE v.12,#1)

Borthwick, Bruce, "Disappearing Act: Why is the Dead Sea Dying," Christian Century 120 (no. 3, February 8, 2003):20-21. The Sea of Galilee, the Jordan River, and the Dead Sea are all threatened by increasing water withdrawals and increasing pollution, mostly by Israel but also by Jordan. The Dead Sea has reached its lowest level on record, repeatedly falling lower than the ever lowering "red lines," levels at which upstream water extraction should stop. The flow in and from the Jordan River since the 1960's has dropped 90 percent, and what does flow is almost sewage. In the 1850's, the mouth of the Jordan was 180 yards wide and three feet deep. Now it is a few meters wide, more a creek than a river. Plant and wildlife in and around the lake, the river, and the sea are adversely affected (the Dead Sea had no fish in it, but otherwise was not "dead"). There is much Israel and Jordan could do co-operatively, and initiatives were once underway, but have stalled in the present tensions.

Bosetti, V; Pearce, D, "A study of environmental conflict: the economic value of Grey Seals in southwest England," Biodiversity and Conservation 12(no.12, 2003):2361-2392. (v.14, #4)

Bosselman, Fred P., Peterson, Craig A., McCarthy, Claire. Managing Tourism Growth: Issues and Applications. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 1999. 420 pp. $40. Alternative legal and regulatory measures, management techniques, and incentives that target tourism growth at all levels: the quality of development, its amount and rate of growth, the locations in which it takes place. (v.10,#1)

Bosselman, Fred. "Four Land Ethics: Order, Reform, Responsibility, Opportunity." Environmental Law 24 (no. 4, 1994): 1439- . Aldo Leopold's hope that American thinking would converge toward a single land ethic is futile; instead Americans should accept that they have inherited four different land ethics, which are explained using King Arthur, David Ricardo, John Muir, and Scalia as prototypes. (v6,#1)

Bostock, S. S. C., "Review of: Stephen R. L. Clark, Biology and Christian Ethics; and Daniel A. Dombrowski, Not Even a Sparrow Falls: The Philosophy of Stephen R. L. Clark," Journal of Applied Philosophy 18(no.3, 2001): 312-13. (v.13,#2)

Bostock, Stephen St. C., Zoos and Animal Rights: The Ethics of Keeping Animals. London: Routledge, 1993. 227 pages. , 35.00 cloth, , 10.00 paper. Bostock unequivocally assigns rights to animals and rejects utilitarianism as a basis for animal protection. But such rights may be justifiably sacrificed if the benefits are compelling from a human-interest viewpoint. Zoo animals rights to well being prevents us from causing physical pain, death, or loss of freedom to them, and the first two are met in well-managed zoos. The third is a special challenge to zoos, but, in the end, "really good captivity is not, to all intents and purposes, captivity at all." Held captive animals can be allowed essentially to continue their natural lives; such animals are captive only in a technical sense and free in a morally important sense. With endangered species, it is better for individuals of critically endangered species to live in artificial environments than not to be born at all. Bostock is the education officer for Glasgow Zoo. (v4,#3).

Bostock, Stephen St. C., Review of Causey, Ann, Zoos and Animal Rights.Environmental Values 3(1994):276-277. (EV)

Bostock, Stephen St. C., Zoos and Animal Rights: The Ethics of Keeping Animals. London and New York: Routledge, 1993. Paper. 227 pages. Bostock is the education officer for Glasgow Zoo. (v4,#3)

Boston, Tim, Review of Roszak, Theodore, Mary E. Gomes, and Allen D. Kanner, eds. Ecopsychology: Restoring the Earth, Healing the Mind. Environmental Ethics 19(1997):101 103. (EE)

Bostrom, Magnus, "Environmental Organisations in New Forms of Political Participation: Ecological Modernisation and the Making of Voluntary Rules,"

Environmental Values 12(2003): 175 193. Environmental organisations have been active since the early 1960s in putting environmental issues on the political agenda and in strengthening the environmental consciousness of the public. The struggle has been successful in the sense that there is now a strong demand for practical solutions among all kinds of actors. It is, however, difficult for states and political actors to manage environmental problems by traditional forms and instruments, due to the complex character of the problems. Therefore, environmental organisations take their own initiatives to participate in policy making by developing new forms, within new arenas, with the help of new instruments (voluntary rules or standards). Special attention is paid to the possibilities of identifying and developing constructive roles in relation to other actors and institutions as well as the capacity to organise standardisation projects and to mobilise and make use of power resources such as symbolic capital and knowledge. In order to interpret characteristics and implications (possibilities and limitations) of standardisation strategies, I draw on the ecological modernisation

perspective. Empirically, I refer to the role of Swedish environmental organisations in standardisation projects such as eco labelling. (EV)

Botcheva, Liliana. "Focus and Effectiveness of Environmental Activism in Eastern Europe: A Comparative Study of Environmental Movements in Bulgaria, Hungary, Slovakia, and Romania," The Journal of Environment and Development 5(no.3, 1996):292. (v8,#2)

Botchway, F. Nii, "Land Ownership and Responsibility for the Mining Environment in Ghana." Natural Resources Journal 38(No. 4, Fall, 1998):509- . (v10,#4)

Botkin, Daniel B. Discordant Harmonies: A New Ecology for the Twenty-first Century, Oxford University Press, 1990. (v1,#2)

Botkin, Daniel B., Margriet F. Caswell, John E. Estes, Angelo A. Orio, eds. Changing the Global Environment: Perspectives on Human Involvement (Boston: Academic Press, 1898). A series of essays written by environmental, economic, and social scientists from around the world. Examines possible solutions suggested by remote sensing and the implementation of worldwide computer-based systems. A multi-disciplinary approach to the study of the total biosphere. The first three authors are at the Univer­sity of California, Santa Barbara. Orio is in the department of environmental science, University of Venice, Italy. (v1,#1)

Botkin, Daniel B., Our Natural History: The Lessons of Lewis and Clark. New York: Berkeley Publishing Group, A Perigee Book, 1995. 300 pages. What Lewis and Clark found in geography, fauna, flora, compared with what is there today, an environmental history, with prospects for the future. botkin is at the Center for the Study of the Environment, Santa Barbara, also with the Program for Global Change, George Mason University, Fairfax, VA. (v.9,#3)

Botkin, Daniel, B., "The Naturalness of Biological Invasions," Western North American Naturalist 61(no. 3, 2001):261-266. "A serious conundrum exists about invasive species: Biological invasions are natural and necessary for the persistence of life on Earth, but some of the worse threats to biological diversity are from biological invasions. ... If species never invaded new territories, they would be extinguished by catastrophic events in their previous habitats. ... One can either preserve a `natural' condition, or one can preserve natural processes, but not both. The preservation of natural processes requires change. ... Either preserve the natural processes and therefore preserve life over the long run, or preserve a single condition and either threaten the persistence of life or else substitute a great amount of human intervention for natural, dynamic processes." Botkin is in ecology at the University of California, Santa Barbara. (v.12,#3)

Botkin, Daniel B. No Man's Garden: Thoreau and a New Vision for Civilization and Nature. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 2000. 288 pages. Cloth $24.95. Ecologist Daniel Botkin takes a new look at the life and writings of Thoreau to discover a model for reconciling the conflict between nature and civilization that lies at the heart of our environmental problems. He develops an account designed the assist in preserving the health of our biosphere that simultaneously allows for the further growth and development of civilization. (v.11,#4)

Botkin, Daniel B; Cummins, Kenneth W, "Clouds among the Ecological Visions", BioScience 55(no.1, January 2005):7-9(3).

Botkin, Daniel. No Man's Garden: Thoreau and a New Vision of Civilization and Nature. Washington, DC: Island Press, 2001. Review by Robert Chapman, Environmental Values 10(2001):541. (EV)

Botsford, Louis, et al., "The Management of Fisheries and Marine Ecosystems." Science 277(1997):509-515. See under theme issue, Science, 25 July 1997, on "Human-Dominated Ecosystems," for this and related articles.

Botteron, Cynthia A., "India's `Project Tiger' Reserves: The Interplay Between Ecological Knowledge and the Human Dimensions of Policymaking for Protected Habitats," Pages 136-161 in Dale, Virginia H., and Haeuber, Richard A., eds., Applying Ecological Principles to Land Management. New York: Springer-Verlag, 2001. (v.12,#4)

Botteron, Cynthia Ann, What the Study of Tiger Preservation in India Reveals about Science, Advocacy, and Policy Change, Ph.D. thesis, in political science, University of Texas-Austin, 2000. Investigates the legitimacy of the claim that imperialism was the motive and mode of transferring from one cultural context to another the "wilderness" version of "national parks" as a means of saving species and habitat, specifically with reference to tigers in India. The vast and powerful role played by the coalition of conservation scientists and international environmental organizations in creating and promoting this "ethic" has largely been ignored by policy theorists. These activities are here analyzed as is the impact on the development of science by its close association with environmental advocacy organizations. This "constructed" science was used to delegitimize alternative interpretations of the problem of species decline, habitat degradation, and the role and function of humans in the environment. The advisor was David Braybrooke. Botteron can be contacted at the Department of Political Science, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO 80523. E-mail: cynn@lamar.colostate.edu. (EE v.12,#1)

Botzler, Richard G., and Armstrong, Susan J., eds., Environmental Ethics: Divergence and Convergence, 2nd edition. New York: McGraw Hill, 1998. 600 pages. A second edition of one of the more popular anthologies. Based on feedback from the first edition, there are new sections on conflict resolution, biodiversity, environmental justice, environmental restoration, and genetic engineering, with deletions so as to make the text reasonably compact. 28 of 72 articles are new. Botzler is in wildlife science, Armstrong in philosophy at Humboldt State University, California. (v.8,#4)

Botzler, Richard, and Armstrong, Susan, eds. Environmental Ethics: Divergence and Convergence. 2nd ed. New York: McGraw-Hill, l998. This second edition of a widely-used anthology expands the first edition (l993) with 26 new essays in a multi-disciplinary format with teaching aids. New topics are genetic engineering, ecological restoration, free market environmentalism, environmental justice, creation spirituality, and conflict resolution. (v9,#2)

Boudouris K. and Kalimtzis K., eds., Philosophy and Ecology, vol. I, 256 pages. Vol. II, 256 pages. Athens, Greece: Ionia Publications. 256 pages. Contributors seek the relevancy of Greek philosophy with respect to our present-day environmental crisis.

Vol. I: /iagp/vol31.html>> Vol. II: /iagp/vol32.html>>

Samples from Vol. I:

* John P. Anton, "Aristotle and Theophrastus on Ecology"

* Warwick Fox, "Deep ecology and Virtue Ethics"

* Keekok Lee, "Aristotle: Towards an Environmental Philosophy"

* Theodore Tsolis, "Nature and Decay: Stoic Determinism and its Ecological Connotations"

* Laura Westra, "The Significance of Freedom and Limit in Aristotle's Notion of the Good and the New Earth Charter"

Samples from Vol. II:

* Sven Arntzen, "Is Presocratic Philosophy of Nature a Source of Man-nature Dualism?"

* G. Boger, "Aristotle on the Intention and Extension of Person and the Focal Concern of Environmental Philosophy"

* Konstantine Boudouris, "The Moral, Political and Metaphysical Causes of the Ecological Crisis"

* Warwick Fox, "Ethics and the Environment: Rethinking the Foundations of Value"

* Keekok Lee, "Anthropocentrism: Its Roots in Modern Western Philosophy and its Involvement with Modern Science/technology"

* Vitomir Mitevski, "Discovery of Harmony in Nature in Early Greek Philosophy"

* John O'Neill and Vernon Pratt, "Aristotelian Ethics and Post-Aristotelian Biology"

* Alexandar H. Zistakis, "Culture and Nature: How Culture Determines our Conception of Nature"

And many more. (Thanks to Sven Arntzen, Telemark College, Norway.) (v.12,#3)

Boudreaux, Donald J., Meiners, Roger E. and Zywicki, Todd J., "Talk is Cheap: The Existence Value Fallacy," Environmental Law 29 (No. 4, 1999): 765- . Environmental law and policy has increasingly recognized the concept of "existence value" - the "nonuse value" that individuals derive solely from the knowledge that an environmental amenity exists and not from its use. Because of its nonuse nature, existence value cannot be calculated through market transactions, but can be ascertained only through contingent valuation studies that purport to provide hypothetical valuations. This article questions the conceptual importance of existence value and the validity of contingent valuation as a means for deriving existence value. (v.11,#2)

Boudreaux, Paul J, "Looking the Ogre in the Eye: Ten Tough Questions for the Antisprawl Movement," Tulane Environmental Law Journal 14(no.1, Wint 2000):171-. (v.12,#4)

Boulding, Kenneth E. Towards A New Economics: Critical Essays on Ecology, Distribution and Other Themes: (Aldershot: Edward Elgar, 1992). Reviewed by David Alden in Environmental Values 4(1995):86-87. (EV)

Boulter, Michael, Extinction: Evolution and the End of Man. London: Fourth Estate, 2002. Nature is a self-organizing system. If the system is disrupted, nature will do what it must to restore balance, and one of its tools is extinction. The science of life, and the chilling effect that humans have had on the planet. The world will adapt and survive; humanity most probably will not. Boulter is in paleobiology at the University of East London, author of the text Basic Paleontology. (v.13,#4)

Boulting, Noel E., "The Aesthetics of Nature," Philosophy in the Contemporary World 6(no. 3-4, Fall-Winter, 1999):21-34. Three paradigms for aesthetic experience of nature: (1) Specularism, seeing nature as a picture, (2) Scientific Exemplarism, grasping aesthetic experience through the categories of scientific enquiry, and (3) Perspectivalism, a more phenomenological relation between the experienced and the experience. After the historical development which fashioned Specularism's approach to aesthetics has been indicated and the ahistorical nature of Scientific Exemplarism has been explained, the relative strengths of these three paradigms are explored. The implication of the third are related to a possible spiritual view of nature. Boulting lives in Upchurch, Nr. Sittingbourne, Kent, UK. (v.11,#2)

Boulting, Noel. To Be or Not to Be Philosophical: A Triptree Inspector Decides. London: Minerva Press, 2001. Boulting gives his readers an introduction to philosophical inquiry by examining issues of environmental aesthetics and ecological ethics which arise in an actual public inquiry into the creation of a landfill site. (v.13,#4)

Bouma, Katherine, "Dam Removal Restores Cahaba River Marine Life," Mobile (Alabama) Register, November 22, 2004, p.5B. A dam, or something like a dam, a concrete plug with three foot culverts, and preventing fish travel upstream, has been removed from the Cahaba River, the (otherwise) longest free flowing river in Alabama. This permits the river regaining populations of fish, snails and other wildlife. The dam was once placed in the river by a coal company; when the Presbyterian Church bought the property it encouraged the removal, which required the efforts and funding of a number of agencies. (v.14, #4)

Bouma-Prediger, Steven, "Why Care for Creation?: From Prudence to Piety," Christian Scholar's Review 27(1998):277-297. "So why care for creation? For many reasons--many good reasons. Because our own existence is imperiled. Because we owe it to our children. Because an earth-friendly way of life is more joyful. Because various forms of oppression are of a piece. Because certain non-human creatures are entitled to our care. Because creation is valuable for its own sake. Because God says so. Because we are God's image-bearers. Because grace begets gratitude and gratitude care. Because, in sum, care for creation in integral to what it means to be a Christian--it is an important part of our piety, our spirituality, our collective way of being authentically Christian" (p. 296). (v9,#2)

Bouma-Prediger, Steven, "Is Christianity Responsible for the Ecological Crisis?" Christian Scholar's Review 25(1995):146-156. (v9,#2)

Bouma-Prediger, Steven, "Creation Care and Character: The Nature and Necessity of the Ecological Virtues," Perspectives on Science and Christian Faith 50 (no. 1, March 1998):6-21. Virtue theory is a neglected but significant area of research in ecological ethics. What exactly is a virtue? Are there particular virtues that arise from a biblically informed Christian ecological ethic? Are they merely nice to have or are they necessary? Certain virtues--like frugality, humility, and wisdom--are indispensable if Christians are responsibly to fulfill their calling to be earthkeepers. Certain character traits are central to creation care. Bouma-Prediger is in the Department of Religion, Hope College, Holland, MI. (v9,#2)

Bouma-Prediger, Steven, For the Beauty of the Earth: A Christian Vision for Creation Care. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 2001. Received a 2002 Award of Merit from Christianity Today. Scientific and biblical reasons for caring for the Earth.

Bouma-Prediger, Steven. The Greening of Theology: The Ecological Models of Rosemary Radford Ruether, Joseph Sittler, and Jurgen Moltmann. Atlanta: Scolars Press, 1996. 338pp. $35.95 cloth, $23.95 paper. Against the charge that the Christian tradition is ecologically bankrupt, the author demonstrates the intellectual and spiritual resources available within Christianity for addressing ecological issues. (v8,#2)

Bourassa, Steven C. The Aesthetics of Landscape. London: Belhaven Press, 1991. Landscape assessment, architecture, aesthetics of nature. Especially interested in developing a framework for landscape aesthetics that reaches beyond biology to incorporate the cultural component of landscapes. Aesthetic experience functions at three basic levels: biological, cultural, and personal. (v.8,#4) Reviewed by John Haldane, Environmental Values 3(1994):173-182.

Bourdeau, Philippe, Fasella, P.M., and Teller, A., ed., Environmental Ethics: Man's Relationship with Nature, Interaction with Science. Luxembourg: Commission of the European Communities, 1990. Papers from the Sixth Economic Summit Conference on Bioethics, Val Duchesse, Brussels, May 10-12, 1989, called by the Economic Summit Nations (G7). A Working Party was commissioned to produce a Code of Environmental Practice, with R. J. Berry as chair. The code can be found in R. J. Berry, ed., Environmental Dilemmas: Ethics and Decisions (London: Chapman and Hall, 1992), 253-62, essentially a stewardship ethic. The Bourdeau volume is not easy to obtain in the U.S.; only the libraries at Duke University and at the University of North Texas seem to have it. (v6,#2)

Bourland, Thomas R., and Stroup, Richard L. "Rent Payments as Incentives: Making Endangered Species Welcome on Private Lands." Journal of Forestry 94, no.4 (1996): 18. (v7, #3)

Bourne, Charles B. "The International Law Association's Contribution to International Water Resources Law", Natural Resources Journal 36(no.2, 1996):155.

Bousé, Derek, Wildlife Films. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2000. 296 pages. $ 22.50 paper. (EE v.12,#1)

Boutet, JC; Weishampel, JF, "Spatial pattern analysis of pre- and post-hurricane forest canopy structure in North Carolina, USA," Landscape Ecology 18(no.6, 2003):553-559. (v.14, #4)

Bouvier, Leon F., and Grant, Lindsey, How Many Americans? Population, Immigration, and the Environment. San Francisco: Sierra Club Books, 1994. 174 pages. $ 12.00. (v.8,#4)

Bouvier, Leon F. and Lindsey Grant, How Many Americans? Population, Immigration, and the Environment. San Francisco: Sierra Club Books, 1995. 192 pages. $ 12.00. The population of the United States has tripled within this century, and our overconsumption of resources is a leading cause of many international environmental problems including acid rain and global warming. Stabilizing the size of the American population is crucial, for our own sakes amd the sake of the planet. Lowering immigration levels is necessary to achieve environmental sustainability. Bouvier is a demographer, former Vice-President of the Population Reference Bureau and an adjunct professor at Tulane University. (v8,#1)

Bowcutt, F., "Book Review: Science and Ecosystem Management in the National Parks. William L. Halvorson and Gary E. Davis, Eds. (Tucson: The University of Arizona Press, Tucson, 1996)," Human Ecology 31(no. 3, 2003): 491-494.

Bowden, Matthew W. "An Overview of the National Estuary Program", Natural Resources & Environment 11(no.2, 1996):35.

Bowers, C. A. "The Case against John Dewey as an Environmental and Eco Justice Philosopher." Environmental Ethics 25(2003):25 42. Environmentally oriented philosophers and educational theorists are now attempting to clarify how the ideas of John Dewey can be used as the basis for changing cultural practices that contribute to the ecological crisis. Although Dewey can be interpreted as a nonanthropocentric thinker and his method of experimental inquiry can be used in eco management projects, Dewey should not be regarded as an environmental and eco justice philosopherCand by extension, his followers should not be regarded in this light. (1) Dewey's emphasis on an experimental mode of inquiry did not take account of the knowledge systems of other culturesCparticularly cultures that are more ecologically centered. (2) Dewey's understanding of language prevented him from recognizing how the root metaphors (meta cognitive schemata) he took for granted were also the basis, with several exceptions, of the Industrial Revolution. (3) Dewey's failure to understand the complex nature of tradition, including the different ways in which intergenerational knowledge is shared and renewed, makes it difficult for his followers to address a central eco justice issueCwhich is to regenerate within diverse cultural communities the non commodified forms of knowledge, skills, and relationships that enable individuals and communities to have a smaller ecological footprint. (EE)

Bowers, C. A., The Culture of Denial: Why the Environmental Movement Needs a Strategy for Reforming Universities and Public Schools. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1997. The flaws in contemporary education. The complicity of the educational establishment in supporting the social and economic institutions that have produced the environmental crisis. Education from the primary grades through the universities needs to be totally reformed to support new, ecologically sustainable societies. Bowers formerly taught at the University of Oregon and at Portland State University. (v8,#3)

Bowers, C. A., Education, Cultural Myths, and the Ecological Crisis: Toward Deep Changes. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1993. 232 pages. $ 12.95 paper. "The cultural dimensions of the ecological crisis raise profound questions for educators who play such a key role in passing on the cultural templates to the next generation." Most teaching in U.S. schools and universities, whether liberal or conservative, promotes attitudes that lead to overconsump­tion and pollution. Most reform advocates do not see how there must be a "radical reform of the educational process." Bowers teaches at Portland State University and at the University of Oregon. (v4,#2)

Bowers, C. A. "The Conservative Misinterpretation of the Educational Ecological Crisis." Environmental Ethics 14(1992):101 27. Conservative educational critics (e.g., Allan Bloom, Mortimer Adler, and E. D. Hirsch, Jr.) have succeeded in framing the debate on the reform of education in a manner that ignores the questions that should be asked about how our most fundamental cultural assumptions are contributing to the ecological crisis. in this paper, I examine the deep cultural assumptions embedded in their reform proposals that further exacerbate the crisis, giving special attention to their view of rational empowerment, the progressive nature of change, and their anthropocentric view of the universe. I argue that their form of conservatism must be supplanted by the more biocentric conservatism of such thinkers as Aldo Leopold, Wendell Berry, and Gary Snyder. Bowers is at the College of Education, University of Oregon, Eugene, OR. (EE)

Bowers, C. A., Education, Cultural Myths, and the Ecological Crisis: Toward Deep Changes. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1993. What our priorities should be in public school and university education as we face the environmental crisis. How our cultural beliefs contribute to the accelerating degradation of the environment as the most fundamental challenge we face. All other social and educational reforms must be assessed in terms of whether they mitigate or exacerbate the ecological crisis. Thought patterns formed in the past are reproduced through the metaphorical language used in the classroom, with the result that both conservative and liberal educators and their critics ignore the ecological crisis. Aldo Leopold, Wendell Berry, and Gregory Bateson suggest a more ecologically sustainable ideology. Bowers teaches education at Portland State University, Oregon. (v6,#2)

Bowers, J, "Planning ahead the difficulties facing those wishing to live alternative and sustainable lives in the UK," Ecologist 32(no.1, 2002):39-41. (v.13, #3)

Bowie, G. Lee, Higgins, Kathleen M., and Michaels, Meredith W., eds., Thirteen Questions in Ethics and Social Philosophy, 2nd ed. Fort Worth: Harcourt Brace College Publishers, 1998. An anthology in 13 chapters, each a question. Chapter 11 is, "What Should We Sacrifice for Animals and the Environment?" Readings from Allen Ginsburg, Tom Regan, Peter Singer, Aldo Leopold, Mark Sagoff, Annette Baier, Marti Kheel, and John Stuart Mill. Bowie is at Mt. Holyoke College, Michaels at Hampshire College, and Higgins at the University of Texas at Austin. (v9,#1)

Bowie, G. Lee, Kathleen Higgens, Meredith W. Michaels, eds., Thirteen Questions in Ethics. Chicago: Harcourt Brace Jovano­vich, 1992. Section 11 is, "What Should We Sacrifice for Animals and the Environment?" Readings: Alan Ginsberg, "Ballade of Poisons"; Tom Regan, "The Nature and Possibility of an Environmental Ethic"; Aldo Leopold, "The Land Ethic"; Peter Singer, "Not for Humans Only: The Place of Non-Humans in Envi­ronmental Issues"; Mark Sagoff, "Animal Liberation and Environ­mental Ethics: Bad Marriage, Quick Divorce"; Annette Baier, "For the Sake of Future Generations"; Marti Kheel, "The Liberation of Nature: A Circular Affair"; John Stuart Mill, "The Glories of Nature?" (v3,#1)

Bowie, Norman E., ed. Ethical Issues in Government. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 4(1982):373 75.

Bowker, JM; Newman, DH; Warren, RJ; Henderson, DW, "Estimating the Economic Value of Lethal Versus Nonlethal Deer Control in Suburban Communities", Society and Natural Resources 16(no.2, 2003):143-158.

Bowker, John and Holm, Jean, eds., Attitudes to Nature. London: Pinter Publishers, New York: St. Martins, 1994. Also: New York: Cassell/Continuum. 192 pages. $ 18.95. (v.9,#4)

Bowler, I, "Review of: Brookfield, H., Exploring agrodiversity", Progress in Human Geography 27(no.1, 2003):123.

Bowler, I., "Book Review: Buller, H. and Hoggart, K. Agricultural Transformation, Food and Environment: Perspectives on European Rural Policy and Planning," Progress in Human Geography 26(no.5, 2002): 685. (v.13,#4)

Bowles, Ian A., Rice, R. E., Mittermeier, R. A., and da Foneca, G.A.B., "Logging and Tropical Forest Conservation," Science 280(1998):1899-1900. Environmental and development organizations have poured hundreds of millions of dollars into sustainable forestry, but these investments have produced few results. Outside plantations, less than 0.02 percent of the world's tropical forests are managed sustainably for timber. The major barrier to sustainable forestry's success is basic economics. Reaping a one-time harvest of ancient trees today is simply more profitable than managing for future harvests. The World Bank is the largest funder of forestry projects worldwide. In the face of a World Bank initiative to establish 500 million acres of sustainable forestry by 2005, scientific evidence is mounting that sustainable harvests may damage biodiversity more than standard logging practices. Summary and further details in Tangley, Laura, "Sustainable Logging Proves Unsupportable," U.S. News and World Report, June 29, 1998, pp. 63-64. (v9,#2)

Bowman, Douglas, Beyond the Modern Mind: The Spiritual and Ethical Challenge of the Environmental Crisis (New York: Pilgrim Press, 1990) $ 10.95. Deep cultural-religious roots of the environmental crisis are explored. Spirit-Nature dualism is Earth-destructive. Mechanism, materialism, individualism, and patriarchialism reinforce the pattern. Bowman wants to recover the Christian creation-centered tradition in ways that connect with Trinitarian belief and follow Jesus in being "receptive, prophetic, compassion­ate." (v1,#4)

Bowman, M. B., "Legal Perspectives on Dam Removal," Bioscience 52(no.8, 2002): 739-42. (v.13,#4)

Boxer, Baruch. "US and China Talk Environment, Not Just Trade." The Christian Science Monitor 89 (9 July 1997): 19. (v8,#2)

Boyce, James K., Pastor Jr., Manuel, "Aid for Peace: Can International Financial Institutions Help Prevent Conflict," World Policy Journal 15(no.2, 1998), p. 42. (v.9,#4)

Boyce, Thomas E., Geller, E. Scott, "Encouraging College Students to Support Pro Environment Behavior: Effects of Direct Versus Indirect Rewards," Environment and Behavior 33(no. 1, Jan. 1, 2001):107- . (v.12,#2)

Boyd, Freeman, Review of Lehman, Hugh, Rationality and Ethics in Agriculture. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 10(1997):89-92. (JAEE)

Boyd, Freeman, "Humane Slaughter of Poultry: The Case Against the Use of Electrical Stunning Devices", Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 7(1994):221-236. Is the use of electrical stunners adequately discharging our moral obligations with respect to the humane slaughter of poultry? Thee separate lines of investigation show that we cannot give an unequivocal answer to this question. Five potentially humane methods of poultry slaughter are examined. Electrical stunning is found to be an acceptable method of rendering birds unconscious before slaughter. We lack sufficient evidence to claim that it is the most humane method currently available and that a proper stun is always achieved. Controversy surrounding the increased current flow and the impact of electrocution on carcass quality and operator safety will continue to cause resistance to the adoption of this method of poultry slaughter. The conclusion offers four recommendations that follow from the cumulative results of these investigations. Boyd lives in Meaford, Ontario.

Boyd, Freeman and Howard, Ian, Review of The Intimate Commodity, by Anthony Winson, Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 7(1994):237-240.

Boyd, JA, "Hip Deep: A Survey of State Instream Flow Law from the Rocky Mountains to the Pacific Ocean," Natural Resources Journal 43(no.4, 2003):1151-1216. (v. 15, # 3)

Boyd, James, "What's Nature Worth? Using Indicators to Open the Black Box of Ecological Evaluation," Resources (Resources for the Future), Summer, 2004, Issue no. 154, pages 18-22. The value of nature is inherently complex; rarely is there a clear-cut, "right" answer to a question like which ecosystem is the most valuable. A central problem is that complex answers, including economic and ecological measures, are difficult to convey to the public. But unless they are clearly conveyed, the public is not convinced by scientists and economists. One line of solution is to use "indicators." Boyd is with Resources for the Future. (v. 15, # 3)

Boyd, W; Prudham, WS; Schurman, RA, "Industrial Dynamics and the Problem of Nature," Society and Natural Resources 14(no. 7, 2001):555-570. (v.13,#1)

Boydell, S. and Holzknecht, H., "Land-Caught in the Conflict Between Custom and Commercialism," Land Use Policy 20(no. 3, 2003): 203-207.

Boylan, Michael, ed., Environmental Ethics. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 2001. Sections on Worldview and Applied Ethics; Land Ethic, Deep Ecology, and Social Ecology; Ecofeminism; Religion and Aesthetics; Moral Basis for Environmentalism; Anthropocentric Justifications, Biocentric Justifications; Searching the Middle (between these two); Animal Rights; Biodiversity; Sustainable Development. Features (a) an original interview with a prominent person who faces the practical challenges of ethical issues in the environment daily, (b) a methodology for linking theory to action, (c) an awareness of gender issues, and (d) a method for students to follow to write an essay using the information presented. Boylan is philosophy at Marymount University, Arlington, VA. (v.12,#4)

Boyle, Alan, and Anderson, Michael R., Human Rights Approaches to Environmental Protection. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1996. Linkages between the environment and human rights. Advantages and disadvantages, complexities, limits of a rights-based approach. The legal status of environmental rights in both international and domestic law. Boyle is at the University of Edinburgh. Anderson is with the British Institute for International and Comparative Law, London. (v.11,#3)

Boyle, David, "Wall Street 2," The Ecologist 30(no. 9, Dec. 1, 2000):26- . The world economy today is worryingly similar to that of 1929?just before the catastrophic Wall Street Crash. Could it all happen again? (v.12,#2)

Boyle, T. C., A Friend of the Earth. New York: Viking, 2000. An eco-novel, portraying a future dystopia in which all the efforts of environmentalists accomplish nothing and the world succumbs to global warming. At the conclusion, the lead couple, broken and old, head for the blasted mountain forest to rebuild the wrecked house in which they had once lived. They watch the woods begin to come back, "the shoots of the new trees rising up out of the graveyard of the old, aspens shaking out their leaves with a sound like applause, willows thick along the streambeds." (v.11,#4)

Bracke, M. B., J. H. M. Metz, A. A. Dijkhuizen, and B. M. Spruijt. "Development of a Decision Support System for Assessing Farm Animal Welfare in Relation to Husbandry Systems: Strategy and Prototype." Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 10(2001):321-337. Due to increasing empirical information on farm animal welfare since the 1960s, the prospects for sound decisionmaking concerning welfare have improved. This paper describes a strategy to develop a decision-making aid, a decision support system, for assessment of farm animal welfare based on available scientific knowledge. Such a decision support system allows many factors to be taken into account. It is to be developed according to the Evolutionary Prototyping Method, in which an initial prototype is improved in reiterative updating cycles. This initial prototype has been constructed. It uses hierarchical representations to analyse scientific statements and statements describing the housing system. Welfare is assessed from what is known about the biological needs of the animals, using a welfare model in the form of a tree that contains these needs as welfare components. Each state of need is assessed using welfare relevant attributes of the housing system and weighting factors. Attributes are measurable properties of the housing system. Weighting factors are assigned according to heuristic rules based on the principle of weighting all components (attributes and needs) equally, unless there are strong reasons to do otherwise. Preliminary tests of the prototype indicate that it may be possible to perform assessment of farm-animal welfare in an explicit way and based on empirical findings. The procedure needs to be refined, but its prospects are promising. Keywords: animal welfare assessment, decision support system, pigs. The authors are aat the at the DLO-Institute of Agricultural and Environmental Engineering Wageningen, The Netherlands. (JAEE)

Bracke, M. B. M., K. H. De Greef and H. Hopster, "Qualitative Stakeholder Analysis for the Development of Sustainable Monitoring Systems for Farm Animal Welfare," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 18(2005):27-56. Evaluating animal welfare in the animal product market chain is a key challenge to further improve the welfare of farm animals and information on the welfare of animals must, therefore, be assessed objectively, for instance, through monitoring. Interviews with Dutch stakeholder representatives were conducted to identify their perceptions about the monitoring of animal welfare. While producers tend to perceive welfare from a production point of view, consumers use visual images derived from traditional farming and from the animals natural environments. Scientists perceptions of animal welfare are affected by the need to measure welfare with quantifiable parameters. Retailers and governments (policy makers) have views of welfare that are derived from their relationships with producers, consumers, non governmental organizations (NGOs), and scientists. All interviewed stakeholder representatives stated that animal welfare is important. Keywords animal welfare assessment   housing and management systems   monitoring   on farm   stakeholder analysis. The authors are in animal science, Wageningen University and Research Centre, Lelystad, The Netherlands. (JAEE)

Bradburd, Daniel A. "Toward an Understanding of the Economics of Pastoralism: The Balance of Exchange Between Pastoralists and Nonpastoralists in Western Iran, 1815 1975." Human Ecology Forum 24 (Winter 1996): 1. (v7, #3)

Braden, J.B. and S. Proost, eds. The Economic Theory of Environmental Policy in a Federal System. Review by Amitrajeet A. Batabyal, Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 14(2001):96-102. (JAEE)

Braden, Kathleen. "On Saving the Wilderness: Why Christian Stewardship is Not Sufficient," Christian Scholars Review 28(No.2. 1998):254-269. The relationship between humanity and the earth is considered through three phases: the wild earth, the tamed earth, and the tended earth, as grounded in arguments for an either biblically based dominion or a stewardship worldview. Braden suggests that stewardship alone is an insufficient ethic for preserving wilderness areas and wildlife because it calls for management of that which is inherently unmanageable by humans. Instead, a loving restraint of human action based on Matthew is demanded. (v.11,#2)

Bradford, George, How Deep is Deep Ecology? With an Essay Review on Woman's Freedom. Ojai, CA: Times Change Press, 1989. P. ix, 84. This is an expanded version of an article originally appearing in the magazine Fifth Estate. It reviews the deep ecological philosophy of Arne Naess, George Sessions, and Bill Devall, and the practical program of Earth First! from the perspective of an anarchist social critique. Deep ecologists overlook the "interlocking, armored juggernaut" of "capital, technology, and the state" which is the real cause of environmental problems (p. 50). "Deep ecologists err when they see the pathological operationalism of industrial civilization as a species generated problem rather than as one generated by social phenomena that must be studied in their own right" (p. 10). It is true that deep ecologists must put their arguments into a broader context of social philosophy and philosophy of technology; but this social criticism of deep ecology fails to understand the true structure of environmental problems: the separation of humanity from nature because of narrow anthropocentric thinking. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Bradford, George. How Deep is Deep Ecology? Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 12(1990):371 74.

Bradford, George. Return of the Son of Deep Ecology. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 12(1990):371 74.

Bradie, Michael, Thomas W. Attig, and Nicholas Rescher, eds., The Applied Turn in Contemporary Philosophy. Bowling Green: Applied Philosophy Program, Bowling Green State University, 1983. Pp. vii, 183. A collection of papers originally presented at a conference on Applied Philosophy. Two papers address issues in environmental ethics. Sara Ebenreck, "Philosophizing in the Marketplace of Washington D.C." (pp. 158-170), describes her work as a consultant for agricultural and environmental issues; this is a "how-to" guide rather than a philosophical argument. Iris Marion Young, "Justice and Hazardous Waste," examines an actual case of the establishment of a hazardous waste site in order to challenge current, Rawlsian, conceptions of justice. Justice requires more than fair distribution; it requires a principle of self-determination (pp. 171-183). (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Bradie, Michael, "The Moral Status of Animals in Eighteenth-Century British Philosophy." Pages 32-51 in Maienschein, Jane, and Ruse, Michael, eds., Biology and the Foundations of Ethics. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1999. Bradie is in philosophy, Bowling Green State University, Ohio. (v.12,#3)

Bradley, Ben, "The Value of Endangered Species," Journal of Value Inquiry 35(2001):43-58. There are three prevailing accounts of justifications for saving endangered species: (1) Robert Elliot argues that the last members of a species have greater intrinsic value. (2) Holmes Rolston, III, Alastair Gunn, and Nicholas Rescher argue that species themselves have intrinsic value. (3) Robin Attfield argues that eliminating a species has negative instrumental value. But all these attempted justifications are inadequate. Philosophers have failed to realize that intrinsic and instrumental value are not the only types of value at issue. If we recognize the existence of contributory value, along with Brentano's principle of bonum variationis, we may be able to defend a preservationist account of endangered species. Bradley is in philosophy, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University. (v.13, #3)

Bradley, Ian, "How Green was Celtic Christianity?" Ecotheology No 4 (Jan 1998):58-69.

Bradley, Ian, God Is Green: Ecology for Christians. New York: Doubleday Image Books, 1990. 118 pages. Paper. $ 8.00. Chapter titles: God's concern for all creation: "The earth is the Lord's and the fullness thereof." The dance of creation: "The trees of the field shall clap their hands." The fall of nature: "The whole creation has been groaning in travail." The cosmic Christ: "Who is this that even the winds and sea obey him?" The role of human beings: "Thou hast given him dominion over the works of thy hands." An analysis of the biblical understanding of the goodness of creation and of human stewardship, suitable for use in churches. A sacred world is at the heart of Christian belief. Of all the world religions, Christianity has the greatest claim to be environmentalist because it professes that God is incarnate in the very stuff of nature. With practical suggestions for greening the churches. Bradley is a minister in the Church of Scotland and a member of the Green Party. (v5,#2)

Bradley, Nina Leopold, "Aldo Leopold: On the Path Toward Unity of Knowledge" Wild Earth 9(no. 3, Fall 1999):11- . (v10,#4)

Bradley, Nina Leopold, "A Man For All Seasons," National Wildlife 36(no. 3, April/May, 1998):30-34. Leopold died fifty years ago, on April 21, 1948 (the anniversary falling on day before 1998 Earth Day). His daughter shares some memories of her father, among others his concern, curiosity, and the importance of keeping records. All five of Leopold's children became scientists, and Nina Leopold Bradley has spent the last two decades conducting ecological research at the 1,500 acre Leopold Memorial Reserve in Wisconsin. (v9,#1)

Bradley, Raymond and Stephen Duguid, eds., Environmental Ethics, vol. II. Simon Fraser University, Institute for the Humanities, Burnaby, BC V5A 1S6, Canada. 1989. 215 pages. $ 12 Canadian. An anthology, the perspectives are varied, including the university, business, and government sectors, scientists, ecologists, philosophers, policy analysts and policy critics. (v1,#4)

Bradley, Raymond, and Stephen Duguid, Environmental Ethics, Volume II. Burnaby, B.C: Simon Fraser University Publications, 1989. Pp. 215. See entry under Hanson, Philip, ed., Environmental Ethics: Philosophical and Policy Perspectives. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Bradley, Theresa. Fiscal Restructuring Programs: The Environmental Factor. Washington, D.C.: World Resource Institute, 1997. 50pp. $14.95 paper. Concrete examples of how fiscal structures--taxes, public sector pricing, and subsidies--can be revised to generate environmental benefits, economic efficiencies, and government revenues simultaneously. In-depth case studies of Poland, India, and Mexico demonstrate the potential power of these reforms. (v8,#1)

Bradshaw, G. A., and Bekoff, Marc, "Integrating humans and nature: Reconciling the boundaries of science and society," TREE 15(no. 8, August, 2000):309-310. After many decades of separation, environmental and ecological sciences have formally undertaken an effort to reintegrate humans back into nature. Recent concern with the "human dimension" represents a significant departure from historic traditions where the human-nature boundary has formed the division between the natural and the social sciences. Now the interrelationships and interdependence between humans and nature constitute the primary drivers of much ecological research. Bradshaw is at the National Center for Ecological Analysis and Synthesis, Santa Barbara, CA. Bekoff is in biology, University of Colorado, Boulder. (v.11,#3)

Bradshaw, Isabel Gay A., "Not by Bread Alone: Symbolic Loss, Trauma, and Recovery in Elephant Communities," Society and Animals 12/2

/sa/sa12.2/bradshaw.shtml

Bradstock, Andrew, "The Earth as a Common Treasury: The Diggers and the Land Question," Ecotheology No 1 (July 1996):35-41.

Bradstock, Ross A., Williams, Jann E., and Gill, A. Malcolm, eds., Flammable Australia: The Fire Regimes and Biodiversity of a Continent. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001. Fire is pivotal to the functioning of Australian ecosystems and affects the distribution and abundance of the continent's unique and highly diverse range of plants and animals. Conservation of this biodiversity requires an understanding of the action of fire on the landscape. Natural fire has waxed and waned over geological times on Australian landscapes, mostly associated with climatic changes, and going back into the Tertiary period and before (over 1 million years). "There is a notable increase in fire activity centered on 40 ka before present (BP) [40,000 years ago) which, in the absence of a major climate change in around this time, is considered to mostly likely indicate early Aboriginal burning. The impact on the vegetation was largely to accelerate existing trends rather than to cause a wholesale landscape change. It is difficult to separate the effects of climate change and human-induced burning subsequent to this time until the arrival of Europeans" (p.3). Bradstock is with the Biodiversity Research Group of the New South Wales Parks and Wildlife Service, Australia. (v.13, #3)

Brady, Emily, "Don't Eat the Daisies: Disinterestedness and the Situated Aesthetic," Environmental Values 7(1998):97 114. In debates about nature conservation, aesthetic appreciation is typically understood in terms of valuing nature as an amenity, something that we value for the pleasure it provides. In this paper I argue that this position, what I call the hedonistic model, rests on a misunderstanding of aesthetic appreciation. To support this claim I put forward an alternative model based on disinterestedness, and I defend disinterestedness against mistaken interpretations of it. Properly understood, disinterestedness defines a standpoint which precludes self-interest and utility, and it does not entail a passive subject abstracted from who they are. This standpoint is compatible with a `situated aesthetic' in which appreciation of aesthetic qualities is grounded in an embedded subject who is sensitive to the context and narrative of the object. The alternative model provides a conception of aesthetic value which distinguishes it from amenity value, and it also defines a non-instrumental approach that offers the opportunity for enhanced appreciation and attention to nature's value. KEYWORDS: Disinteredness, aesthetic value, environmental aesthetics, natural beauty. Emily Brady is at Lancaster University, UK. (EV)

Brady, Emily, Review of: Warwick Fox (ed.), Ethics and the Built Environment, Environmental Values 11(2002):509-511.

Brady, Emily, Aesthetics of the Natural Environment. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2003. Reviewed by Patricia M. Matthews, Environmental Values 13(2004):401-403. (EV)

Brady, Emily. Review of Hepburn, Ronald W., The Reach of the Aesthetic: Collected Essays on Art and Nature. Aldershot and Burlington: Ashgate, 2001. Environmental Values 12(2003):128-131. (EV)

Brady, Emily. "Aesthetic Character and Aesthetic Integrity in Environmental Conservation." Aesthetics plays an important role in environmental conservation. In this paper, I pin down two key concepts for understanding this role, aesthetic character and aesthetic integrity. Aesthetic character describes the particularity of an environment based on its aesthetic and nonaesthetic qualities. In the first part, I give an account of aesthetic character through a discussion of its subjective and objective bases, and I argue for an awareness of the dynamic nature of this character. In the second part, I consider aesthetic character in a conservation context. I develop the diachronic concept of aesthetic integrity to guide decisions about how to manage change to aesthetic character. My argument is illustrated with a case study of the proposal for a superquarry on the remote isle of Harris in Scotland. Environmmental Ethics 24(2002):75 91. (EE)

Braidotti, Rosi, Charkiewicz Ewa, Hausler, Sabine, and Wieringa, Saskia. Women, the Environment and Sustainable Development: Towards a Theoretical Synthesis: (London: Zed Books, 1994). Reviewed by Annie Booth in Environmental Ethics 17(1995):441. (EE)

Braidotti, Rosi, Ewa Charkiewicz, Sabine Hausler, and Saskia Wieringa. Women, the Environment and Sustainable Development: Towards a Theoretical Synthesis. London: Zed Books, 1994. 220 pages. An effort to explore the interconnections between the themes of women, the environment, and sustainable development. (v6,#4)

Braidotti, Rosi; Charkiewicz, Ewa; Hausler, Sabine; and Wieringa, Saskia. Women, the Environment, and Sustainable Development Worldwide. London: Zed Books, 1994. (v7, #3)

Braks, Andrew David, Aristotle's Primary Substance: The Bio-Platonic Motivations Behind Metaphysics Z and H. Colorado State University, Philosophy M.A. thesis, fall 1997. Aristotle stood in the legacy of Plato, but had much more interest in biology. His thought developed and for him, in the Metaphysics, primary substances are species forms. They define concrete individual substances, although in Aristotle's earlier thought in the Categories substances are primarily individuals. But Aristotle is unable to entertain ideas similar to modern evolutionary ideas. His biological species-forms are essentially unchanging and perpetually instantiated by a never-failing succession of living individuals. (v.8,#4)

Brams, Steven J., and Taylor, Alan D. Fair Division: From Cake-Cutting to Dispute Resolution. New York: Cambridge University Press. 1996. Mathematics and algorithms for conflict resolution, such that all parties are maximally satisfied. With two persons, it is easy. Cutting a cake, you cut, I choose. With three persons and more variables, it is harder. With multiple parties and many variables, there are still procedures. All parties list in secret all the disputed items and rank order them. A mediator can use a procedure called "adjusted winner," and Brams and Taylor demonstrate mathematically that any allocation resulting will be both maximally equitable and what they call "envy free," that is, disputants will be maximially satisfied that they got the best outcome they could under the circumstances. The procedure has been used in divorce settlements, in business disputes, and retrospectively on the 1978 Camp David agreement between Egypt and Israel. A major difficulty is that scheming parties can anticipate the other parties' rankings and skew the results. There are many possibilities for the resolution of environmental disputes. Brams is in political science at New York University. Taylor is a mathematician at Union College, Schenectady, NY.

Bramwell, Anna, Ecology in the 20th Century: A History. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1989. Pp. xii, 292. A work of intellectual, political, and environmental history. Bramwell argues that the roots of contemporary environmental politics   the "green" movement   derived from developments in two sciences at the end of the nineteenth century: holistic biology and the economics of non renewable and scarce resources. Of particular interest is the shift from the right to the left side of the political spectrum. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Bramwell, Anna, The Fading of the Greens: The Decline of Environmental Politics in the West. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1994. 216 pages. $ 25. Greens have had a major political impact, but they do not win any elections. How green consciousness became skewed in political practice, preventing the greens from attracting the support they needed, largely due to the dominance of the German greens and their atypical characteristics. The green frontier now lies with international organizations, not political parties. Bramwell administers environmental strategy in eastern Europe for the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development, Paris. (v5,#3)

Bramwell, Anna. Ecology in the 20th Century (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1989). An intellectual and political history of the ecology movement in the twentieth century. The first thorough study of the origins and background of the "green" politics that has in recent years carved out a significant political constituency. Ecologism is a political category in its own right. (v1,#1)

Branch, Michael P., and Philippon, Daniel J., eds. The Height of Our Mountains: Nature Writing from Virginia's Blue Ridge Mountains and Shenandoah Valley. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1998. Seventy writers beginning in 1607 and ending with contemporary writers such as Annie Dillard, Roger Tory Peterson and Edwin Way Teale. (v9,#1)

Brand, Karl Werner, ed. Nachhaltige Entwicklung. Eine Herausforderung an die Soziologie. Reviewed by Ingolfur Bluehdorn Environmental Values 8(1999):406. (EV)

Brandenburg, Andrea M., Carroll, Matthew S. "Your Place or Mine?: The Effect of Place Creation on Environmental Values and Landscape Meanings," Society & Natural Resources 8(no.5 Sept. 1995):381- . (v6,#4)

Brandon, Katrina, Redford, Kent H., Sanderson, Steven E., eds. Parks in Peril: People, Politics,and Protected Areas. Washington, D.C.: Island Press, 1998. $50 cloth, $30 paper. 400 pp. (v9,#2)

Brandon, Robert N., Adaptation and Environment. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1990. 232 pages. $ 29.95. A theoretical study that focuses on the crucial role of environ­ment in the process of adaptation, hoping to make evolution by natural selection more empirically testable. (v1,#4)

Brandt, Anthony, "Not in my Backyard," Audubon 99(no. 5, Sept.-Oct. 1997):58-62, 86-87, 102-103. The suburbanization of wildlife. Wildlife is rapidly encroaching on America's suburbs, and vice versa. How are we to tolerate the hometown proliferation of predators and prey? This includes not only deer and birds, but bears and cougars. Animals can become inconvenient. The real test comes when wildlife affects you and your property. Brandt lives on Long Island and has watched the deer populations become larger and more troublesome. (v8,#3)

Brandt, J., "The Landscape Of Landscape Ecologists," Landscape Ecology 15 (No. 3, Apr 01 2000): 181- . (v.11,#2)

Brandt, Richard, "Soviet Environment Slips Down the Agenda," Science, January 3, 1992. Environmentalism is strong in the new republics, but most people are more worried about sausages than pollution. The former Soviet Republic contains some of the worst environmental disasters known on Earth (as well as some of the most pristine regions remaining. People are muting their conservation concerns and protests against pollution and envi­ronmental degradation to give economic reform a chance. An October conference involving U. S. and Soviet scientists was titled, "The Social, Political, and Cultural Dimensions of the Environmental Crisis in the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. (v3,#1)

Branigin, William, "Immigration Policy Dispute Rocks Sierra Club," Washington Post (3/7/98): A2.Immigration's effect on U.S. population provokes Sierra Club debate. The official Sierra Club policy is to take no position on U.S. immigration levels. This has caused a faction in the Club to launch a referendum attempting to force club leadership to adopt a policy calling for ending U.S. population growth by means of birth control and a reduction in net immigration. Club director Carl Pope believes that although "overpopulation is, without question, a fundamental cause of the world's ills," he also believes that "these are fundamentally global problems; immigration is merely a local symptom." Furthermore, Pope argues that adopting such a policy would lead to the perception that the Club is assisting people with racist motivations. Supporters of the position favoring immigration reduction included Lester Brown and E.O. Wilson. One activist claims the issue is "a question of being environmentally correct versus being politically correct." U.S. population now stands at 269 million, and legal and illegal immigration add about 1.2 million people a year. When U.S.-born children of recent immigrants are included in the equation, immigration accounts for more than half of today's population growth. Mainly because of high fertility rates of immigrant women, the Census Bureau has sharply revised its projections of U.S. population by the middle of the next century. Instead of leveling off at 300 million, the estimate is now that the population will reach 400 million by 2050 and keep growing. Immigration-control activists assert that this estimate is too low because it is based on levels of immigration significantly lower than current numbers. They believe that 500 million is a more likely projection. The immigration reduction referendum was defeated by Club membership. (v9,#2)

Brashares, J. S. and Sam, M. K., "How Much is Enough? Estimating the Minimum Sampling Required for Effective Monitoring of African Reserves," Biodiversity and Conservation 14(no. 11, October 2005): 2709-2722.

Brashares, Justin et al, "Bushmeat Hunting, Wildlife Declines, and Fish Supply in West Africa," Science 306 (12 November 2004):1180-1198. Bushmeat hunting is a multi-billion dollar trade in the tropics. In Ghana, the bushmeat trade is now greatly increased due to the shortage of fish, a dietary staple in the region. The fish are in short supply for local peoples due to increased commercial fishing, much of it illegal pirate fishing. Brashares in the Conservation Biology Group, Department of Zoology, Cambridge University. (v.14, #4)

Bratton, S. Power. "Christianity and Human Demographic Change: Towards a Diagnostic Ethic," Biodiversity and Conservation 4(no.8, NOV. 1995):869- . (v6,#4)

Bratton, Susan Power. "Loving Nature: Eros or Agape?" Environmental Ethics 14(1992):3 25. Christian ethics are usually based on a theology of love. In the case of Christian relationships to nature, Christian environmental writers have either suggested eros as a primary source for Christian love, without dealing with traditional Christian argu­ments against eros, or have assumed agape (spiritual love or sacrificial love) is the appropriate mode, without defining how agape should function in human relationships with the nonhuman portion of the universe. I demonstrate that God's love for nature has the same form and characteristics as God's love for human beings, and that because agape is self-giving, it is preferable to eros in relationships with the environ­ment. Agape concerning nature (1) is spontaneous and unmotivated, (2) is indifferent to value, (3) creates value, (4) initiates relationships with the divine, (5) recognizes individuality, (6) provides freedom, and (7) produces action and suffering. Agape might best be defined, not as Platonic ascent above the world, but as completely self-giving engagement with the world. Human love for nature is often limited by a human inability to accept love, including divine love, from nature. Flowing from God, agape cannot require reciprocity; yet, agape understands what "the other" has to give and can offer it complete valuation. Agape is the ideal form of human interaction with nature, because agape does not require equal status or ability, or common goals or needs. Love between humans and members of the land (or sea) community can be sacrificial, and should be distinguished by a loss of self-regard and a willingness to suffer. Further philosophical and theological discussion of the role of reciprocity and sacrifice in love for nature is highly desirable. Bratton is in the department of Natural Sciences, Messiah College, Grantham, PA. (EE)

Bratton, Susan Power, and Hinz, Shawn, "Ethical responses to commercial fisheries decline in the republic of Ireland," Ethics and the Environment 7(no. 1, 2002):54-91. An open-ended questionnaire elicited concepts of virtue and duty, and ethical language and priorities from commercial fishers and residents of ports in the Republic of Ireland. Respondents came from viable and stressed fisheries and from nontraditional and traditional natural resources communities (including one in Gaeltacht). In reporting the characteristics of a "good" fisher, viable fisheries emphasized virtues such as work ethic, respect for the crew, and respect for the sea. The responses from stressed fisheries materialized virtue, and decreased emphasis on interpersonal relationships while increasing emphasis on owning a large vessel, investing, and being greedy. Most noble actions primarily concerned rescues and sharing equipment and time in difficult circumstances. Worst actions concerned physical damage to gear, persons, or to the marine environment. Respondents personified the sea, and used similar vocabulary to express care for people and for marine organisms. Although respondents from all communities thought over-fishing and illegal fishing were threats to the fishery, respondents from viable fisheries were more likely to believe they could take personal conservation action to protect the fishery, while those from stressed fisheries despaired of personal protective action and believed that nothing could be done, or that excluding the foreign fleets was necessary for Irish fisheries to recover. European Community policies often conflict with the norms of traditional, artisanal fishers. (E&E)

Bratton, Susan Power. "The Original Desert Solitaire: Early Christian Monasticism and Wilderness." Environmental Ethics 10(1988):31 53. Roderick Nash's conclusion in Wilderness and the American Mind that St. Francis "stood alone in a posture of humility and respect before the natural world" is not supported by thorough analysis of monastic literature. Rather St. Francis stands at the end of a thousand-year monastic tradition. Investigation of the "histories" and sayings of the desert fathers produces frequent references to the environment, particularly to wildlife. In stories about lions, wolves, antelopes, and other animals, the monks sometimes exercise spiritual powers over the animals, but frequently the relationship is reciprocal: the monks provide for the animals and the animals provide for the monks. This literature personifies wild animals and portrays them as possessing Christian virtues. The desert monk is portrayed as the "new Adam" living at peace with creation. Some of the literature is anti-urban, with the city treated as a place of sin, the desert a place of purification. The wilderness functions much as a monk's cell, providing freedom from worldly concerns and a solitary place for prayer and con­templation. The monks' relationship to the desert is evidence of their spiritual progress. (EE) Interesting review of the historical sources and stories of the early Christain fathers and their relationship to wilderness as a place of spiritual enlightenment. (Katz, Bibl # 2) Bratton is at the Institute of Ecology, University of Georgia, Athens, GA.

Bratton, Susan Power, "Thinking Like a Mackerel: Rachel Carson's Under the Sea Wind as a Source for a Trans ecotonal Sea Ethic," Ethics and the Environment 9(no. 1, 2004):1-22. In contrast to "the land ethic," Rachel Carson's Under the Sea Wind suggests a trans ecotonal sea ethic, which understands human's perception as inhibited by ecotones, such as shorelines and the ocean surface, and suggests four foundational concepts: 1.) Humans are not fully adapted to life in the oceans. 2.) Humans need to understand the scale and complexity of ocean ecosystems. 3.) Humans disrupt ocean ecosystems by overharvesting their productivity, and modifying ecosystem processes and linkages, such as migrations. 4.) Human imagination and rational scientific investigation can traverse the ecotones, allowing us to more fully value ocean life and processes. Bratton is in environmental studies, Baylor University, Waco, TX. (E&E)

Bratton, Susan Power. Review of Beauty of the Lord. By Richard Cartwright Austin. Environmental Ethics 11(1989):277 80.

Bratton, Susan Power. "Luc Ferry's Critique of Deep Ecology, Nazi Nature Protection Laws, and Environmental Anti Semitism," Ethics and the Environment 4(1999):3-22. Neo Humanist Luc Ferry (1995) has compared deep ecology's declarations of intrinsic value in nature to the Third Reich's nature protection laws, which prohibit maltreatment of animals having "worth in themselves." Ferry's questionable approach fails to docu­ment the relationship between Nazi environmentalism and Nazi racism. German high art and mass media historically presented nature as dual­istic, and portrayed Untermenschen as unnatural or inorganic. Nazi propaganda excluded Jews from nature, and identified traditional Jews as cruel to animals. Ferry's idealization of Humanism under-reports the pervasiveness of anti Semitism in European thought, including the French Enlightenment. Bratton is at Whitworth College. (E&E)

Bratton, Susan Power, "Christianity and the Irish Landscape in Lady Augusta Gregory's A Book of Saints and Wonders," Ecotheology No 7 (July 1999):81-97.

Bratton, Susan Power. Review of The Spirit of the Earth. By John Hart. Environmental Ethics 7(1985):283 85.

Bratton, Susan Power. Review of The Dream of the Earth. By Thomas Berry. Environmental Ethics 12(1990):87 89.

Bratton, Susan P., "Teaching Environmental Ethics from a Theological Perspective," Religious Education 85(1)(1990):25-33. Bratton teaches philosophy at the University of North Texas, Denton.

Bratton, Susan Power. Six Billion and More: Human Population Regulation and Christian Ethics. Louisville, KY: Westminster/ John Knox Press, 1992

Bratton, Susan Power. Review of Loving Nature: Ecological Integrity and Christian Responsibility. By James A. Nash. Environmental Ethics 15(1993):93 96.

Bratton, Susan Power. "The Ecotheology of James Watt." Environmental Ethics 5(1983):225 36. The popular press has claimed that (former) Secretary of the Interior James Watt bases his philosophy of environmental management on his religious views as a charismatic Christian. An examination of Watt's published statements indicates: (1) his philoso­phy of environmental management stems largely from economic and political con­siderations; (2) he has a relatively simple ecotheology based on concepts such as God providing creation as a blessing for mankind, and mankind having a steward­ship responsibility to use resources to provide for people; (3) his ecotheology does not incorporate any characteristically charismatic ideas; and (4) his ecotheology does not strongly parallel that of conservative Christian theologians who have written on environmental issues. This analysis suggests that for the new "Christian politic" as a whole, there is a danger of confusing the scriptural with the cultural and political in the area of environmental ethics. If a Christian ecotheology is going to be used for environmental decision making, it should be developed fully and represent scripture accurately and completely. Bratton is at the Institute of Ecology, University of Georgia, Athens, GA. (EE)

Bratton, Susan Power. "National Park Management and Values." Environmental Ethics 7(1985):117 33. Throughout the history of the U.S. national park system, park advocates and managers have changed both acquisition priorities and internal management policies. The park movement began with the establishment of large, spectacular natural areas, primarily in the West. As the movement developed there was more emphasis on the biological, on recreation, and on parks near population centers. Gradually, scenic wonders and uniqueness have become less necessary to designation and the types of sites eligible have diversified. Early managers treated the parks as relatively unchanging, threatened by little other than human vandalism. Initially managers removed "bad" animals, such as wolves, and suppressed disturbances, such as fire. Modern management values processes as well as objects and recognizes change and disturbance as integral to park maintenance. A conversion to an ecosystem mode of management does not answer all questions concerning values, however, and may present some disadvantages, such as a tendency to treat nature as a series of functions and energy equations, thus weakening aesthetic values. Bratton is at the Institute of Ecology, University of Georgia, Athens, GA. (EE)

Bratton, Susan Power. "Lopsided Justice and Eco-Realities for Women." CTNS (Center for Theology and Natural Science) Bulletin 16, no. 2 (Spring 1996): 18-27. Women's overall low status in the public sphere has limited their environmental representation. Environmental strategies must improve women's ability to participate in political and economic decision-making. We need some careful thinking by both women and men concerning ways in which we can develop more woman-inclusive environmental strategies. Bratton teaches in science, technology, and culture at Whitworth College, Spokane, Washington. (v7, #3)

Bratton, Susan Power, Six Billion and More: Human Population Regulation and Christian Ethics. Philadelphia: Westminster/John Knox Press, 1992. 225 pages. paper. Chapter titles: The Crowded Cosmos; Why Populations Rise and Fall; Abraham's Seed: The Bible and Reproduction; Black Death and the New Jerusalem; The Stolen Blessing: Population and the Environment; Shoving Children out of Lifeboats; The "Declining" Developed Nations; The Exploding Third World; Population Regulation and Justice; Coercion and Abortion in Population Management. Bratton is professor of biology at Messiah College, Grantham, PA. (v3,#1). Reviewed by John B. Cobb, Jr., in Environmental Ethics 16(1994):103-106.

Bratton, Susan Power. "Christian Ecotheology and the Old Testament." Environmental Ethics 6(1984):195 209. Because of its theocentric nature and the dispersion of relevant passages, the Old Testament presentation of creation theology is frequently misunderstood. I investigate the works of modern Old Testament scholars, particularly Walther Eichrodt, Gerhard von Rad, and Claus Westermann, in regard to the theology of creation. Using principles of analysis suggested by Gerhard Hasel, I discuss how the Old Testament portrays God as acting in both the original creation and post-Genesis events. The role of God as creator is not independent of other major Old Testament themes, such as God the savior. God's care for creation continues as does his blessing. Bratton is at the Institute of Ecology, University of Georgia, Athens, GA. (EE)

Bratton, Susan Power, 1993. Christianity, Wilderness, and Wildlife: The Original Desert Solitaire. Scranton, PA: Univer­sity of Scranton Press. (v4,#1)

Braun, B., "Environmental issues: writing a more than human urban geography," Progress in Human Geography 29(no. 5, 2005): 635-650.

Braun, Bruce, Castree, Noel, eds., Remaking Reality: Nature at the Millennium. New York: Routledge, 1998.

The construction of nature and the nature of construction, analytical and political tools for building survivable futures. Science, social constructivism, and nature. Sample contents:

-Katz, Cindi, "Whose nature, whose culture?: Private productions of space and the `preservation' of nature."

-Keil, Roger, and Graham, John, "Reasserting nature: Constructing urban environments after Fordism."

-McCarthy, James, "Environmentalism, wise use and the nature of accumulation in the rural West."

-Demeritt, David, "Science, social constructivism and nature."

-Smith, Neil, "Nature at the millennium: Production and re-enchantment." (v.13,#4)

Braun, Elisabeth. Portraits in Conservation: Eastern and Southern Africa. Ojai, California: The WILD Foundation, Nov. 1995. $28. Studies of individual men and women who have dedicated themselves to conservation in Africa. Leading conservationists such as the Krauses, who began the Cheetah Conservation Fund in Namibia, or Michael Werikhe, who has mobilized a grass-roots movement to save the rhino from poachers. Descriptions of village-based projects and the individuals involved in them reveal an evolving conservation philosophy. (v7,#4)

Braus, Judy A., and David Wood, Environmental Education in the Schools: Creating a Program that Works. Troy, Ohio: North American Association for Environmental Education (NAAEE) (Box 400, Troy, OH 45373, USA), 1994. ISBN 1-884008-08-9. Environmental education, including ethics, with children and youth, in the field or in elementary and secondary schools. Thousands of ideas. Originally prepared for the U.S Peace Corps. (v6,#2)

Brax, J, "Zoning the Oceans: Using the National Marine Sanctuaries Act and the Antiquities Act to Establish Marine Protection Areas and Marine Reserves in America," Ecology Law Quarterly 29(no.1, 2002): 79-129. (v.13,#4)

Bray, David Barton. "Peasant Organizations and `The Permanent Reconstruction of Nature': Grassroots Sustainable Development in Rural Mexico," The Journal of Environment and Development 4, no. 2 (Summer 1995): 185- . (v6,#4)

Bray, DB; Sanchez, JLP; Murphy, EC, "Social Dimensions of Organic Coffee Production in Mexico: Lessons for Eco-Labeling Initiatives," Society and Natural Resources 15(no.5, 2002):429-446. (v.13, #3)

Bray, Katrina, Review of Kempton, Willett, Boster, James S., Hartley, Jennifer A., Environmental Values in American Culture. Environmental Values 5(1996):274-276. (EV)

Brecher, Jeremy, Costello, Tim, and Smith, Brendan, Globalization from Below: The Power of Solidarity. Cambridge, MA: South End Press, 2000. Will the growth of broad grassroots protest movements succeed in entering the political lists and transform the corporate-led global agenda?

Brechin, Steven R. Planting Trees in the Developing World. Baltimore, Maryland: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1997. 280pp. $48.50. Brechin draws upon organizational sociology to explain why three internationaal organizations--the World Bank, the Foresty Department of the Food and Agriculture Organizations, and CARE, USA--perform so differently while promoting rural development forestry projects in Africa, Asia, and Latin America. (v8,#1)

Breckenridge, Lee P., "Nonprofit Environmental Organizations and the Restructuring of Institutions for Ecosystem Management," Ecology Law Quarterly 25(No.4, 1999):692-. (v.10,#2)

Bredahl, Maury, Philip C. Abbott, and Michael R. Reed, eds. Competitiveness in International Food Markets. Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 1993. 343 pages. $45.00. (v5,#2)

Breed, Allen, "Blocking of waterways prompts ownership debate," The Charleston Post and Courier (5/31/98): B7. Who owns the waterways? With millions turning to nature for recreation and as developers move deeper into the woods to build second homes, conflicts between private property rights and river access and use are increasing. In Arkansas, a farmer has strung barbed wire across a creek known for its excellent smallmouth-bass fishery. In Colorado, a landowner's plan to build a low bridge across the Taylor river seems an attempt to force travelers to trespass on shore. A New York State Court of Appeals has ruled that a private landowner holds the exclusive fishery rights on the Salmon River near Syracuse, even though the fish were stocked by the state. Laws vary from state to state and may depend on the stream. In some states, you can float a "privately owned" stream but trespass if you push off the bottom or anchor your boat. Some landowners' titles contain "kings grants" to exclusive rights to the flowing water. River users point to the Magna Carta as a basis for the public's right to use rivers. In the 13th Century, the exclusion of the public from England's forests and streams helped prompt the Magna Carta, which includes the right to a free fishery and the liberty of navigation. (v9,#2)

Bregman, J. I. "Environmental Laws and Regulations As Project Stoppers", Journal of Environmental Law & Practice 4(no.3, 1996):33. How to use environmental requirements to stop projects--or to prevent this from happening. (v7,#4)

Brenkert, George G., "The Environment, The Moralist, the Corporation and Its Culture," Business Ethics Quarterly 5(1995):675-697. Business has its own special "ethics," which relates not simply to the internal nature of the corporation but also to the corporate (free market) system. Given this special ethics, business cannot in general be environmentally responsible in the manner that classical moralists demand. More far-reaching changes are needed.

Brennan, Andrew, "Environmental Awareness and Liberal Education," British Journal of Educational Studies 39(1991):270-296. There is "potential in environmental studies for the renewal of the educational process." Humans think and orient themselves in the world using "frameworks of ideas." "We can think of the goal of education for eco-literacy as posing a challenge to be met in more or less grand ways. In a minimal way, we can think of exploiting the frameworks familiar to students in the various academic disciplines in order to provide them with some degree of environmental awareness." "A grander proposal for making eco-literacy more widespread [is that] we can perhaps best break way from modes of thought that draw on only one or two frameworks by providing transdisciplinary units and degree programs which encourage multi-framework thinking. Examples of these include degree programmes in human ecology, drawing upon the disciplines of various sciences as well as philosophy, politics and international law. If we can produce enough graduates to whom such thinking is natural, then there is some chance that a wider range of responses to our environmental problems will be forthcoming." Brennan was formerly in philosophy at the University of Stirling; he is now at the University of Western Australia, Perth. (v2,#1)

Brennan, Andrew, Review of Steven Vogel, Against Nature: The Concept of Nature in Critical Theory. Environmental Ethics 20(1998):207 10.

Brennan, Andrew, "Beyond the Social Contract", in M. Redclift and G. Woodgate, eds., The Sociology of the Environment. Edward Elgar, 1994. A reprint of chapter 12 of Brennan's Thinking About Nature.

Brennan, Andrew, ed., The Ethics of the Environment, in The International Research Library of Philosophy. 500 pages. Hardcover. $ 134.95. Aldershot, Hampshire, U.K.: Dartmouth Publishing Co., forthcoming, spring 1994. U.S. Distributor: Ashgate Publishing Co., Old Post Road, Brookfield, VT 05036. Brennan is professor of philosophy, University of Western Australia. More on this in due course. (v4,#2)

Brennan, Andrew, "Poverty, Puritanism and Environmental Conflict," Environmental Values 7(1998): 305 331. The paper proposes two ideas: (1) The wilderness preservation movement has failed to identify key elements involved in situations of environmental conflict. (2) The same movement seems unaware of its location within a tradition which is both elitist and Puritan. Holmes Rolston's recent work on the apparent conflict between feeding people and saving nature appears to exemplify the two points. With respect to point (1), Rolston's treatment fails to address the institutional and structural features which set the agenda for individual human lives. The human ecology of environmental destruction cannot ignore the role of corporate actors such as banks, national governments, transnational corporations, trade unions and so on. These agents interact with each other in various ways and also have an internal structure - perhaps akin to Arthur Koestler's conception of the holarchy - which enables people working within them to avoid taking responsibility for policies that have damaging environmental consequences. As far as thesis (2) is concerned, Rolston's work shares common features with Arne Naess's deep ecology and Aldo Leopold's land ethic. All of these writers draw, perhaps unconsciously, on a tradition of sporting elitism associated with the Great White Hunter. One variety of this tradition combines elitism with a form of Puritanism. KEYWORDS: environmental conflict, Puritanism, poverty, elitism, human ecology, Rolston. Andrew Brennan is at The University of Western Australia. Perth. (EV)

Brennan, Andrew, "Ethics, Welfare and Money", N. Johnston, ed., Animals in Science Conference Proceedings, Melbourne: Monash University, 1995. (v7,#4)

Brennan, Andrew, "Reconsidering Deep Ecology", in Witoszek, Nina, ed. Rethinking Deep Ecology. Oslo: Centre for Development and the Environment, 1996 ISBN 82 90391 31 5. (v7,#4)

Brennan, Andrew, "Steps Towards a Greener University: The First Report of the Green University Task Force," December 1990. A University of Stirling report on making that university's campus green in operational and academic terms. Brennan is the princi­pal author. (v2,#1)

Brennan, Andrew, "Incontinence, Self-Deception, Shallow Analysis, Myth-making, and Economic Rationality: Their Bearing on Environmental Policy." In Callicott, J. Baird, and da Rocha, Fernando J. R. Earth Summit Ethics: Toward a Reconstructive Postmodern Philosophy of Environmental Education. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1996. (v7, #3)

Brennan, Andrew, Thinking About Nature: An Investigation of Nature, Value and Ecology. Athens, GA: The University of Georgia Press, 1988. PP. xiii, 235. This is a careful argument in defense of what the author terms "ecological humanism." Ecological humanism is an environmental holism based on an ecological re interpretation of human nature, without questionable metaphysical assumptions or value claims about systems, collections, or aggregates. In the first half of the book, Brennan discusses epistemological frameworks, the philosophy of science, reduction and holism, functions, and ecological theory, to arrive at the apparently simple core idea: "what something is and does depends in part on where it is" (p. 117). This "ecological" perspective reveals that objects are constituted by a combination of their internal properties and their external relationships.

Ecological theory thus permits a thoroughgoing critique of contemporary moral theory. Utilitarianism, Kantianism, and contract theory all ignore "the ecological facts of life." They assume that value or good can be defined in some abstract way without a regard to context: ecological, natural, social, political, and economic (p. 174, and Chaps. 11 and 12). Ecological humanism creates a theory of value and a system of ethics based on the way humans actually live in a natural and social world: "it involves the recognition that all human life is lived within some natural context and that it is in terms of that context that the identities of very different human lives are forged" (p. 184). The strength of of this book is the blending of several disciplines of philosophy and science. Brennan shows by his practice that environmental philosophy is not a marginal enterprise, but a necessary component of any meaningful epistemology, metaphysics, or ethics. In the process, he offers solutions to several puzzles about human and natural value that have plagued environmental ethics. The book ends with an excellent summary of practical policy proposals. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 11(1989):259 67.

Brennan, Andrew A., "Ecological Theory and Value in Nature," Philosophical Inquiry 8, nos. 1-2 (Winter-Spring 1986):66-95. Certain current ecological theories do not support the Deep Ecologist intuition that ecosystems are "superindividual organisms." Brennan thus suggests that a community theory of ecosystemic structure "will most plausibly capture the moraE insights urged by deep ecologists." (p. 89). (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Brennan, Andrew, "Environmental Decision-Making," in R.J. Berry volume, Environmental Dilemmas: Ethics and Decisions (London: Chapman and Hall, 1993), 271 pages. A widespread, puzzling phenomenon underlies our inability to tackle environmental issues. This is the plight of those who are "incontinent" in Aristotle's term. Recent philosophy recognizes self-deception and bad faith as a wide­spread human failing. We are a long way, in governments, public agencies, and corporations, from full honesty in our debates on the environment. To make progress in tackling our increasingly desperate environmental plight we have to make strenuous efforts to overcome our myth-making and ready accep­tance of partial, shallow versions of the truth. Many of those who regard themselves as morally deep fall foul of such shallow­ness. Brennan reaches in net result a blend of pessimism and qualified optimism. We are always going to be prone to self-deception and incontinence, deep seated and largely unchanging aspects of human life, but there is nothing equally inevitable about shallow and mythic thinking. These failings can be identified now and guarded against. (v4,#1)

Brennan, Andrew and Lo, Yeuk-Sze, "Environmental Ethics," in Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy. Online at http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/ethics-environmental/

Introductory article, suitable for use with students. Environmental ethics is the discipline that studies the moral relationship of human beings to, and also the value and moral status of, the environment and its nonhuman contents. This entry covers (1) the challenge of environmental ethics to the anthropocentrism (i.e. human-centeredness) embedded in traditional western ethical thinking; (2) the early development of the discipline in the 1960's and 1970's, (3) the connection of deep ecology, feminist environmental ethics, and social ecology to politics, (4) the attempt to apply traditional ethical theories, including consequentialism, deontology, and virtue ethics, to support contemporary environmental concerns, and (5) the focus of environmental literature on wilderness, and possible future developments of the discipline. Brennan is at the University of Western Australia, Perth. (v.13, #3)

Brennan, Andrew, "Ethics, Ecology, and Economics," Biodiversity and Conservation 4(1995):798-811. Also in Cooper, Nigel and Carling, R.C.J., eds., Ecologists and Ethical Judgments. London: Chapman and Hall, 1996. The general structure of an environmental philosophy. There can be many such philosophies, and those with their roots in economic theory have been extensively studied recently. Specific examples include the work of David Pearce and Robert Goodin. Economics-based philosophies can founder on the issue of externalities and a misplaced attempt to provide a comprehensive approach to valuing nature as a bundle of goods and services. It is dangerously easy to slide from considering nature as a standing reserve of processes and objects that have the potential to satisfy human desires to the idea that it is nothing more than that. In general, the consequentialist basis of economics limits its usefulness in contributing to informed environmental decisions. But there is room for a sensitive use of institutional environmental economics as a partial guide for our reflections and choices. Any such development should take on board the existence of a plurality of perspectives on fundamental issues and the pluralism of values that can be found within moral theory itself. Brennan is in philosophy at the University of Western Australia, Perth.

Brennan, Andrew, "Moral Pluralism and the Environment." Environmental Values Vol.1 No.1(1992):15-34. ABSTRACT: Cost-benefit analysis makes the assumption that everything from consumer goods to endangered species may in principle be given a value by which its worth can be compared with that of anything else, even though the actual measurement of such value may be difficult in practice. The assumption is shown to fail, even in simple cases, and the analysis to be incapable of taking into account the transformative value of new experiences. Several kinds of value are identified, by no means all commensurable with one another--a situation with which both economics and contemporary ethical theory must come to terms. A radical moral pluralism is recommended as in no way incompatible with the requirements of rationality, which allows that the business of living decently involves many kinds of principles and various sorts of responsibilities. In environmental ethics, pluralism offers the hope of reconciling various rival theories even if none of them is universally applicable. KEYWORDS: Cost-benefit analysis, pluralism, preferences, rationality, transformative values. Philosophy Department, University of Western Australia, Nedlands, Perth, WA 6009 Australia.

Brennan, Andrew, "Environmental Ethics," in Routledge Encyclopedia of Philosophy, 10 vols, ed, Edward Craig (London: Routledge, 1998) in vol. 3, pp. 333-336. Brennan is in philosophy, University of Western Australia, Perth. (v.13,#1)

Brennan, Andrew, ed., The Ethics of the Environment. Aldershot, Hampshire, U.K.: Dartmouth Publishing Co., 1995. 583 pages. U. S. Distributor: Ashgate Publishing Co., Old Post Road, Brookfield, VT 05036. 802/276-3162. Hardcover, $ 149.95. Unlike most other anthologies, this collection is aimed at the research level rather than the introductory one. Brennan has written an introduction which summarizes the intellectual and philosophical problems facing environmental philosophy and supplies a select bibliography. The collection, which looks like a hefty legal volume, is designed mainly for library purchase, and is part of a larger series: The International Research Library of Philosophy. Though expensive, it provides a complete introduction to the original academic literature. Academics may wish to request their librarians to get it. In keeping with the policy of the series, papers are included only if they originally appeared in academic journals. One useful feature of the volume is that the papers are not re-typeset but reprinted as photocopied in their original form, unabridged and including the original journal pagination. Another feature is that essays are grouped together so that subsequent ones comment directly on earlier ones. As a result readers can follow an emerging dialogue. The volume contains 33 papers organized in the following sections: Intrinsic Value and Moral Standing, with papers by P. Taylor, G. H. Paske, A. Brennan, J. O'Neill. Species, Ecosystems and Interests, with papers by H. Rolston, G. Varner and H. Cahen. Deep Ecology and Radical Environmentalism, with papers by A. Naess, F. Mathews, P. Reed, T. Birch, R. Guha and D. M. Johns. Ecology and Feminism, with papers by V. Plumwood, J. Cheney, K. Warren and A. K. Salleh. Are Humans Part of Nature or Separate From It?, with papers by H. Rolston, M. Smith, A. Gunn, J. B. Callicott. Policy Dilemmas and Pluralism, with papers by M. Sagoff, K. Shrader-Frechette, B. Norton, C. D. Stone, J. B. Callicott and A. Brennan. Brennan teaches philosophy at the University of Western Australia. (v6,#4)

Brennan, Andrew, "Environmental Literacy and Educational Ideal." Environmental Values 3(1994):3-16. Environmental literacy is not encouraged by discipline-based education. Discipline-based education is damaging not only because it breaks the link between experience and theory but also because it encourages learners to believe that complex practical problems can be solved using the resources of just one or two specialist disciplines or frameworks of thought. It is argued that discipline-based education has been extremely successful, and its very success is a factor which explains some of our poor thinking about environmental problems. These problems are highly complex, and it is important for learners to discover the limitations of particularly important in the case of economics. An education which emphasizes the limitations of specialist approaches to complex problems can also be used to help overcome the depersonalizing effect of bureaucracies. KEYWORDS: Environmental literacy, frameworks, education, ecology, Dewey, Freire, economics, liberal education, Hirst, bureaucracy. Brennan is with Dept. of Philosophy, University of Western Australia, Perth. (EV)

Brennan, Andrew, Review of Norton, Bryan, Towards Unity among Environmentalists. Environmental Values Vol.2 No.3(1993):271.

Brennan, Andrew, "Environmental Ethics," in Craig, Edward, ed., Routledge Encyclopedia of Philosophy, 10 vols. (London: Routledge, 1998), in vol. 3, pages 333-336. Also available on CD. This competent article introducing the field in this major, ten-volume encyclopedia, effectively replacing the old five-volume Edwards Encyclopedia of Philosophy is a welcome addition to the literature, and recognizes that environmental ethics has become an established discipline within philosophy. Brennan is in philosophy at the University of Western Australia, Perth. (The set is expensive, about ,2,000 with the CD, so your college and university librarians may need some encouragement to purchase it.)

Brennan, Andrew, "The Moral Standing of Natural Objects," Environmental Ethics 6(1984):35-56. Perhaps the most significant paper in recent years. Brennan offers an original candidate for the source of "moral considerability" or "intrinsic value" in natural entities: natural entities lack an "intrinsic function"; they were not designed for a purpose. It is that lack of design which distinguishes them from man-made artifacts. Brennan uses this concept to show the difference in moral attitude towards natural objects and art objects. The end of this essay begins to tackle some of the problems of holism, but the work is left undone: do whole groups, such as families or ecosystems, lack an intrinsic function? If so, then these deserve moral consideration over and above the individuals that comprise them. (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Brennan, Andrew, "Animal Ethics: Time for a New Approach?" in Baker R. M. et al., Animals and Science in the Twenty-first Century: New Technologies and Challenges, Melbourne: ANZCCART, 1995, pages 85-93. (v7,#4)

Brennan, Andrew. "The Moral Standing of Natural Objects." Environmental Ethics 6(1984):35 56. Human beings are, as far as we know, the only animals to have moral concerns and to adopt moralities, but it would be a mistake to be misled by this fact into thinking that humans are also the only proper objects of moral consideration. I argue that we ought to allow even nonliving things a significant moral status, thus denying the conclusion of much contemporary moral thinking. First, I consider the possibility of giving moral consideration to nonliving things. Second, I put forward grounds which justify this extension of morality beyond its conventional boundaries. Third, I argue that natural objects have a status different from a special class of artifacts  works of art. Fourth, I discuss the notion of interest, and fifth I look briefly at the status of natural systems and at ways we might link the proposed extension of moral considerability with the rest of our moral thinking. Brennan is at the Philosophy Dept., University of Stirling, Stirling, Scotland, UK. (EE)

Brennan, Andrew. University of Stirling, Scotland, has collabo­rated with Sean Smith of St. Andrews University, Scotland, to produce a comprehensive 45 page bibliography of the last twenty years of environmental ethics. Three separate publications are: Anthony Ellis, Ethics for Environmentalists; Andrew Brennan, Environmental Philosophy; and Andrew Brennan, Bibliography of Recent Work in Environmental Ethics. They are available from The Centre for Philosophy and Public Affairs, University of St. Andrews, KY16 9AL, Scotland. (v1,#1)

Brennan, Andrew. "Ethics, Ecology and Economics," Biodiversity and Conservation 4(no.8, Nov. 1995):798- . (v6,#4)

Brennan, M. A., Luloff, A. E. and Finley, J. C., "Building Sustainable Communities in Forested Regions," Society and Natural Resources 18(no. 9, October 2005): 779-789.

Brennan, Teresa, Globalization and its Terrors. New York: Routledge, 2003. An exposé of the false promises of globalization. The reckless pursuit of shareholder value is jeopardizing an environment whose diversity and abundance accumulated over millennia. The traumas inflicted by globalization, from cancer rates to road deaths, from extreme weather patterns to the poisoning of oceans.

Breuilly, Elizabeth and Martin Palmer, ed., Christianity and Ecology, 118 pages. In a series; the others are: Batchelor, Martine, and Kerry Brown, ed., Buddhism and Ecology, 114 pages. Ranchor Prime, Hinduism and Ecology, 118 pages. Khalid, Fazlun with Joanne O'Brien, ed., 111 pages. Rose, Aubrey, ed., Judaism and Ecology, 142 pages. The editors in each case include a variety of perspectives from that tradition (Prime is a single author, but interviews various persons). All in paper. London: Cassell Publishers Limited, for the World Wide Fund for Nature, 1992. $ 5.99 each. A review of the series is in CTNS (Center for Theology and Natural Sciences) Bulletin 16 (no. 3, Summer, 1996):18-19.

Breuilly, Elizabeth and Martin Palmer, eds. Christianity and Ecology. London and New York: Cassel, 1992. 128 pages. (v4,#3)

Brewer, C, "Cultivating Conservation Literacy: "Trickle-Down" Education Is Not Enough," Conservation Biology 15(no.5, 2001): 1203-05. (v.13,#2)

Brewer, Garry D. "Science to Serve the Common Good," Environment 39(no.6, 1997):25. A recent report on the salmon problem in the Pacific Northwest highlights the kinds of new approaches needed to enable society better to deal with environmental problems. (v8,#3)

Brey, Philip, "Space-Shaping Technologies and the Geographical Disembedding of Place," Philosophy and Geography 3 (1998): 239-263. Brey is assistant professor in the department of philosophy at Twente University. (P&G)

Brick, Phil. "Determined Opposition: The Wise Use Movement Challenges Environmentalism," Environment 37(no.8, Oct. 1995):16- . The success of the Wise Use movement articulates the need for environmental activists to reassess their strategies as the nation's political and social climate changes. (v6,#4)

Brick, Philip D., Cawley, R. McGreggor, eds. A Wolf in the Garden: The Land Rights Movement and the New Environmental Debate. Review by Gary E. Varner, Environmental Ethics 20(1998):441 43.

Brick, Philip, Snow, Donald, Van de Wetering, Sarah, eds. Across the Great Divide: Explorations in Collaborative Conservation and the American West. 256 pages. Cloth $50. Paper $25. Collaborative conservation as a new approach to environmental problem solving. (v.11,#4)

Brick, Philip, and Cawley, R. McGreggor, eds. The Land Rights Movement and the Renewal of the American Environmental Movement. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield, 1996. $ 62.50., cloth; $ 24, paper. Land tenure and environmental policy, especially in the Western United States. (v7, #3)

Bricker, Jennie, "Wheelchair Accessibility in Wilderness Areas: The Nexus Between the ADA and the Wilderness Act", Environmental Law, 25(No.4, 1995):1243- . Bricker explores the interaction of the Americans with Disabilities Act and the Wilderness Act to determine whether wilderness areas can be made more accessible to individuals with disabilities while

simultaneously protecting "wilderness character" in those areas. She concludes that greater access is allowable under the Wilderness Act, though not reflected adequately in currently proposed ADA regulations. (v7,#1)

Bricker, Jennie L., and David E. Filippi, "Endangered Species Act Enforcement and Western Water Law," Environmental Law 30(no.4, 2000): 735-. Ms. Bricker and Mr. Filippi examine the intersection between the federal Endangered Species Act and western state water law. While the federal fish agencies are calling on water users to contribute a "proportionate share" of their water rights to meet instream flow needs for listed fish populations, the authors contend that a more precise, predictable, and fair approach is one that adheres to the basic principles of the prior appropriation doctrine. (v.12,#3)

Bridges, Olga, Bridges, J.W. Loosing Hope: The Environment and Health in Russia. 288 pp. $68.95. Brookfield, Vt.: Ashgate, 1996. An account of the various environmental factors that have resulted in the appaling deterioration of public health in Russia over the past 5-8 years and of the political, legal, technical and economic measures being taken to remedy the situation. (v8,#2)

Bridges, Olga, Bridges, J.W. Losing Hope: The Environment and Health in Russia. Brookfield, VT: Ashgate, 1996. 288 pp. $69.95.

Bridges, Olga, Bridges, J.W. Losing Hope: The Environment and Health in Russia. Brookfield, VT: Ashgate, 1996. 288 pp. $69.95.

Bridgman, Howard, Warner, Robin, Dodson, John. Urban Biophysical Environments. New York: Oxford University Press, 1996. 166pp. $22.95. An assessment of current and emerging environmental problems from a physical point of view. The authors take a multi-disciplinary approach to understanding and managing the impact of cities on the atmosphere, climate, surface water, and groundwater, soil, flora, and fauna, and ecosystems of Australia. (v8,#1)

Bridgman, Howard, Global Air Pollution: Problems for the 1990's. Columbia University Press, 1991. 288 pages. $ 20.00 paper, $ 59.00 cloth. Also Belhaven Press in the United Kingdom. Scientific principles in relation to social, politi­cal, and economic issues. (v2,#3)

Briese, D. T. "Biological Control of Weeds and Fire Management in Protected Natural Areas: Are They Compatible Strategies." Biological Conservation 77, no.2 (1996): 135. (v7, #3)

Briggle, Adam. Review of Inventing Nature: Ecological Restoration by Public Experiments. By Matthias Gross. Environmental Ethics 27 (2005):333-334.

Briggs, James, "Ski Resorts and National Forests: Rethinking Forest Service Management Practices for Recreational Use," Boston College Environmental Affairs Law Review 28(no.1, 2000 Fall): 79-. (v.12,#3)

Briggs, John C. "Tropical Diversity and Conservation." Conservation Biology 10, no.3 (1996): 713. (v7, #3)

Briggs, John M. et al., "An Ecosystem in Transition: Causes and Consequences of the Conversion of Mesic Grassland to Shrubland," BioScience 55(no.3, March 2005):243-255(13). Woody plant expansion is one of the greatest contemporary threats to mesic grasslands of the central United States. In this article, we synthesize more than 20 years of research to elucidate the causes and consequences of the ongoing transition of C4-dominated grasslands to savanna-like ecosystems codominated by grasses and woody plants. This transition is contingent on fire-free intervals, which provide the opportunity for recruitment both of new individuals and of additional shrub and tree species into this grassland. Once shrubs establish, their cover increases regardless of fire frequency, and infrequent fires accelerate the spread of some shrub species. This process has resulted in a new dynamic state of shrub-grass coexistence in the mesic grasslands of North America. Important consequences of this shift in plant life-form abundance include alterations in plant productivity, species diversity, and carbon storage. Without drastic measures such as mechanical removal of shrubs, it is unlikely that management of fire and grazing regimes alone will be sufficient to restore historic grass dominance in these ecosystems.

Briggs, Robert. "Wild Thoughts: A Deconstructive Environmental Ethics?" Environmental Ethics 23(2001):115 134. Although environmental ethics has become more familiar and comfortable with the work of postmodernism, "deconstruction" in particular continues to be depicted as "destructive" and "nihilistic." A close examination of some specific works of deconstruction, however, shows that, far from denying responsibilities to the environment, deconstruction seeks to affirm a radical obligation toward the "other." Because this possibility is habitually ruled out by denunciations of deconstruction's imputed relativism, I begin with a dramatized account of the possible reception of deconstruction within environmental ethics in order to stage the ethical implications of modes of criticism. I then discuss specific parallels between the work of deconstruction and that of environmental ethics, and suggest that a deconstructive spirit is at the heart of environmental philosophy's recent and most important work on the question of "universal consideration." (EE)

Bright, A. D., Barro, S. C., and Burtz, R. T., "Public Attitudes toward Ecological Restoration in the Chicago Metropolitan Region," Society and Natural Resources 15(no.9, 2002): 763-86. (v.13,#4)

Bright, M., "Review of: John Benson, Environmental Ethics: An Introduction with Readings," Environmental Politics 12(no. 1, 2003): 285. (v 14, #3)

Brink, Ellen. "Pork, Politics, and Pollution," The Animals' Agenda 17(no.3,1997):31. A detailed look at the increasingly rancid business of hog factory farming. (v8,#3)

Brinkmann, Klaus, ed., Ethics: The Proceedings of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy, vol. 1 (Bowling Green Ohio: Philosophy Documentation Center, 1999). Note the extent to which environmental ethics is quite well represented in this, the first of twelve World Congress volumes. Contains:

--Attfield, Robin, "Depth, Trusteeship, and Redistribution," pages 159-168. I review some themes of Naess's "The Shallow and the Deep, Long-Range Ecology Movements" article and Routley's "Is There a Need for a New, An Environmental Ethic" presentation at the 1973 World Congress. Naess's affiliation to the Deep Ecology Movement deserves acclaim, theoretic entanglements notwithstanding. Routley advocated a new ethic because no Judaeo-Christian ethical tradition could cope with widespread environmental intuitions. However, the ethical tradition of stewardship can satisfy such concerns. It is compatible with environmental values, need not be managerial, and can assume a secular form. But the related responsibilities vary with wealth and power, and structural change is necessary to empower people currently unable to uphold it. Attfield is in philosophy at the University of Wales, Cardiff.

--Rolston, Holmes, III, "Nature and Culture in Environmental Ethics," Pages 151-158. The pivotal claim in environmental ethics is that humans in their cultures are out of sustainable relationships to the natural environments compromising the landscapes on which these cultures are superimposed. But bringing such culture into more intelligent relationships with the natural world requires not so much "naturalizing culture" as discriminating recognition of the radical differences between nature and culture, on the basis of which a dialectical ethic of complementarity may be possible. How far nature can and ought be managed and be transformed into humanized nature, resulting in "the end of nature," is a provocative question. Environmental ethics ought also to seek nature as an end in itself. Rolston is in philosophy at Colorado State University.

--Passmore, John, "Philosophy and Ecology," pages 141-150. There was a time when ecological problems were of no interest to philosophy. Now, these issues have raised philosophical problems in several areas. In moral philosophy, one question is what moral obligations, if any, we have to future generations, and another is how far we have moral obligations relating to the treatment and the preservation of plants, animals and atmospheres. In political philosophy, the issue is the range of such concepts as rights and justice, and whether or not they are limited to human relationships. As to the metaphysical question, we have to ask whether there is something about human beings which entitles us to consider them as being supernatural and whether we can think of Nature as an entity of which each human being constitutes a part. Passmore is in the Historical Studies Department, Australian National University, Canberra.

--Häyry, Matt and Takala, Tuija, "Biotechnology and the Environment: From Moral Objections to Ethical Analysis," pages 169-178. Rights can be founded in a variety of ethical systems--e.g. on natural law, on the duties postulated by deontological ethics, and on the consequences of our actions. The concept of risk we will outline supports a theory of rights which provides at least individual human beings with the entitlement not to be harmed by the environmental impacts of biotechnology. The analysis can, we believe, also be extended to the rights of animals as well as ecosystems, both of which can be harmed by human actions. We argue that further examination of these harms and rights would be the best way to proceed from emotional moral objections to truly ethical analyses in the context of biotechnology and the environment. Häyry and Takala are in philosophy, University of Helsinki.

--Skirbekk, Gunnar, "Discourse-Ethical Gradualism: Beyond Anthropocentrism and Biocentrism?," pages 95-106. My question is the following: to what extent is ethical anthropocentrism tenable? In a "discourse ethical" perspective I will consider some case-oriented arguments in favor of a paradigmatically unique ethical standing for humans and some arguments in favor of an ethical gradualism between humans and other mammals and between humans and nature, ending with a conclusion in favor of a fair treatment of all moral subjects, human and non-human. Skirbekk is in philosophy, University of Bergen, Norway. (v.10,#3)

Brito, Daniel, "Lack of Adequate Taxonomic Knowledge May Hinder Endemic Mammal Conservation in the Brazilian Atlantic Forest," Biodiversity and Conservation 13(2004):2135-2144. The Atlantic Forest in Brazil is a biodiversity hotspot, and we do not know taxonomically even the charismatic megafauna in it. New species are discovered, described and taxonomically rearranged at an astounding rate. Brito is a Brazilian ecologist, Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais.

Brittan, Jr., Gordon G., "Wind, energy, landscape: reconciling nature and technology," Philosophy and Geography 4 (No. 2, 2001): 169-184. Despite the fact that they are in most respects environmentally benign, electricity-generating wind turbines frequently encounter a great deal of resistance. Much of this resistance is aesthetic in character; wind turbines somehow do not "fit" in the landscape. On one (classical) view, landscapes are beautiful to the extent that they are "scenic", well-balanced compositions. But wind turbines introduce a discordant note, they are out of "scale". On another (ecological) view, landscapes are beautiful if their various elements form a stable and integrated organic whole. But wind turbines are difficult to integrate into the biotic community; at least in certain respects, they are like "weeds". Moreover, there is a reason why the 100-meter, three bladed wind turbines now favored by the industry cannot very well be accommodated to any landscape view. They are, as Albert Borgmann would put it, characteristic of contemporary technology, distanced "devices" for the production of a commodity rather than "things" with which one can engage. It follows that the only way in which the aesthetic resistance to wind turbines can be overcome is to make them more "thing-like". One such "thing-like" turbine is discussed. Brittan is Regent's Professor of Philosophy at Montana State University. (P&G)

Brittan, Jr., Gordon G., "The Secrets of Antelope," Erkenntnis 51(1999):59-77. Daniel Dennett claims, in Consciousness Explained: "Antelope, in their herds, have no secrets and no way of getting any. So an antelope is probably no more capable of hatching a secret plan than it is capable of counting to a hundred or enjoying the colors of a sunset." Brittan replies: "I am not at all sure what the qualification `in their herds' is supposed to entail. Otherwise, it is simply false that antelope (at least the American antelope or pronghorns) have no secrets, as I can attest on the basis of watching them very carefully over the past 25 years." A doe, for example, keeps it secret where her fawns is hidden. When he is not watching antelope, figuring out their secrets, Brittan is professor of philosophy at Montana State University. This is a theme issue of Erkenntnis on "Animal Minds." (v10,#4)

Britten, Hugh B., Peter F. Brussard, and Dennis D. Murphy, "The Pending Extinction of the Uncompahgre Fritillary Butterfly," Conservation Biology 8(1994):86-94. Found only on two Colorado alpine peaks, the species has low genetic variability, and persistent drought conditions in the 1980's have brought further decline. Human disturbance has been a factor, but probably not the critical factor. See comment in issues section below. Britten is in biology at Montana State University, Brussard is in biology at the University of Nevada-Reno, and Murphy is at the Center for Conservation Biology at Stanford University. (v5,#1)

Broad, Robin and John Cavanagh. Plundering Paradise: People, Power and the Struggle for the Environment in the Philippines. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1994. 197 pages. $25.00. The Philippine Islands are one of the most advanced scenes of ecological degradation in the tropical world today. The causes are a global economy, foreign interests that use Filipino elites for their own interests. Operating through one of the most repressive political and military systems in Asia, they have generated mass poverty on a scale that is a major contributor to the downward environmental spiral. Yet grass-roots environmental protest movements have arisen, social movements emerging involving mass-based organizations of the political left, church activists, environmentalists, and NGOs. Northern environmentalists need to realize that environmental degradation in the tropics is primarily rooted in social exploitation, and that the exploited are a major source of hope and potential alliance for those who care both about conservation and people. A readable account of local activism and development in the post-Marcos, post-Cold-War nation. (v5,#2)

Broberg, L., "Conserving Ecosystems Locally: a Role for Ecologists in Land-Use Planning," Bioscience 53(no. 7, 2003): 670-673.

Broberg, Leonard E. "Will Management of Vulnerable Species Protect Biodiversity?" Journal of Forestry 97(no.7, July 1999):12- . Uses of wildlife species designations based on the imperilment criteria set forth in the proposed forest planning regulations of the Forest Service may not protect upland old growth ponderosa pine ecosystems in Idaho, Montana, and Washington. (v.11,#1)

Brock, Gillian, "Future Generations, Natural Resources, and Property Rights," Ethics and the Environment 3(1998):119-130. In an important recent article, "Contemporary Property Rights, Lockean Provisos, and the Interests of Future Generations," Clark Wolf argues that sometimes the interests of future generations should take precedence over the claims of current property rights holders. Wolf's arguments concentrate on the genesis and nature of defensible property rights in various natural resources, and on the conditions under which morally unacceptable harm is caused to others.

In this paper I explore two central sets of issues. First, I investigate how the argument holds up when labor is involved in discovering, developing or preparing natural resources for appropriation. I consider some persuasive reasons why one might think Wolf's arguments lose force in such cases. I also indicate how to accommodate these concerns without diminishing the force of Wolf's main arguments. Second, I show how either the examples Wolf uses do not support the conclusion he is pressing, or the argument has extremely far-reaching implications. I argue that either of these conclusions is problematic for Wolf's argument as thus far developed. Brock is in philosophy, University of Auckland, Auckland, New Zealand. (E&E)

Brock, W., and Xepapadeas, A., "Optimal Ecosystem Management when Species Compete for Limiting Resources," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 44(no.2, 2002): 189-220. (v.13,#4)

Brockelman, Paul T., Cosmology and Creation: The Spiritual Significance of Contemporary Cosmology. New York: Oxford University Press, 1999. Written because "I felt that we needed to renew our spiritual sense of reverence for nature as intrinsically valuable in itself and not merely extrinsically valuable in so far as it provides `resources' which in a utilitarian manner we can turn into `useful' products for the consumer industrial societies." (p. xi). Brockelman is University Professor of Religious Studies and Professor of Philosophy at the University of New Hampshire. (v.14, #4)

Brockway, Sandi, ed., Microcosm USA: Possibilities for a New Progressive Era. Cambria, California: Macrocosm USA, Inc., 1993. 432 pages. $ 24.95. 5,000 listings of organiza­tions, periodicals, media, directories, guides. 3,000 persons. Dozens of short articles on the gamut of environmental concerns. (v4,#4)

Broder, John M., "Cleaner Los Angeles Air? Don't Hold Your Breath," New York Times, November 14, 2004, p. 16. Smog is down, but probably not for long. Some unusual weather has brought rare good news to the nation's most polluted city. (v.14, #4)

Brody, S. D., "Examining the Role of Resource-Based Industries in Ecosystem Approaches to Management: An Evaluation of Comprehensive Plans in Florida," Society and Natural Resources 16(no. 7, 2003): 625-642.

Bromley, D., ed. Making the Commons Work: Theory, Practice, and Policy. San Francisco: ICS Press, 1992. (v8,#3)

Bromley, Daniel W., Environment and Economy: Property Rights and Public Policy. Oxford, UK, Blackwell, 1991. (v9,#2)

Bromley, David W., and Paavola, Jouni, eds., Economics, Ethics and Environmental Policy: Contested Choices. Oxford: Blackwell, forthcoming. (v.12,#4)

Brook, Isis, Review of: Smith, Mick, An Ethics of Place: Radical Ecology, Postmodernity, and Social Theory. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2001. Environmental Values 12(2003):542-543. (EV)

Brook, Isis, and Brady, Emily, "Topiary: Ethics and aesthetics," Ethics and the Environment 8(no. 1, 2003):127-143. We discuss ethical and aesthetic questions in relation to the gardening practice of topiary. We begin by considering the ethical concerns arising from the uneasiness some appreciators might feel when experiencing topiary as a manipulation or contortion of natural processes. We then turn to ways in which topiary might cause an `aesthetic affront' through the humanizing effects of sentimentality and falsification of nature (most often found in representational rather than abstract topiary). Our contention is that successful topiary emerges through a dynamic and positive relationship between topiarist and tree, where the gardener works with nature's forms instead of in strong opposition to them. Appreciation of successful topiary, we shall argue, is marked by an experience of both the tree as a living thing and the artifice which has shaped it. The authors are at Lancaster University, UK. (E&E)

Brook, Isis, "Can Merleau Ponty's Notion of `Flesh' Inform or even Transform Environmental Thinking?" Environmental Values 14(2005): 353 362. Reference to Merleau Ponty's ideas surfaces in environmental thinking from time to time. This paper examines whether, and in what way, his ideas could be helpful to that thinking. In order to arrive at a conclusion I examine in detail and attempt to clarify the notions of "Flesh" and "Earth" in order to see if they can carry the meanings that commentators sometimes attribute to them. With a clearer outline of what he was saying in place, I suggest that the new ontology that Merleau Ponty introduces could help to transform environmental thinking, but that careful argumentation is required to show this. Brook is in environment, philosophy, and public policy, Lancaster University, UK. (EV)

Brooke, James, "Bigger and Bolder Population of Bears Incites Fear in Japan," New York Times, November 7, 2004, p. 15. More than 90 persons have been injured since April by a newly aggressive population of bears in northern Japan. The bear population has been expanding in numbers in a region with a shrinking human population, but a record number of typhoons has ruined the acorn harvest, other food supplies are also not available, and the hungry bears have turned to finding food in the villages. (v.14, #4)

Brooke, James, "In the Balance, the Future of a Lake," New York Times (9/22/97): A10. Should Lake Powell be drained? Lake Powell is a 100-miles long lake that straddles the Utah/Arizona border and is formed by the Glen Canyon Dam on the Colorado River. When David Brower, a grandfather of the modern American environmental movement, proposed last year to drain Lake Power, few people took him seriously. Brower has felt guilty for 40 years for dropping opposition to the Glen Canyon Dam as a tradeoff that helped prevent construction of a dam that would have flooded Dinosaur National Monument in Colorado. With unanimous support from the Sierra Club Board of Directors and with backing from a Utah environmental group, the proposal to drain the nation's second largest artificial lake is now getting significant public attention. Utah politicians held Congressional hearings on the proposal in an attempt to embarrass its proponents.

The arguments against removing the dam are strong: Four million people use electricity generated from the dam; the dam provides flood control; the surrounding recreation area is the second most popular camping spot in the nation; 400,000 boats are launched on the lake ever year; draining the lake would create a massive environmental mess including odor from millions of rotting fish and a bathtub ring around the redrock shoreline. Those in favor of restoring Glen Canyon argue that the lake causes an 8 percent loss of water through evaporation and seepage into the ground (water whose value is estimated to be $360 million a year). They point out that dams do not last forever and that eventually the lake will fill with silt. (An engineer who manages the dam claims that dredging will be needed to clear the turbine intake pipes in about 500 years.) The cold water that flows from the 500-foot deep lake, at 47 degrees, is also endangering several warm-water species of fish.

A restored Glen Canyon would support significant recreation and employment opportunities. While many find the lake quite beautiful, Edward Abbey once wrote that "the difference between the present reservoir, with its silent sterile shores and debris-choked side canyons, and the original Glen Canyon, is the difference between death and life. Glen Canyon was alive. Lake Powell is a graveyard." A former commissioner of the Federal Bureau of Reclamation (which built and operates the dam) argues that "Building a dam is the same as constructing a nuclear plant; you get immediate benefits, but you also get huge long-term costs. And a dam, just like a nuclear plant, can leave a legacy of environmental destruction that can take generations to correct." Although drainage of Lake Powell is unlikely, Congress has already agreed to pay to remove two dams on the Elwha River in Washington State to restore a salmon fishery. For other stories see Daniel P. Beard, "Dams Aren't Forever," New York Times (10/6/97): A17. Brad Knickerbocker, "Turning Man-Made Creations Back to Nature," Christian Science Monitor 89 (26 September 1997): 1, 5. (v8,#3)

Brooke, James, "U.S. Hopes to Buy Picture-Perfect Slice of the West," New York Times, August 25, 1998, A1, A14. Baca Ranch Purchase. Biggest in a quarter century. The U.S. Forest Service and the U.S. Congress have moved closer to buying 95,000 acres of land in New Mexico, a ranch so emblematic of the U.S. West that it has served as a backdrop for Marlboro and Stetson hat ads. It is also the largest such tract of land near major cities, in this case Albuquerque and Santa Fe. The ranch is surrounded by Santa Fe National Forest. The ranch has 7,000 elk and 3,000 cows. (v.9,#3)

Brooke, John Hedley. Review of Rolston, Genes, Genesis and God: Values and their Origins in Natural and Human History. Environmental Values 9(2000):401.

Brookes, Graham, and Peter Barfoot, "GM Crops: The Global Economic and Environmental Impact--The First Nine Years 1996-2004," AgBioForum 8(nos. 2& 3, 2005):187-196. GM crops have been regularly commercially planted for about a decade. This study finds great economic benefits, largely from reduced pesticide use, since the GM crops are resistant to pests and do not need so much pesticide. This also results in reduced use of fossil fuels, reduced carbon dioxide emissions, and more carbon sequestered in the soil (since there is less need for plowing). The study also finds a much reduced environmental footprint, since the reduced pesticide use means less pesticide spilling off the fields into the rivers, less adverse effects on birds and other wildlife. GM crops tend to keep the nearby ecosystems healthier than was formerly the case with heavy pesticide use. The authors are with PG Economics Ltd., Dorchester, UK.

Brooks, Daniel R. and Deborah A. McLennan, Parascript: Para­sites and the Language of Evolution. Washington, DC: Smithsoni­an Institution Press, 1993. 450 pages. $ 25.00 paper. The relationship between parasite and host is homologous to that between animal and plant. The many traditional generalizations about parasite evolution are myths, unsupported by data. "Parasites are not the degenerate, overspecialized, host-depen­dent creatures ... envisioned by the proponents of orthogenesis. They are instead successful, innovative creatures" (p. 181). "Parasites are still an enigma. But ... they need no longer carry an evolutionary stigma" (p. 209). The authors are in the department of zoology at the University of Toronto. (v4,#2)

Brooks, L. Anathea and VanDeveer, Stacy D., eds., Saving the Seas: Values, Scientists, and International Governance. College Park, MD: Maryland Sea Grant, 1997. 480 pages. $ 30.00. Maryland Sea Grant, 0112 Skinner Hall, University of Maryland, College Park, MD: 20742. Tel. 301/405-6376. Fax 301/314-9581. Eighteen essays by scholars in the area of marine and environmental management. Focus is on the world's coastal seas, where there is intense competition for resources, as well as for harbors, fisheries, shipping, and defense, also culturally important places and traditional ways of life. (v.8,#4)

Brooks, Nancy, Sethi, Rajiv. "The Distribution of Pollution: Community Characteristics and Exposure to Air Toxics," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 32(1997):233.

Brooks, Paul. Speaking for Nature. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 3(1981):371 73.

Brooks, Richard O., "A New Agenda for Modern Environmental Law," Journal of Environmental Law and Litigation 6(1991):1-38. (v7,#2)

Brooks, T. M. et al, "Habitat Loss and Extinction in the Hotspots of Biodiversity," Conservation Biology 16(no.4, 2002): 909-23. (v.13,#4)

Brooks, T; Balmford, A; Burgess, N; Fjeldsa, J; Hansen, LA; Moore, J; Rahbek, C; Wiliams, P, "Toward a Blueprint for Conservation in Africa," Bioscience 51(no. 8, 2001):613-624. (v.13,#1)

Brooks, Thomas M.; da Fonseca, Gustavo A. B.; Rodrigues, Ana S. L., "Protected Areas and Species," Conservation Biology 18(no.3, 2004):616-618. (v. 15, # 3)

Brookshire, DS; Burness, HS; Chermak, JM; Krause, K, "Western Urban Water Demand", Natural Resources Journal 42(no.4, 2002):873-898.

Brookshire, James. "The Litigator's Role in Federal Regulatory Takings Litigation: The Search for Balance." Journal of Environmental Law and Practice 3(no.4, Jan. 1996):15. An inquiry into the fundamental power balance struck between the majority and the individual in takings litigation. (v7,#1)

Broom D. M. and Johnson K. G., Stress and Animal Welfare. New York: Chapman & Hall, 1993.

Broom, D.M., "A Usable Definition of Animal Welfare", Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 6(1993), Supplement. A definition of the welfare of an animal which can be used in scientific studies, legislation and other practical work is: the welfare of an individual is its state as regards its attempts to cope with its environment. A variety of measurements can be used to pinpoint the individual's state on a continuum from very good to very poor welfare. Welfare can be poor because the individual is having difficulty in coping or because of failure to cope. Poor welfare includes stress, which is defined as an environmental effect on an individual which overtaxes its control systems and thus reduces its fitness or appears likely to do so. It also includes situations in which behavioural, physiological or immunological measures indicate that coping is difficult even if biological fitness is not reduced. Suffering is an important aspect of poor welfare. While much of poor welfare involves suffering, examples are given of situations in which welfare is poor in the absence of suffering. If suffering occurs in addition to injury or immunosuppression, then welfare is even poorer. Scientific studies of welfare should include direct measures of poor welfare as well as measures of the strengths of preferences and aversions. Measurements should be carried out in an objective way and moral judgments about what is tolerable should be made afterwards. Broom is in the Department of Clinical Veterinary Medicine, Cambridge University, Madingley Road, Cambridge CB3 0ES, United Kingdom.

Brose, P., Schuler, T., van Lear, D. and Berst, J., "Bringing Fire Back: The Changing Regimes of the Appalachian Mixed-Oak Forests," Journal of Forestry 99(no.11, 2001): 30-35. (v.13,#2)

Brosius, J. Peter, "Indigenous Peoples and Protected Areas at the World Parks Congress," Conservation Biology 18(no.3, 2004):609-612. (v. 15, # 3)

Broswimmer, F. J., "Lawrence, Geoffrey, Vaughan Higins, and Steward Lockie, eds. Environment, Society and Natural Resource Management: Theoretical Perspectives from Australasia and the Americas," Society and Natural Resources 15(no.7, 2002): 656-60. (v.13,#4)

Brotons, L; Monkkonen, M; Huhta, E; Nikula, A; Rajasarkka, A, "Effects of landscape structure and forest reserve location on old-growth forest bird species in Northern Finland," Landscape Ecology 18(no.4, 2003):377-393. (v.14, #4)

Broussard, Shorna R., Stephen B. Jones, and Connie A. Flanagan, "Forest Stewardship Education: Fostering Positive Attitudes in Urban Youth," Journal Of Forestry 99(no.1, 2001 Jan 01): 37-. Philadelphia students who participated in a forestry-based environmental education program were more knowledgeable about forestry and gained a great understanding of forest management, shifting their attitudes in favor of harvesting trees sustainably. (v.12,#3)

Brouwer, Roy, Review of K.M. Jakobsson and A.K. Dragun, Contingent Valuation and Endangered Species, Environmental Values 7(1998):494.

Brouwer, Roy, Neil Powe, R. Kerry Turner, Ian J. Bateman, and Ian H. Langford. "Public Attitudes to Contingent Valuation and Public Consultation." Environmental Values 8(1999):325-347. ABSTRACT: The use of cost benefit analysis (CBA) in environmental decision making and the contingent valuation (CV) technique as input into traditional CBA to elicit environmental values in monetary terms has stimulated an extensive debate. Critics have questioned the appropriateness of both the method and the technique. Some alternative suggestions for the elicitation of environmental values are based on a social process of deliberation. However, just like traditional economic theory, these alternative approaches may be questioned on their implicit value judgements regarding the legitimacy of the social political organisation of the process of value elicitation. Instead of making assumptions a priori, research efforts should be focused on the processes by which actual public attitudes and preferences towards the environment can best be elicited and fed into environmental or other public policy decision making. In the study presented in this paper, support was found for both the individual WTP based approach and a participatory social deliberation approach to inform the environmental decision making process, suggesting that a combination of both approaches is most appropriate. KEYWORDS: Contingent environmental valuation, focus groups, public consultation, public deliberation. Roy Brouwer, Neil Powe, R. Kerry Turner, Ian J. Bateman, and Ian H. Langford, Centre for Social and Economic Research on the Global Environment (CSERGE), School of Environmental Sciences, University of East Anglia, Norwich, NR4 7TJ, UK. (Corresponding author) (EV)

Browder, Greg and Ortolano, Leonard, "The Evolution of an International Water Resources Management Regime in the Mekong River Basin," Natural Resources Journal 40(no.3, Sumr 2000):499- . (EE v.12,#1)

Browder, JO; Pedlowski, MA; Summers, PM, "Land Use Patterns in the Brazilian Amazon: Comparative Farm-Level Evidence from Rondonia", Human Ecology 32 (no.2, 2004): 197-224(28).

Brower, A; Reedy, C; YelinKefer, J, "Consensus versus Conservation in the Upper Colorado River Basin Recovery Implementation Program," Conservation Biology 15(no. 4, 2001):1001-1007. (v.13,#1)

Brower, David, with Steve Chapple, Let the Mountains Talk, Let the Rivers Run: A Call to Those Who Would Save the Earth. New York: Harper Collins West, 1995. 196 pages. $20. Brower recalls half a century of activism, outlines crucial contemporary battles--saving Siberia's forests, revamping bureaucratic environmental organizations, and building supercars--and passionately points the way to a green 21st century. Highly endorsed by President Jimmy Carter and Harvard biologist Edward O. Wilson. (v6,#2)

Brower, David, For Earth's Sake: The Life and Times of David Brower (Salt Lake City, UT: Gibbs Smith, 1990). $ 24.95. 556 pages. (v2,#1)

Brower, Kenneth, One Earth. San Francisco: Collins, 1990. $ 39.95. Photographs recording the environmental impact of human activities, including men, women, and children around the world working and fighting to save a bit of Earth. (v1,#4)

Browers, Michaelle L. "Jefferson's Land Ethic: Environmentalist Ideas in Notes on the State of Virginia." Environmental Ethics 21(1999):43 57. I articulate what I refer to as Jefferson's "land ethic," drawing primarily from his Notes on the State of Virginia. In the first section, I discuss Jefferson's conception of the intimate relationship between the natural and political constitution of America and his vindication of both. In the second section, I examine the centrality of the environment in Jefferson's political vision for America: a land based republicanism. In the third section, I elaborate Jefferson's view as to the proper relationship between human beings and their environment by focusing on the form of nature to which he believes human beings most intimately relate: one's estate. Jefferson's understanding of the land draws from John Locke's theory of property, but whereas Locke's concept of property is closely associated with the economic values that facilitate human destruction of the environment, Jefferson's environmentalism focuses on the other side of the relation: the ways in which a particular nature--a climate, one's landholding, the New World in general--can influence human nature and politics. (EE)

Brown, Beverly A. In Timber Country: Working People's Stories of Environmental Conflict and Urban Flight. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1995. 300 pages. $18.95 paper. $49.95 paper. Mostly poor and lower-middle class income people, they do belong to a large and crucial segment who are often presented as scapegoats or stereotypes: the liberal's "rednecks" and industry's and the right wings "silent majority." These are the people of the Rogue Valley in Southwest Oregon, where there is a volatile clash of logging and environmental interests, and with an influx of wealthy suburbanites from California. Brown is an independent scholar and activist. (v6,#1)

Brown, Charles, and Ted Toadvine, eds., Eco-Phenomenology: Back to the Earth Itself. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2003. Explores the intersection of phenomenology with environmental philosophy, examining the contributions of Husserl, Heidegger, Merleau-Ponty, and Levinas, and proposing new phenomenological approaches to the natural world. Contributors include Charles S. Brown, Erazim Kohak, Lester Embree, John Llewelyn, Michael E. Zimmerman, Monika Langer, Don E. Marietta, Jr., Ted Toadvine, Irene J. Klaver, Christian Diehm, Edward S. Casey, and David Wood.

Brown, Charles S., and Ted Toadvine, eds., Eco-Phenomenology: Back to the Earth Itself. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 2003. Reviewed by Frank Schalow. Ethics and the Environment 13(2004):269-271. (EV)

Brown, Chip, Good Morning Midnight: Life and Death in the Wild. New York: Riverhead Books (Penguin Group), 2004. The remarkable life and haunting death of Guy Waterman. Waterman was from a prominent family, a gifted speech writer, and a New England outdoorsman and mountaineer of some renown. After fighting depression, one afternoon in the winter of 2000, having discussed his plans in detail with his wife, he walked away from her and their home. He took a familiar path up into the mountains of New Hampshire, sat down and died by freezing, alone with the ice, rocks, and wind. (v. 15, # 3)

Brown, Don, and Cohn Lemons, eds. Sustainable Development: Science, Ethics and Pulbic Policy. Dordrecht: Kluwar Academic Publishers, 1995. Chapter authors include: Don Brown, John Lemons, Rudolf Heredia, Dale Jamieson, Clive Spash, Larry Canter, Konrad Ott, Carl Cranor and Kristin Shrader-Frechette. (v6,#3)

Brown, Donald A., John Lemons, and Gary E. Varner. "Congress, Consistency, and Environmental Law." Environmental Ethics 12(1990):311 27. In passing the National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 (NEPA), Congress com­mitted the nation to an ethical principle of living in "productive and enjoyable harmony" with the natural environment. Thus understood, NEPA can be given either (1) a technology-forcing interpretation or (2) an intelligent decision-making interpreta­tion. We argue that in its subsequent decision to site a high-level nuclear waste repository at Yucca Mountain, Nevada, Congress acted inconsistently with this principle under either interpretation. We conclude that for the foreseeable future, the only way to handle the nation's nuclear wastes consistent with the environmental goal enunciated in NEPA is to leave them in temporary surface storage facilities, prohibit the licensing of any new nuclear power plants, and take all appropriate steps to reduce the nuclear weapons industry. Brown is in the department of Environmental Resources, Harrisburg, PA. Lemons is in the department of Life Sciences, University of New England, Biddeford, ME. Varner is in the philosophy department, Texas A & M University, College Station, TX. (EE)

Brown, Donald, A., American Heat: Ethical Problems with the United States' Response to Global Warming. Blue Ridge Summit, PA: Rowman and Littlefield, 2002. The U.S., once a leader in environmental policy, has often become the major barrier to protecting the world environment. An ethical focus on global environment matters is the key to achieving a globally acceptable solution. Brown is senior counsel on Sustainable Development for the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Resources. (v.13,#1)

Brown, Donald A. "Ethics, Science, and Environmental Regulation." Environmental Ethics 9(1987):331 49. Because complex environmental problems are relegated to scientific experts, the ethical questions that are embedded in these problems are often hidden or distorted in scientific and administrative methodology and communication. The administrative process requires that facts and values be separated. Those values that cannot simply be ignored are usually translated into technical economic language and settled in terms of economic costs and benefits. Calls for regulatory reform  i.e., to reduce or eliminate environmental regulation create additional pressures on analysts that encourage them to focus on quantitative questions at the expense of qualitative ones. Distortion can also result from the use of standard risk assessment procedures and from the improper placement of burden of proof on government agencies. The greatest prob­lem, nevertheless, is the narrow scientific training of technical experts which frequent­ly leaves them unprepared to deal with the ethical and value issues in environmental public policy. Brown is in the department of Environmental Resources, Harrisburg, PA. (EE)

Brown, Donald A. "Environmental Ethics and Public Policy." Environmental Ethics 26(2004):111 112. (EE)

Brown, Donald A., "Ethics, Science, and Environmental Regulation," Environmental Ethics 9(1987):331­349. A good overview and analysis of the problems encountered by policymakers in environmental regulation and reform. The central conceptual problem is the separation of facts and values; the main practical problem is the lack of ethical training by the scientific experts involved in the decision­making process. (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Brown, Donald A., compiler, Proceedings of Interdisciplinary Conference held at the United Nations on the Ethical Dimensions of the United Nations Program on Environment and Development, Agenda 21. Camp Hill, PA: Earth Ethics Research Group, 1994. The conference was held January 13-14, 1994. 392 pages. Some thirty papers, typically short, always focused on the issues raised in Agenda 21, and often on the text of that document. Samples: Rodrigo G. Barahona, "Ethical Questions Embedded in Biodiversity Provisions of Agenda 21"; Thomas Heyd, "Agenda 21 and the Limits of Technological Rationality"; Naresh C. Singh, "Ethical Questions Embedded in the Nuclear Waste Disposal Provisions of Agenda 21"; and many more. Contact Donald A. Brown, 2915 Beverly Road, Camp Hill, PA 17011. Fax: 717-787-9379. Phone 717-787-9368. (v5,#3)

Brown, E.D., Churchill, Robin R., eds. The U.N. Convention on the Law of the Sea: Impact and Implementation. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Sea Grant College Program, 1988. (v8,#3)

Brown, Elizabeth Cowan, "The "Wholly Separate" Truth: Did the Yellowstone Wolf Reintroduction Violate Section 10 (j) of the Endangered Species Act," Boston College Environmental Affairs Law Review 27 (No. 3, 2000 Spring): 425- . (v.11,#4)

Brown, Gregory, and Reed, Patrick, "Validation of a Forest Values Typology for Use in National Forest Planning," Forest Science 46(no. 2, 2000):240-247. Public values for national forest lands are assumed to underlie preferences for actual forest use and to define the content for management. In a survey of Alaska residents, (1) respondents were able to identify with 13 distinct forest values based on a modified forest value topology developed by Holmes Rolston and James Coufal. (2) No obvious findings indicated that the 13 value types could be simplified. (3) Small, but statistically significant correlations were found between these values and attitudes toward logging and mining. (4) Forest values are modestly predictive of preferences for specific forest planning decisions. Brown is in Environmental Science, Alaska Pacific University, Anchorage. Reed is with Chugach National Forest, Anchorage. (v.13, #3)

Brown, James H. Macroecology. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1995. 270 pp. $42.50 cloth, $15.95 paper. Brown proposes a radical new research agenda designed to broaden the scope of ecology so that it can address questions on much larger spatial and temporal scales. Much ecological research is narrowly focused and experimental, providing detailed information that cannot be used to generalize from one ecological community or time period to another. Brown draws on data from many disciplines to create a much broader picture with greater potential for generalization.

Brown, James H., McDonald, William. "Historical and Cultural Perspectives on Grazing: Reply to Dudley," Conservation Biology 11(no.1, 1997):270. (v8,#2)

Brown, Jennifer, ed., Environmental Threats: Perception, Analysis and Management. London: Belhaven Press, 1989. 160 pages. Cloth. , 39.00. Eight essays by British social theorists who study risk. Some of the arguments: Lay or public risk attitudes are as important and valuable as those who are experts. Expert risk assessment is a doubtful way to handle environmental threats that are highly uncertain. Technical experts ought to be more sensitive to the underlying uncertainties in risk assessment. Different social risk perceptions underlying the Sellafield controversy over nuclear risk. Social risks associated with biotechnology. The public is not irrational in its aversion to many environmental and technological risks; rather, there is a plurality of rationalities applicable to risk. Different types of uncertainties beset quantitative risk assessment and allow for various evaluations of environmental threats. "One of the most important contemporary volumes on the social aspects of risk" (Kristin Shrader-Frechette). (v4,#4)

Brown Jr., George E. "Environmental Science Under Siege in the U.S. Congress," Environment 39 (1997): 12. The prominent role given to skeptical science during the 104th Congress's reassessments of U.S. environmental regulation raises profound questions about the value of peer review and the role science and scientists play in the formulation of public policy. (v8,#1)

Brown, Kathryn S. "Life on the Molecular Farm." Bioscience 46(no.2, Feb.1996):80. Transgenic plants are extending the range of chemical production possibilities in agriculture. (v7,#1)

Brown, Kathryn S. "Do Disease Cycles Follow Changes in Weather?", Bioscience 46(no.7, 1996):479. Researchers ponder global warming's effect on the carriers of human illness. (v7,#4)

Brown, Kathyrn, S., "Bright Future--or Brief Flare--For Renewable Energy," Science 285(1999):678-680. Solar, wind, and other forms of renewable energy are making surprising gains as some U.S. states open their power markets to competition. But with fossil fuel prices near all-time lows, experts are split on whether alternative energy can maintain its momentum. In a series of articles on "Powering the Next Century" in this issue of Science. Also a number of articles and boxes on fuel-efficient and low CO2 automobiles. (v.10,#3)

Brown, Kelly M. Cummings, Ronald Terrebonne, Peter, "Scrap Tire Disposal: Three Principles for Policy Choice," Natural Resources Journal 41(no.1, Wint 2001):9-. (v.12,#4)

Brown, L, "New year's revolution why the need for an economy that respects the environment has never been more urgent," Ecologist 32(no.1, 2002):26-31. (v.13, #3)

Brown, Les, Conservation and Practical Morality: Challenges to Education and Reform. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1988. Pp. ix, 222. An argument against the need for a nonanthropocentric environmental ethic. "The only objects in the moral sphere are human beings and sentient animals" (p. 71). Conservation can be defended on the level of a basic practical morality that considers the promotion of the common good, with an emphasis on the quality of life. Compared to most recent works in environmental philosophy, Brown's book seems reactionary. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Brown, Lester R. et al. State of the World 1996. Washington, D.C.: Worldwatch Institute, 1997. $11.95 paper. This is the Worldwatch Institute Report on progress toward a sustainable society and is updated annually. Appearing in 27 languages this has become the world's most widely used public policy analysis in any field. (v8,#2)

Brown, Lester R. et al., Vital Signs, 1993: The Trends that Are Shaping our Future. New York: W. W. Norton, 1993. 144 pages. $ 10.95. Facts and figures on major environmental and other trends that affect public health and welfare. (v4,#3)

Brown, Lester R. et al., State of the World 1994. A Worldwatch Institute Report on Progress toward a Sustainable Society. New York: W. W. Norton, 1994. 288 pages. $ 11.95. The annual guide in the latest edition, with annual editions regularly used in over 1,000 colleges and universities. (v4,#3)

Brown, Lester R. et al, State of the World 1994. Washington, DC: Worldwatch Institute, 1994. Paper. $ 10.95. Updated annually, this remains one of the most reliable introductory guides to the world's resources and how they are being used. Used in over 1,000 college and university classes in the United States. (v4,#4)

Brown, N., Climate Change: A Threat to Peace. London: Research Institute for the Study of Conflict and Terrorism, 1994.

Brown, Neville, The Impact of Climate Change: Some Indications from History, AD 250-1250. OCEES Research Paper No. 3. Oxford: Oxford Centre for the Environment, Ethics and Society, Mansfield College, 1995. 59 pp. The effects of climate change on human history over the past 2,000 years. Recent developments in the interpretation of ice cores, pollen records and glacial movements, together with the possibility of interpolation using the climatic models now being used to predict the consequences of global warming, have greatly increased the data available for climate and history studies. Nevertheless reconstructions of how climate changes affected the movements of peoples remain speculative. Brown is both a meteorologist and a historian. (v8,#1)

Brown, Noel J., and Pierre Quibler, eds., Ethics and Agenda 21: Moral Implications of a Global Consensus. New York: United Nations Publications, United Nations Environment Programme, 1994. Paper. 187 pages. ISBN 92-1-100526-4. Available from United Nations Publications, Sales Section, Room DC2-853, Dept. 041D, New York, NY 10017. Phone 800/253-9646. Fax 212/963-3489. Ethical evaluation of the UN strategy document from the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development (Rio Earth Summit). Short, invited commentaries by J. Baird Callicott, Ross McCluney, Hazel Henderson, Holmes Rolston, III, David Rothenberg, Dieter T. Hessel, Jose Dualok Rojas, Larry L. Rasmussen, John Lemons and Eleanor Saboski, Kristin Shrader-Frechette, Eric Katz, Peter Adriance, Samdhong Rinpoche, Sallie McFague, Mohammed T. Medhi, Bradley Shavit Artson. (v5,#1)

Brown, Peter, Ethics, Economics and International Relations. New York: Columbia University Press, 2000. Locke's general theory of natural rights and his concept of trusteeship, as an alternative framework for international relations in the modern world. Duties governments have toward other governments and peoples of the world, and the dilemmas they face. (v.13,#4)

Brown, Peter G., "Climate Change and the Planetary Trust," Energy Policy, March 1992, pp. 208-222. Three models of responsibility with respect to climate change: (1) maximizing the present discounted value of consumption; (2) climate change through the lens of the tragedy of the commons; these two are found to rest on implausible assumptions. (3) A model based on a fiduciary trust is more credible, and does not require overly burdensome policies. Brown is Director of Environmental Programs, School of Public Affairs, University of Maryland.

Brown, Peter G., "Greenhouse Economics: Think Before You Count," The Report from the Institute for Philosophy and Public Policy, vol. 10, no.3/4, Summer/Fall 1990. "There are some things that are not, and should not be, discounted. No one asks, `What is the optimal rate of shredding for the U. S. Constitution?'" (v2,#2)

Brown, Phil and Edwin J. Mikkelsen, No Safe Place: Toxic Waste, Leukemia, and Community Action (Berkeley: University of Califor­nia Press, 1990). $24.95. 260 pages. Focuses on Woburn, a community outside Boston, a bleak story of the dynamics of a citizens' struggle against corporate malfeasance. The authors are associated with Harvard Medical School. (v2,#1)

Brown, Rachel. "Righting Ecofeminist Ethics: The Scope and Use of Moral Entitlement." Environmental Ethics 26(2004):247 265.Rights have been criticized as incorporating features that are antithetical to ecofeminism: rights are allegedly inherently adversarial; they are based on a conception of the person that fails to reflect women's experience, biased in an illegitimate way toward humans rather than nonhumans, overly formal, and incapable of admitting the importance of emotion in ethics. Such criticisms are founded in misunderstandings of the ways in which rights operate and may be met by an adequate theory of rights. The notions of entitlement and immunity that flow from a conception of rights have great use and potential in environmental ethics. Nonetheless, our understanding of moral rights must be revised in order to realize this potential. The usual attribution of moral rights is structurally arbitrary because obligations arising from others' rights are unjustifiably distinguished from other sorts of obligations for which the same sorts of justificatory bases obtain. Once this arbitrariness is recognized, there remains little reason not to extend a continuous framework of entitlement toward nonhuman animals and nature more generally. Reassessing moral rights according to a basic principle of respect delivers an integrated account of our moral obligations toward one another, and a satisfactory basis from which to account for our diverse obligations toward nonhuman animals and the environment. (EE)

Brown, Stuart M., Jr. "On Self Consciousness and the Rights of Nonhuman Animals and Nature." Environmental Ethics 2(1980):95. (EE)

Brown, William P., The Ethos of the Cosmos: The Genesis of Moral Imagination in the Bible. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 1999. How in the divine drama of the creation, redemption, and consummation of the world, nature, or the earth in its fullness, was understood as a participant in its own right, with its own moral claims.

Brubaker, Elizabeth. Property Rights in the Defence of Nature. Toronto: Earthscan, 1995. (v9,#2)

Bruce, David, and Pickering, David, "Ecology and Ecumenism in Europe: A Way Forward," Ecotheology No 5/6 (Jul 98 / Jan 99):9-21.

Bruce, Donald M., "A Social Contract for Biotechnology: Shared

Visions for Risky Technologies?" Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 15(no. 3, 2002):279-289. Future technological developments concerning food, agriculture, and the environment face a gulf of social legitimation from a skeptical public and media, in the wake of the crises of BSE, GM food, and foot and mouth disease in the UK (House of Lords, 2000). Key ethical issues were ignored by the bioindustry, regulators, and the Government, leaving a legacy of distrust. The paper examines agricultural biotechnology in terms of a social contract, whose conditions would have to be fulfilled to gain acceptance of novel applications. Various current and future GM applications are evaluated against these conditions. Success would depend critically on how far a shared vision can be found with the public. To re-establish trust, significant changes are identified in the planning and pursuit of biotechnology. KEY WORDS: accountability, biotechnology, consultation, consumer perceptions, control, environmental risk. ethics, genetic modification, GM animals, GM food, GM crops, nutraceuticals. policy. power, risk. safety, shared vision, social contract, trust, values. Bruce is with the Society, Religion and Technology Project, Church of Scotland, Edinburgh. (JAEE)

Bruce, Donald, and Bruce, Ann, eds., Engineering Genesis: The Ethics of Genetic Engineering in Non-human Species. London: Earthscan Publications, 1998. 337 pages. ,12.99. A study by the Working Group of the Society, Religion and Technology Project, Church of Scotland. Chapter 1. Explaining Genetic Engineering and its Uses. Chapter 2. Case Studies. Chapter 3. Ethics under the Microscope. Chapter 4. Genetic Engineering and Animal Welfare. Chapter 5. Animal Ethics and Human Benefit. Chapter 6. Transgenic Food. Chapter 7. Letting Out the Genie: Environmental Risk and Regulation. Chapter 8. Patenting Life. Chapter 9. Genetic Engineering and Developing Countries. Chapter 10. The Social Context of Genetic Engineering. Chapter 11. Final Reflections. Donald Bruce is the Scientific Director, Society, Religion and Technology Project, Church of Scotland, Edinburgh. Ann Bruce was formerly an animal breeding specialist in the agricultural industry. Other contributors include: Michael Northcott, in Christian ethics, University of Edinburgh; Mike Appleby, lecturer in animal welfare, University of Edinburgh. (v.10,#1)

Bruce, Donald, "Finding a Balance over Precaution," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 15(no. 1, 2002):7-16. Three interpretations of the precautionary principle are identified, namely "soft," "hard," and outright rejection. The EC Communication of February 2000 is largely a response to the latter, to provide a legitimation in trade-related WTO disputes. This context leads to an over stress on scientific closure. This is critiqued as idealistic in respect of resolving long term uncertainties inherent in the GM food issue. While offering some useful guidelines in risk management, the EC report seriously fails to take into account the ethical and societal dimension of risk. These are crucial both in determining when precautionary principle is invoked and the action to be taken. The EC view leans too much to a scientific rationalist risk perspective. However, the "Green" interpretation of the precautionary principle as a reversal of the burden of proof is also criticized as inconsistent both with the nature of technology and with the nature of reality as seen in a Christian perspective. Biblical insights on risk reveal a balance of intervention and conservation in a world where risk is inherent. The notion of risk as a social contract reveals that ethical and societal issues have a crucial role to play in applying the precautionary principle.

KEY WORDS: Christianity, EC, Green, precautionary principle, risk assessment, social contract, WTO. Bruce is with the Society, Religion and Technology Project, Church of Scotland. (JAEE)

Bruce, J.; Hoesung, Lee; and Haites, E. Climate Change 1995--Economic and Social Dimensions of Climate Change. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1996. 608 pages. $74.95 cloth, $29.95 paper. This is the contribution of Working Group III to the Second Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. This work addresses the costs of climate change, both in terms of society and equity issues, and the economic burden of combating adverse climate change. (v7, #3)

Bruch, Carl, Coker, Wole, and VanArsdale, Chris, Constitutional Environmental Law: Giving Force to Fundamental Principles in Africa. Washington, DC: Environmental Law Institute, 2000. (1616 P Street, N.W., Suite 200, Washington, DC 20036. 202/939-3800. Fax: 202/939-3868. E-mail: law@.) $ 15. Many African countries, often with fairly recent constitutions, have explicit constitutional provisions guaranteeing a clean, healthy environment capable of sustaining human life. But enforcement is a problem, and opportunity. Three different traditions: common law, civil law, and Islamic law. Constitutional freedoms that facilitate environmental rights, such as freedom of association, access to information, and opportunities for public participation. Case studies. "Constitutional environmental provisions, including procedural guarantees, offer some of the best tools for environmental advocates."

Brueggemann, Walter. The Land: Place as Gift, Promise and Challenge in Biblical Faith. Philadelphia: Fortress Press, 1977.

Bruggeman, Walter, Using God's Resources Wisely: Isaiah and Urban Possibility. Louisville, KY: Westminster/John Knox Press, 1993. 89 pages, paper. Six studies in the prophet Isaiah, addressed to a growing awareness of the environmental crisis and how it relates to social relations especially in urban settings. Isaiah's prophecies are an artistic-theological history of the city of Jerusalema case study of urban environmental crisis that resulted from a lost sense of covenantal neighborliness. There are alarming parallels in today's urban crises. Ecological degradation, consumerism, and resource depletion are essentially urban problems, and urban power, anxiety, and greed reach into non-urban places to destroy the rural and wild places, as well as to undermine the city's own life support. Bruggeman teaches Old Testament at Columbia Theological Seminary, Decatur, Georgia. (v5,#4)

Brugiere, David; Sakom, Denis; Gautier-hion, Annie, "The conservation significance of the proposed Mbaere-Bodingue national park, Central African Republic, with special emphasis on its primate community," Biodiversity and Conservation 14(no.2, February 2005):505-522(18).

Brulle, RJ, "Habermas and Green Political Thought: Two Roads Converging," Environmental Politics 11(no.4, 2002): 1-20.

Brulle, Robert J., Agency, Democracy, and Nature: The U.S. Environmental Movement from a Critical Theory Perspective. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2000. A wide-ranging analysis of environmentally oriented social movements in the U.S., examining their limited effectiveness in realizing their often diverse goals. Environmental movements have often been elitist and must adopt democratic rather than oligarchic institutional structures and develop together an "environmental metanarrative" that can speak effectively in power politics. Often uses the perspective of Habermas. (v.13,#4)

Brulle, Robert J. Review of Brian Doherty, Ideas and Actions in the Green Movement", Organization and Environment, 16, (No. 2, 2003): 258 61. Brulle is an assistant professor of environmental policy at Drexel University, Philadelphia.

Brulle, Robert J. Review of Ingolfur Bluhdorn, "Post-Ecologist Politics: Social Theory and the Abdication of the Ecologist Paradigm", Organization and Environment, 15, (No. 4, 2002): 493-498. Brulle is an assistant professor of environmental policy at Drexel University, Philadelphia.

Brulle, Robert J., Agency, Democracy, and Nature: The U.S. Environmental Movement from a Critical Theory Perspective. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2000. Empirical and theoretical research assessing the effectiveness of U.S. environmental groups. Critical theory--in particular the work of Jürgen Habermas--can expand the understanding of environmental degradation and the political actions necessary to deal with it. A pragmatic and a moral argument for broad-based democracy as a prerequisite to achieving ecological sustainability. (v.13,#1)

Brummitt, N; Lughadha, EN, "Biodiversity: Where's Hot and Where's Not," Conservation Biology 17(no.5, 2003):1442-1448. (v.14, #4)

Brune, Martin, Brüne-Cohrs, Ute, and McGrew, William C., "Psychiatric Treatment for Great Apes," Science 306(17 December 2004):2039. A letter to the editor. Captive great apes, especially chimpanzees, suffer from psychiatric disorders homologous to human psychopathology; such conditions are in principle treatable; and our closest relatives in the animal kingdom deserve proper psychiatric treatment. Brüne is at the Center for Psychiatry, Psychotherapy, and Psychosomatics, University of Bochum, Germany.

Brune, Tom. "Oregon Mudslides Prompt Renewed Debate on Land Use." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 89, 27 Dec. 1996, p. 4.

Brune, Tom. "Washington's War of The Owls Heads Toward a Compromise." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 88, 19 Nov. 1996, p. 3.

Brunell, Valerie and Ralph Swain, eds., Wilderness Ranger Cookbook. Helena, Montana: Falcon Press, 1990. Paper. 110 pages. $ 7.95. A collection of backcountry recipes by U.S. Forest Service wilderness rangers, with each recipe accompanied with a philosophical reflection about the meaning of wilderness by one of these rangers. "Wilderness is more than lines on a map. It is also an attitude. This attitude reflects the thought that the earth and its community of life exist for its own sake, as opposed to being for the benefit of man. Wilderness gives us the opportunity to reflect on the role of humankind as a part of the community of life, rather than as a conqueror of nature." Patricia Cohen, Pecos, NM, with her recipe for "Cous-cous and Veggies." Available from San Juan National Forest Associa­tion, P. O. Box 2261, Durango, CO 81302. Phone 303/385-1210. (v4,#4)

Bruner, Michael and Oelschlaeger, Max, "Rhetoric, Environmentalism and Environmental Ethics". Environmental Ethics 16(1994):377-396. The growth of environmental ethics as an academic discipline has not been accompanied by any cultural movement toward sustainability. Indices of ecological degradation steadily increase, and many of the legislative gains made during the 1970s have been lost during the Reagan Bush anti environmental revolution. This situation gives rise to questions about the efficacy of ecophilosophical discourse. We argue (1) that these setbacks reflect, on the one hand, the skillful use of rhetorical tools by anti environmental factions and, on the other, the indifference (even hostility) of the ecophilosophical community toward rhetoric, (2) that since the linguistic turn in philosophy, no rigid line of demarcation can be maintained between rhetoric and philosophy, and (3) that rhetoric offers resources to the ecophilosophical community that increase its potential to effect change in society. Bruner is with the Dept. of Communication Studies, University of North Texas, Denton. Oelschlaeger is with the Dept. of Philosophy, University of North Texas, Denton. (EE)

Brunk, Conrad, Lawrence Haworth, and Brenda Lee, "Is Scientific Assessment of Risk Possible? Value Assumptions in the Canadian Alachlor Controversy," Dialogue (Canadian Philosophical Review), 30 (no. 3, Summer 1991):235-248. The issue is devoted to applied ethics. (v3,#1)

Brunk, Conrad G., Lawrence Haworth, and Brenda Lee, Value Assumptions in Risk Assessment: A Case Study of the Alachlor Controversy. Waterloo, Ontario: Wilfred Laurier University Press, 1991. Increasing reliance by public policymakers on scientific advisors is motivated in part by an assumption that such advice can be value-free. This study, based on the ala­chlor pesticide case, shows that risk assessors were divided by the fact that they held differing values, not by differences concerning the purely empirical aspects of the risk assessment. The authors concludes that risk assessment is as much a norma­tive as it is a scientific enterprise. (Thanks to Peter Mill­er). (v2,#4)

Brunnee, Jutta, Nolkaemper, Andre. "Between the Forests and the Trees--An Emerging International Forest Law," Environmental Conservation 23(no.4 1996):307. (v8,#3)

Brunner, David L., Will Miller, and Nan Stockholm, eds. Corporations and the Environment. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 6(1984):363 65.

Brunner, Ronald D., Clark, Tim W. "A Practice-Based Approach to Ecosystem Management,"Conservation Biology 11(no.1, 1997):48. (v8,#2)

Brunnermeier, SB; Cohen, MA, "Determinants of environmental innovation in US manufacturing industries," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 45(no.2, 2003):278-293.

Brunnermeier, SB; Levinson, A, "Examining the Evidence on Environmental Regulations and Industry Location," Journal of Environment and Development 13(no.1, 2004):6-41. (v. 15, # 3)

Bruno, John F., Stachowicz, John J., and Bertness, Mark D., "Inclusion of facilitation into ecological theory," Trends in Ecology and Evolution (TREE) 18(no. 3, 2003):119-125. A controversial push to focus on positive ecological interactions rather than competition and predation has ignited a debate among ecologists. A new group of ecologists argue that much of modern ecological theory stems from a misleading fixation on the roles of competition, predation, and externally imposed stress in shaping natural communities. Missing from core concepts, they argue, is the growing realization that species can interact in positive ways--a process called facilitation--with major consequences for community structure. See also: Shouse, Ben, "Conflict over Cooperation," Science 299(31 January 2003):644-646.

Bruno, Kenny and Karliner, Joshua, Earth Summit. biz: The Corporate Takeover of Sustainable Development. Oakland, CA: Foodfirst Books, Institute for Food and Development Policy, 2002. . Phone 510-654-4400. How transnational corporations have coopted the rhetoric of social and environmental responsibility. But there are principles and structures within the United Nations with some potential to counter the World Trade Organization. Alas, however, with the unveiling of the Global Compact in 2000, the U.N. has given corporations the chance to declare their declaration to social and environmental responsibility without actually being held accountable for their actions. (v.13,#4)

Brunson, Mark W., Yarrow, Deborah T., Kuhns, Michael R. "Nonindustrial Private Forest Owners and Ecosystem Management: Can They Work Together?" Journal of Forestry 94(Jun. 1996):14. (v7,#2)

Brusca, RC, "Review of: Desert Ecology: An Introduction to Life in the Arid Southwest by John Sowell," Natural Resources Journal 42(no.3, 2002): 686-687.

Brush, Stephen B. "Valuing Crop Genetic Resources," The Journal of Environment and Development 5(no.4, 1996):416. (v8,#2)

Brush, Stephen B., Stabinsky, Doreen, eds. Valuing Local Knowledge: Indigenous People and Intellectual Property Rights. Washington: Island Press, 1996. Cultural or indigenous knowledge should be treated as a form of intellectual property, which enables such peoples to gain financially from sharing unique and useful knowledge, in order to increase economic return from biological resources maintained by peasants and tribal people. Brush is in community studies and development at the University of California, Davis. Stabinsky is in environmental studies at California State University-Sacramento. (v8,#2)

Brussard, Peter F., Dennis D. Murphy, and C. Richard Tracy. "Cattle and Conservation Biology--Another View." Conservation Biology 8 (1994): 919-921. More on a debate in this journal (September 1994, by Reed Noss, editor, and others) on cattle on public lands and the extent of their ecological degradation, mixed here with questions about the extent of advocacy legitimate to conservation biologists. The Society for Conservation Biology "differs from environmental advocacy groups because it promotes science rather than any partisan agenda. If the Society becomes too strident in advocating specific political prescriptions to preserve ecological systems, it may gamble away more than its credibility. It risks losing the opportunity to apply that mission within the broadest possible community of interests. The September 1994 issue of Conservation Biology takes us dangerously close to that state of affairs. ... We obviously can also contribute as activists, but this should be done outside our society." An interesting editorial quite suitable for use in classroom discussions of science and advocacy. Brussard, President of the Society for Conservation Biology, is in biology at the University of Nevada/Reno; Murphy, President-Elect, is in biology at Stanford University, and Tracy is in biology at Colorado State University. (v6,#1)

Bryant, B., and Mohai, P., eds., Race and the Incidence of Environmental Hazards: A Time for Discourse. Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 1992. (v9,#2)

Bryant, Dirk A. Beyond the Frontier: The Last Wild Forests. Washington, D.C.: World Resource Institute, 1997. 25pp. $14.95 paper. The dramatic decline of original pristine forest and the status of the large remaining tracts. Full-page, full-color maps ranks country by country the perilous state of the world's forests today and provide systematic, easily comparable forestry profiles for Oceania, Asia, Europe and Russia, South America, North and Central Americal and Africa. The work also analyzes threats to the world's remaining forest areas and explains how to reverse these trends. (v8,#1)

Bryant, R. L., "False Prophets? Mutant NGOs and Philippine Environmentalism," Society and Natural Resources 15(no.7, 2002): 629-40. (v.13,#4)

Bryant, Raymond, and Bailey, Sinead, Third World Political Ecology. New York: Routledge, 1997. (v.9,#3)

Bryant, Tannetje and Akers, Keith, "Environmental Controls in Vietnam." Environmental Law 29(no. 1, 1999):133- . This article examines the post 1992 Vietnamese legislative attempts to protect the environment. It outlines the policy background and governmental administrative framework, gives a detailed analysis of the environmental impact evaluation procedures, analyzes various compliance mechanisms, describes preventative mechanisms of a nonlegal kind, and evaluates the legislation using various legal and nonlegal criteria. (v.11,#1)

Bryce, Robert, "Nuclear Waste's Last Stand: Apache Land," The Christian Science Monitor 86 (2 September 1994): 6-7. (v5,#3)

Bryson, Chris. "How Safe Are Nuclear-powered Space Missions?" The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 89, 17 Dec. 1996, p. 12.

Buarque, Cristovam, Review of Zadek, Simon The End of Economics: Ethics and the Disorder of Progress. Environmental Values 3(1994):273. (EV)

Buarque, Cristovam, The End of Economics: Ethics and the Disorder of Progress. London: Zed Books, 1993. , 29.95 cloth, , 12.95 paper. Economics aspiration to neutrality has faded, it inadequately figures environmental costs, its utilitarian spectacles blind it to qualitative distinctions of value. A new economics needs to embody an analytic framework that has an explicit ethical posture. The >telos' implied within the dominant view of development is essentially a Western construct and does not articulate the vision or meet the needs of the majority of people in the South; traditional views are cyclic, not developmental. (v5,#3)

Bube, Richard H. "Is 'Man' Unique?", Perspectives on Science and Christian Faith 48(no.4,1996):250. (v7,#4)

Buccioni, Eva M. Review of Michael J. Reiss and Roger Straughan, Improving Nature? The Science and Ethics of Genetic Engineering, Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 11(1999):49-55. (JAEE)

Buccioni, Eva M., Review of Michael J. Reiss and Roger Straughan, Improving Nature? The Science and Ethics of Genetic Engineering. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 1996, Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 11(1998):54-55.

Buchanan, Allen E. Ethics, Efficiency, and the Market. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 8(1986):275 76.

Buchanan, Allen. "Judging the Past: The Case of the Human Radiation Experiments." The Hastings Center Report 26(May 1996):25. Our reluctance to measure the morality of past practices is more than a nagging problem for moral theorists. The legitimacy of retrospective moral judgment has fundamental implications for how practices and institutions should be viewed, and judged, now. (v7,#2)

Buchanan, James M. Ethics and Economic Progress. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1994. 168 pages. $19.95. From a lecture series at the University of Oklahoma. The Nobel Prize-winning economist and professor at George Mason University gives a non-technical examination of the ethics-economics nexus, and argues that moral constraints exert important economic effects, such as, the "Puritan" work and saving ethics, the relevance of moral values to economic well-being. Buchanan defends Adam Smith's widely dismissed distinction between productive and nonproductive labor. (v5,#2)

Buchanan, Patrick, The Great Betrayal: How American Sovereignty and Social Justice Are Being Sacrificed to the Gods of the Global Economy. Little, Brown. Reviewed by Cobb, John B., Jr., in "Against Free Trade: A Meeting of Opposites," Christian Century 115 (no. 29, October 28, 1998):999-1002. Cobb is against free trade because of what it does to third-world labor and the environment; Buchanan is against free trade because it undermines American justice and national sovereignty. But liberal and conservative meet surprisingly. "The real divisions of our time are not between left and right but between nations and the globalist delusion." "America's wealthiest 1 percent, which controlled 21 percent of America's wealth in 1949, now [1995] controls 40 percent. ... Top CEO salaries--44 times the average wage of a worker in 1965--have soared to 212 times." Is there a way to combine economic nationalism and a wider loyalty to Earth and all its people? (v.9,#4)

Buchanan, Rob, "A Natural Death," Outside, vol, 25, no. 6, June 2000, pages 106-114, 152-155. Guy Waterman and his wife authored four books on ethics and conservation of New England wilderness. On February 25, 2000, the coldest day of the year, Waterman, hiked to the top of his favorite peak, Mt. Lafayette (Vermont), and laid down to die by freezing. His body was recovered days later. Gripped by pessimism, Waterman became convinced that the "illusion of wildness is as crucial as wildness itself." (v.11,#2)

Buchholz, Rogene A., "Corporate Responsibility and the Good Society: From Economics to Ecology," Business Horizons (Indiana University Graduate School of Business) 34, no. 4 (1991):19-31. The economic paradigm will continue its dominance as long as human beings consider themselves to be the center of life on earth. (v4,#2)

Buchholz, Rogene A., Principles of Environmental Management: The Greening of Business. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1993. Paper. 433 pages. Part I provides background material on the historical development of environmental concerns, princi­ples of ecology, environmental ethics, and public policy. Part II studies major environmental problems: global warming, air pollution, water pollution, pesticides and toxics, waste dispos­al, deforestation and species decimation, and coastal erosion and wetlands destruction. Part III analyzes strategies for business and strategies for society. Buchholz is in the College of Business Administration, Loyola University of New Orleans. (v3,#3)

Buchmann, Steve, and Nabhan, Gary Paul, The Forgotten Pollinators. Washington, DC: Island Press, 1996. More than 60 kinds of bird and mammal pollinators are known to be endangered and no one has any idea how many insect pollinators are vulnerable to extinction. Honey bees are a doubtful substitute; there are now far fewer honeybees in the U.S. than at any time since World War II, owing to infestations with exotic diseases and pests that are not easily controlled. Within a few years pollinators other than honeybees will be needed to provide $ 4 billion to $ 6 billion of annual crop pollination service to America's farmers. (v7,#1)

Buck, Susan J. The Global Commons: An Introduction. Washington, D.C.: Island Press, 1998. $50 cloth, $25 paper. 240 pp. (v9,#2)

Buckingham-Hatfield, S., Evans, B. Environmental Planning and Sustainability. Chichester, U.K.: John Wiley and Sons, 1996. 196 pp. , 35, cloth. The authors argue that national environmental planning is reactive, ad hoc, and hence they call for a wider-ranging refocusing, so that environmental planning can be based on reliable and consistent data collection, equitable public participation, and well-debated understanding of sustainability. They also argue that the challenge offered by the U.N. through its Agenda 21 program and by European policies should result in a rethinking, not only concerned with how we plan to achieve environmental sustainability, but also about the contexts in which we should do so. (v8,#2)

Buckley, Claire, compiler, Case Studies in Environmental Management in Central and Eastern Europe, Casebook Series Volume II, International Network for Environmental Management (INEM), with the support of the German Federal Foundation for the Environment, Deutsche Bundesstiftung Umwelt. October 1999. 144 pp., paper. ISBN 1 874719 20 9. $ 30.00, As Central and Eastern European countries queue up to become members of a widely expanded European Union (EU), the question of how their environmental laws and performance can become consistent with current standards has become of paramount importance. Forecasts are largely gloomy, with some commentators suggesting that it will take decades for full compliance to be achieved. This casebook presents the experiences of fourteen companies in integrating environmental considerations into these emerging economies. Contact: Samantha Self, Greenleaf Publishing, Aizlewood Business Centre, Aizlewood's Mill, Sheffield S3 8GG, UK. E mail: greenleaf@worldscope.co.uk

http://www.greenleaf . (v.10,#3)

Buckley, G. P., ed., Biological Habitat Reconstruction. Belhaven, 1989. $52.50. (v3,#1)

Buckley, RP, "The Rich Borrow and the Poor Repay: The Fatal Flaw in International Finance", World Policy Journal 19(no.4, 2003):59-65.

Budd, Malcolm, "The Aesthetic Appreciation of Nature," British Journal of Aesthetics 36(1996):207-222. Budd is in philosophy, University College, London.

Budd, Malcolm, The Aesthetic Appreciation of Nature. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003. Budd is at University College, London.

Budd, Malcolm, "The Aesthetics of Nature," Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 100(2000):137-157. I begin by demonstrating the inadequacy of the idea that the aesthetic appreciation of nature should be understood as the appreciation of nature as if it were art. This leads to a consideration of three theses: (i) from the aesthetic point of view natural items should be appreciated under concepts of the natural things or phenomena they are, (ii) what aesthetic properties a natural item really possesses is determined by the right categories of nature to experience the item as falling under, and (iii) (the doctrine of positive aesthetics with respect to nature) the natural world untouched by humanity is essentially aesthetically good. I indicate an unclarity in (i) and identify difficulties facing (ii). I distinguish various versions of (iii), reject certain of these, and fault a number of arguments in support of (iii). I conclude that the idea of the aesthetic value of a natural item is such that it endows the aesthetic appreciation of nature with a freedom and relativity denied to the appreciation of art and renders (iii) problematic. With criticisms of Allen Carlson and Holmes Rolston. (v.13,#4)

Budd, Malcolm, "Delight in the Natural World: Kant on the Aesthetic Appreciation of Nature," British Journal of Aesthetics 38(1998):Part I:1-18. Part II:117-126. Part III: 233-250. A tripartite examination of Kant's theory of the aesthetic appreciation of nature. Part I. Beginning with an exposition of Kant's notion of an aesthetic judgment and his classification of noncompound aesthetic judgments, it expounds his theory of beauty, rejects his identification of the distinctive pleasures of the beautiful, rejects his account of a judgment of dependent beauty about a natural object, identifies a gap in his classification of aesthetic judgments about natural items and faults his thoughts about the possibility or impossibility of an ideal of beauty for things of a particular natural kind.

Part II. This part elucidates and defends Kant's claim that a pure judgment of taste does not, of itself, generate an interest, before considering, and rejecting as unconvincing, Kant's arguments for his views that (i) someone who takes an immediate interest in natural beauty can do so only in virtue of possessing the basis of a morally good disposition, (ii) someone who reflects on nature's beauty will inevitably take an immediate interest in natural beauty, and (iii) each person ought to take such an interest.

Part III. This part expounds Kant's conception of a judgment of the sublime in nature, elucidates his accounts of the mathematically and the dynamically sublime, rejects his account of the emotion of the sublime and presents an alternative. Budd is in philosophy at University College London. (v.13,#4)

Buddhist Perspectives on the Earth Charter. No editor given. Cambridge, MA: Boston Research Center for the 21st Century, November 1977. 91 pages. $3. Contributions by Grace Burford, David W. Chappell, Susan Darlington, Rita M. Gross, Yoichi Kawada, Stephanie Kaza, Sallie B. King, Steven Rockefeller, and Donald K. Swearer. The Boston Research Center for the 21st Century is an international peace institute founded in 1993 by Daisaku Ikeda, a Buddhist peace activist and President of Soka Gakkai International, an association of Buddhist organizations in 128 countries. Address: 396 Harvard Street, Cambridge, MA 02138-3924. Phone 617/491-1090. Fax 617/491-1169. (v9,#2)

Budiansky, Stephen, "Killing with Kindness," U.S. News and World Report 121(no. 21, Nov. 25, 1996):48-49. Preserving wildlife has been a moral and practical disaster for the developing world. The paradoxical solution: Use it or lose it. Tourism is no answer. Elephants, for instance, are the darling of the West and enemy number 1 to Africans. (v7,#4)

Budiansky, Stephen, "The Doomsday Myths," U.S. News and World Report, December 13, 1993. By exaggerating environmental dangers, activists have undermined their credibility, and triggered an anti-environmental backlash. None of the global environmental issues now under attack is a hoax. But by overstating evidence, by presenting hypotheses as certainties, and predictions as facts to create a sense of urgency, scientist-activists have overplayed their hand. Myth One: Fifty thousand species a year are being lost to extinction. Myth Two: Forth million acres of tropic rain forest are destroyed each year. Myth Three: The ozone hole is spreading. Myth Four: No serious scientist doubt predictions of global warming. Budiansky is a senior writer at U.S. News and World Report. (v5,#1)

Budiansky, Stephen, The Covenant of the Wild: Why Animals Chose Domestication. New York: Wm. Morrow, 1992. $ 18. A commentary on the relationship of humans to animals and on humankind's place in the natural world. (v3,#3)

Budiansky, Stephen, Nature's Keepers: The New Science of Nature Management. Free Press, 1995. Nature doesn't take care of itself, but needs some management. Wild nature is "a fake" not only now but has been a fake for centuries; there is nothing but human modified nature, "the work of civilized man" (p. 3) "Nature lovers ... have deceived themselves about the true character of their beloved" (p. 5). Even ecologists now realize that nature does not take care of itself well (pp. 6-7). "Perhaps the best model for us to follow is that of the gardener, who ... handles nature with respect but without self-abnegation. He brings the full scope of human aptitudes to bear on the landscape, aesthetic, scientific, utilitarian, even moral; he knows that what he is fashioning his creativity and wisdom; but he knows in the end that the effort is a joint one" (p. 250). Critics of Budiansky are complaining that he uses evidence selectively and often fails to give a balanced representation of those he cites, for example, using Donald Worster as an advocate of balance in nature (p. 17), when Worster in fact argues much the opposite. Budiansky is a senior writer at U.S. News and World Report. (v7,#2)

Budiansky, Stephen, "A Special Relationship: The Coevolution of Human Beings and Domesticated Animals," Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association 204 (no. 3, February 1994):365-368. Domestication represents a coevolved relationship, analogous with many other mutualistic partnerships in nature, in which loss of defensive and self-sufficient behaviors in a species is more than compensated for by the gain of food, protection, or shelter afforded by close association with another species. This is supported by recent scientific studies, and this undermines the idea that domestication of animals is tantamount to their subjugation or exploitation. Some species--dogs, cats, cattle, house mice, Norway rats, even gourds--have survived by their association with humans. The fittest strategy of the future may be a system of more cooperative, interdependent relationships between such somewhat tamed animals and humans, not an emphasis on those wild and free, untainted by human touch. Lions have been outcompeted by house cats. (v5,#1)

Budyko, M. I. and Yu. A. Izrael, Anthropogenic Climatic Change. Tuscon: University of Arizona Press, 1990. A Soviet view. (v1,#2)

Buege, Douglas J., "The Ecologically Noble Savage Revisited," Environmental Ethics 18(1996):88. The stereotype of the `ecologically noble savage' is still prevalent in European American discourses. I examine the empirical justifications offered for this stereotype, concluding that we lack sound empirical grounds for believing in `ecological nobility.' I argue that the stereotype should be abandoned because it has negative consequences for native peoples. Instead of accepting questionable stereotypes, philosophers and others should focus on the lives of particular peoples in order to understand their philosophies as well as the relationships that they maintain with their homelands. Buege is a philosopher in West Allis, WI and has taught at the University of Wisconsin--Stevens Point. (EE)

Buege, Douglas, "Epistemic Responsibility and the Natural: Toward a Feminist Epistemology for Environmental Philosophy," APA (American Philosophical Association) Newsletter on Feminism and Philosophy 91(1992):73-78.

Buege, Douglas J., "An Ecologically-informed Ontology for Environmental Ethics," Biology and Philosophy 12(1997):1-20. Since the inception of their subject as a distinct area of study in philosophy, environmental ethicists have quarreled over the choice of entities with which an environmental ethic should be concerned. A dichotomous ontology has arisen with the ethical atomists, e.g. Singer and Taylor, arguing for moral consideration of individual organisms and the holists, e.g. Rolston and Callicott, focussing on moral consideration of systems. This dichotomous view is ecologically misinformed and should be abandoned. In this paper, I argue that the organization of the natural world, as viewed by some ecologists and evolutionary biologists, is structured on various levels that are not reducible to one another. This "hierarchical" view, expressed by Salthe and Eldredge, provides the most complete and accurate ontology for environmental ethics. Buege completed a Ph.D. in environmental ethics at the University of Minnesota, Min­neapolis, fall 1993, entitled Intrinsic Value, Organic Unity and Environmental Philosophy: Grounding our Values, critiquing existing theories and developing new theories of ontology and intrinsic value with a view to grounding public policy issues. The dissertation advisor was Arthur Caplan, and Karen Warren, of Macalaster College, St. Paul, was a chief mentor. He is now an independent scholar, West Allis, WI. (v8,#3)

Bugallo, Alicia Irene, Los cambios conceptuales sobre conservación y su influencia en la gestión de Reservas de Biosfera (Conceptual Changes in Conservation and their Influence on Biosphere Reserves Management), Boletín Electrónico de Reservas de la Biosfera, de América Latina y el Caribe. No 2 setiembre 2001, in Spanish. .uy/mab/boletin. Bugallo analyzes some changes in the conceptual framework of conserving nature and its bearing on changing ideas of Biosphere Reserves, changes in ideas about core and buffer areas, and the failure approproiately to integrate preservation and human development in Latin American and the Caribbean. She is in philosophy at the Universidad Tecnologica Nacional, Buenos Aires, bugallo@mail.retina.ar. (v.13,#1)

Bugallo, Alicia Irene, "Las ideas de naturaleza en la Ecología Profunda y sus implicancias prácticas (The ideas of nature in Deep Ecology and their practical implications," Ludus Vitalis, vol. X, no. 17, first semester 2002) In Spanish. A review of Norwegian ecosopher Arne Naess' distinction between `deep' and `shallow' ecology, and the philosophical roots of this in Spinozan pantheism, Gandhian nonviolence and Mahayana Buddhism. Nature as an interrelated whole and deep ecology as a tool for enablmossbacking systematic discussion of total views, of how norms and consequences interact. The movement has an inseparable ecopolitical aspect.

Later proposals of the movement Platform (since Naess-Sessions in 1984) stressed the eight principles of the platform constituting a methodological way from ultimate premises to the level of decisions in concrete situations. Alicia Bugallo is at Universidad Tecnológica Nacional, Buenos Aires, Argentina. Web page: .mx.

Bugallo, Alicia Irene, )Antropocentrismo débil en las nuevas prácticas de conservación? ('Weak Anthropocentrism in New Conservation Practices?'. Acts of the "I Ibero American Congress on Ethics and Political Philosophy" Alcalá de Henares, 16 20 September 2002, Spain. CD ROM forthcoming. In Spanish.) Following Norton's idea of weak anthropocentrism, referred to by other authors as wise or humble anthropocentrism, the article describes the evolution of a conflict in the Argentinian part of the Yunga's Forest

system, caused by the construction of a gas duct. The conflict includes several agents, namely the native communities, private companies, governmental and no governemental entities. Bugallo stresses the recent approval by the UNESCO of a Biosphere Reserve in the area, after the proposal made by a scientific team.

Bugnion, Veronique, Reiner, David M., "A Game of Climate Chicken: Can EPA Regulate Greenhouse Gases Before the U.S. Senate Ratifies the Kyoto Protocol?" Environmental law 30(no. 3, 2000):491- . Bugnion and Reiner explore the various scientific, political, and legal debates regarding the action necessary to reverse the negative effects of global warming. They also discuss the United States Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) ability to use provisions of the Clean Air Act (CAA) to promulgate and implement emissions standards addressed by the Kyoto Protocol. Finally, the authors conclude that, although EPA's authority to implement such standards is unclear, Congress could amend the CAA to explicitly authorize EPA to promulgate standards for limiting greenhouse gas emissions. (v.12,#2)

Buhl, Lawrence, Environmental Imagination, 1995. (v7,#2)

Buhrmann, J., "Review of: Hofrichter, Richard, ed. Reclaiming Environmental Debate: The Politics of Health in a Toxic Culture," Society and Natural Resources 14(no.10, 2001): 927-28. (v.13,#2)

Buhrs, T, "From Diffusion to Defusion: The Roots and Effects of Environmental Innovation in New Zealand," Environmental Politics 12(no.3, 2003):83-101. (v.14, #4)

Buhrs, Ton, "Green Planning in Australia and Canada: Dead or Alive?" Environmental Politics 9(no. 2, Summer 2000):102- . (v.12,#2)

Buhrs, Ton, and Bartlett, Robert V., "Strategic Thinking and the Environment: Planning the Future in New Zealand," Environmental Politics (Summer 1997):72-. (v.8,#4)

Bührs, Ton and Robert V. Bartlett, Environmental Policy in New Zealand: The Politics and Clean and Green? New York: Oxford University Press, 1993. (v5,#4)

Buij, R., Singleton, I., Krakauer, E. and Vanschaik, C. P., "Rapid Assessment of Orangutan Density," Biological Conservation 114(no. 1, 2003): 103-113.

Buitendag, J 1991. Teologie en ekologie. In: Vos, C & Müller, J (eds): Mens en omgewing. Halfway House: Orion, 1 8. (Africa)

Buitendag, J 1988. En nou bly Skepper, skepsel en skepping   hierdie drie: 'n teologiese profiel van die ekologiese debat. Hervormde Teologiese Studies 44, 295 313. (Africa)

Buitendag, J 1986. Die skepping as gelykenis: 'n beoordeling van die skeppingsleer van Karl Barth in die lig van die appél van die ekologiese krisis. Hervormde Teologiese Studies 42:4, 674 95. (Africa)

Buitendag, J 1986. Creation and ecology: a systematic inquiry into the theological understanding of theology. D.D. University of Pretoria. (Africa)

Bulkeley, Harriet, and Mol, Arthur P.J., "Participation and Environmental Governance: Consensus, Ambivalence and Debate," Environmental Values 12(2003): 143 154. During the past four decades the governance of environmental problems   the definition of issues and their political and practical resolution   has evolved to include a wider range of stakeholders in more extensive open discussions. In the introduction to this issue of Environmental Values on `Environment, Policy and Participation', we outline some features of these recent developments in participatory environmental governance, indicate some key questions that arise, and give an overview of the collection papers in this special issue. (EV)

Bulkley, Kelly. "The Quest for Transformational Experience." Environmental Ethics 13(1991) 151 63. Michael E. Zimmerman claims that the fundamental source of our society's de­structive environmental practices is our "dualistic consciousness," our tendency to see ourselves as essentially separate from the rest of the world; he argues that only by means of the transformational experience of nondualistic consciousness can we develop a more life-enhancing environmental ethic. I suggest that dreams and dream interpretation may provide exactly this sort of experience. Dreams present us with powerful challenges to the ordinary categories and structures of our daily lives, and they reveal in numinous, transformational images how we are ultimately members of a web of being that includes all life. I offer Victor Turner's concept of communitas as a means of clarifying and unifying the issues Zimmerman and I are discussing. In conclusion I sketch out some of the practical applications of these ideas to the task of improving our society's treatment of the environment. Bulkley is a Ph.D. student at the Divinity School of the University of Chicago, Chicago, IL. (EE)

Bull, A.T., "Biotechnology for Environmental Quality: Closing the Circles", Biodiversity and Conservation 5(No.1, 1996):1- . (v7,#1)

Bullard, Robert D., ed., Confronting Environmental Racism: Voices from the Grassroots. Boston, MA: South End Press (116 Saint Botolph St., Boston, MA 02115), 1993. A book by and about people of color fighting America's environmental racism, from the Indian reservations to the inner cities. "Whether by conscious design or institutional neglect, communities of color face some of the worst environmental destruction in the nation. Now activists of color have begun to challenge both the indus­trial polluters and the often indifferent mainstream environ­mental movement. Groups have sprung up from Maine to Louisiana to Alaska." This book tells their story. (v4,#3)

Bullard, Robert D., People of Color Environmental Groups: Directory, 1992. 81 pages. There are over 200 such groups in the United States, described here. Contact: Robert D. Bullard, Department of Sociology, University of California, Riverside, CA 92521. Phone 714/787-5444. (v3,#1)

Bullard, Robert D., Dumping in Dixie: Race, Class, and Environmental Quality. Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 1994, 2nd edition. 192 pages. $ 19.95 paper. To be poor, working class, or a member of a minority group in the U.S. often means being subjected to a disproportionate share of the country's environmental problems. How five African-American communities, empowered by the civil rights movement, link environmentalism with social justice. The second edition updates this struggle. Bullard is a sociologist at the University of California, Riverside. (v5,#1)

Bullard, Robert D., ed., The Quest for Environmental Justice: Human Rights and the Politics of Pollution. San Francisco: Siera Club Books, 2005.

Bullers, Susan, "Environmental Stressors, Perceived Control, and Health: The Case of Residents Near Large-Scale Hog Farms in Eastern North Carolina," Human Ecology 33(no.1, February 2005):1-16(16).

Bullock, J.M., Pakeman, R.J. "Grazing of Lowland Heath in England: Management Methods and Their Effects on Heathland Vegetation," Biological Conservation 79(1997):1.

Bulte, E. H. and van Kooten, G. C., "State Intervention to Protect Endangered Species: Why History and Bad Luck Matter," Conservation Biology 15(no.6, 2001): 1799-803. (v.13,#2)

Bulte, Erwin and Van Kooten, G. C., "Economic Science, Endangered Species, and Biodiversity Loss," Conservation Biology 14(2000):113-119. Although economist increasingly attempt to justify preservation of biological assets on economic grounds, we argue that this might be a dangerous approach to take. Economics will not always justify the saving of species. Studies in harvesting tropical rainforests, and the minke whale. Ultimately it may be necessary to reexamine the ethical foundations for conservation of nature and biodiversity, including the economist's use of utilitarianism. The safe minimum standard may be useful in practice. Bulte is in economics, Tilburg University, The Netherlands. Van Kooten is in agricultural economics, University of British Columbia, Vancouver. (v.11,#3)

Bunce, Alan. "Urban Oasis Guides Visitors Through the Forest and the Trees." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 80, 17 Dec. 1996. p. 15.

Bunce, M, "Agriculture and environmental sustainability in the countryside," Land Use Policy 19(no.2, 2002):190- . (v.13, #3)

Bunker, Stephen G. "Raw Material and the Global Economy: Oversights and Distortions in Industrial Ecology." Society and Natural Resources 9, no.4 (1996): 419. (v7, #3)

Bunting, Robert. The Pacific RainCoast: Environment and Culture in an American Eden, 1778-1900. Lawrence, KS: University Press of Kansas, 1997. An inquiry into the relationship between culture and the natural world of the Douglas-fir bioregion in the Pacific Northwest. Bunting blends narrative and analysis to show two very different methods of managing land and water, and their consequences.

Bunyard, Peter, "Fiddling while the climate burns.," The Ecologist. 30 (No. 2, 2000 Apr 01): 48- . Bunyard reveals the likely changes in climate if we do not change our ways. (v.11,#4)

Bunyard, Peter, "Climate debate heats up," The Ecologist 30(no.7, OCT 01 2000):48- . Science editor Peter Bunyard looks at an important new report on responses to climate change in the UK. (EE v.12,#1)

Bunyard, Peter, "Crisis? What crisis?," The Ecologist 30(no.7, OCT 01 2000):56- . According to an ex-founder of Greenpeace, the Amazon rainforest has never been in better shape. Peter Bunyard exposes this dangerous greenwash for what it is. (EE v.12,#1)

Bunyard, Peter. "Industrial Agriculture--Driving Climate Change," The Ecologist 26(no.6, 1996):290. Climate change is happening--that's official. Nonetheless, most agronomists argue that human societies can weather the storm without drastic changes to industrialized patterns of farming. Such claims, however, overestimate industry's contribution to climate change and underplay the impact of modern agriculture on climate. By degrading soils and changing patterns of land use, agriculture is disrupting the ability of climate to recover from the perturbations caused by greenhouse gas emissions. The change in rainfall patterns that accompany land degradation, especially in the drylands, is leading to increased water stress and, consequently, towards conditions where terrestrial vegetation may be losing its powers to modulate climate and thus prevent runaway global warming. (v8,#2)

Burch, David, and Rickson, Roy E., eds. Globalization and Agri-Food Restructuring: Perspectives from the Australasia Region. Brookfield, VT: Ashgate, 1996. 366pp. $76.95 hardback. Contains 18 original papers which focus on the causes of agricultural transformation in the Australasia region, including the social and environmental impacts that result when transnational corporations restructure agrifood systems at the local, the regional, and the national and global level. (v8,#1)

Burch, Robert, "On the Ethical Determination of Geography: A Kantian Prolegomenon," Philosophy and Geography 1 (1997): 15-47. Burch is associate professor of philosophy at the University of Alberta. (P&G)

Burchell, Jon. "No to the European Union (EU): Miljopartiet's Success in the 1995 European Parliament Elections in Sweden", Environmental Politics 5(no.2, 1996):332. (v7,#4)

Burde, John, and Michael Legg, "Wilderness and Natural Areas in Eastern North America," International Journal of Wilderness 3(no. 1, 1997):14-17. (v8,#2)

Burdge, Rabel J. "Introduction: Cultural Diversity in Natural Resource Use Case Studies in Cultural Definitions of Resource Sustainability." Society and Natural Resources 9, no.4 (1996): 337. (v7, #3)

Burdge, Rabel J. "Introduction: Cultural Diversity in Natural Resource Use: Changing Definitions by Different Racial and Ethnic Categories", Society & Natural Resources 9(no.6, 1996):561. (v7,#4)

Burdge, Rabel J., "Introduction: Cultural Diversity in Natural Resource Use", Society and Natural Resources, 9(No.1, 1996):1- .

Burdick, Alan, "The Truth about Invasive Species," Discover 26(no. 5, May 2005):35-41. "How to stop worrying and learn to love ecological intruders." "Alien species do pose a threat. But their real crime isn't against nature; it's against us and our self-serving ideas of what nature is supposed to be" (p. 36). "Invasion is not a zero-sum game, with invaders replacing natives at a one-to-one (or a one-to-two, or more) ratio. Rather, and with critical exceptions, it is a sum-sum game, in which ecosystems can accept more and more species" (p. 38). "Alien" species are not "invaders," we should drop that vocabulary. They are "introduced," and "ours," we brought them with us, like corn and cattle. The increase biodiversity. "By and large, most [introduced] species have no visible impact. They blend in. They live happily among us--on our lawns, under our homes--and we, it seems, live happily among them," "Invasions don't weaken ecosystems--they simply transform them into different ecosystems" (p. 40). They are nature too, still very much with us. Burdick seems to have unlimited capacity to enjoy his weedy world.

Burg, J, "The World Summit on Sustainable Development: Empty Talk or Call to Action?", Journal of Environment and Development 12(no.1, 2003):111-120.

Burg, J, "The Bulldozer in the Countryside: Suburban Sprawl and the Rise of American Environmentalism" by Adam Rome, Journal of Environment and Development 11(no.1, 2002):110-111. (v.13, #3)

Burgat, Florence, "Non violence towards Animals in the Thinking of Gandhi: The Problem of Animal Husbandry," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 17(2004):223-248. The question of the imperatives induced by the Gandhian concept of non violence towards animals is an issue that has been neglected by specialists on the thinking of the Mahatma. The aim of this article is to highlight the systematic   and significant   character of this particular aspect of his views on non violence. The first part introduces the theoretical foundations of the duty of non violence towards animals in general. Gandhi's critical interpretation of cow protection, advocated by Hinduism, leads to a general reflection on the duty of non violence towards animals, the cow being transformed into the representative of all "dumb creation." The approach adopted by Gandhi to solving the problem of cow protection focuses on its practical dimensions and is based primarily on reforming animal husbandry. What limits should be imposed on the exploitation of farm animals within the framework of non violence? Gandhi devoted nearly 30 years to elaborating an animal husbandry system that would be both economically viable and in conformity with the universal ethical principles he drew from religions (especially Hinduism). The interdiction to kill is absolute, since Gandhi not only rejects the breeding of farm animals for the purposes of butchery but also the slaughtering of animals that are no longer capable of providing the services required of them. He therefore concentrated his efforts on drawing up a scheme to reorganize this activity on a national scale while taking into consideration these constraints, which are less contradictory than they may seem to be at first sight. Reviewing the age old activity of animal husbandry in the light of non violence is clearly based on the specific nature of Hindu traditions. However, it goes far beyond cultural or religious relativism, since it is also founded on universal ethical principles. Keywords: ethics, farm animals, Gandhi, non violence. The author is at INRA TSV 65, Boulevard de Brandebourg, 94205 Ivry sur Seine, France. (JAEE)

Burger, J., Niles, L., Clark, K.E. "Importance of Beach, Mudflat and Marsh Habitats to Migrant Shorebirds on Delaware Bay," Biological Conservation 79(no.2/3 1997):283.

Burger, Joanna, Ostrom, Elinor, Norgaard, Richard B., Policansky, David, and Goldstein, Bernard D., eds. Protecting the Commons: A Framework for Resource Management in the Americas. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 2000. 328 pages. Cloth $60. Paper $30. Commons issues and policies. (v.11,#4)

Burger, Joanna. Oil Spills. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 1997. 208pp. $29.95 cloth. The first book to survey the history of oil spills, the problems they create, the types of clean-ups and their efficacy, the legal, social, economic, and ecological consequences of oil spills, their long-term impacts on the wildlife and people who survive them, and the alternatives to oil and its transport. (v7,#4)

Burgess, Andrew J. Review of Energy Ethics: A Christian Response. Edited by Dieter T. Hessel. Environmental Ethics 3(1981):189 91.

Burgess, Bonnie B., Fate of the Wild: The Endangered Species Act and the Future of Biodiversity. Athens, GA: University of Georgia Press, 2001. An analysis of the legislative stalemate surrounding the Endangered Species Act. Burgess is a public education at the National Zoo. (EE v.12,#1)

Burgess, Jacqui. Review of A. Light and J.M. Smith, eds., Philosophy and Geography 1: Space, Place and Environmental Ethics. Environmental Values 8(1999):526. (EV)

Burgess-Jackson, Keith, Review of James Serpell, In the Company of Animals: A Study of Human-Animal Relationships, Ethics and the Environment 3(1998)):105-110.

Burghardt, G. M., Review of Cavalieri, Paola, and Singer, Peter, eds., The Great Ape Project: Equality beyond Humanity, in Society and Animals 5(1997):83-86. The Great Ape Project is a speciesist project because of its emphasis on great apes. (v.8,#4)

Burgi, Matthias; Hersperger, Anna; Schneeberger, Nina, "Driving forces of landscape change   current and new directions", Landscape Ecology 19(no.8, January 2005):857-868(12).--Burkhardt, Jeffrey, Gary Comstock, Peter G. Hartel, and Paul B. Thompson. Agricultural Ethics, CAST Issue Paper Number 29, February 2005. Council on Agricultural Science and Technology, Ames, IA, 12 pp.

Burgmann, Verity, "The Social Responsibility of Labour versus the Environmental Impact of Property Capital: The Australian Green Bans Movement," Environmental Politics 9(no. 2, Summer 2000):78- . (v.12,#2)

Burguet, R., and J. Sempere, "Trade Liberalization, Environmental Policy, and Welfare," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 46(no. 1, 2003): 25-37.

Burke, BE, "Hardin Revisited A Critical Look at Perception and the Logic of the Commons," Human Ecology 29(no.4, 2001):449-476. (v.13, #3)

Burke, Justin. "Germany's Green Sprout Into Third Force." The Christian Science Monitor, July 6, 1995, p. 6. (v6,#2)

Burkett, Paul., "The Value Problem in Ecological Economics: Lessons from the Physiocrats and Marx", Organization and Environment, 16, (No. 2, 2003):137 67. Examines the disputed ecological economics question of whether nature is a direct source and/or substance of value. One group of protagonists ascribes value directly to natural resources and argues that monetary exchange values (prices and profits) largely or fully represent the values extracted from nature, whilst another group focuses on nature as an objective condition or basis for value defined as psychic income or "enjoyment of life". The paper applies Marx's critique of the Physiocrats to this contemporary debate, suggesting that both groups of ecological economists do not adequately consider the relations between use value and capitalist valuation. Burkett is in economics at Indiana State University, Terre Haute. (v 14, # 3)

Clark, Brett, "Ebenezer Howard and the Marriage of Town and Country: An Introduction to Howard's `Garden Cities of Tomorrow'", Organization and Environment, 16, (No. 1, 2003): 87 97. An introductory examination of how Ebenezer Howard advocated the construction of garden cities to reduce the alienation of human society from nature. Howard insisted that the long term sustainability of garden cities was founded on abiding by the law of restitution, where all wastes were recycled back to the soil to ensure the continued productive potential of the land. In this, Howard's garden cities dissolved the town country divide and provided a model for an ecologically sustainable society. Clark is a sociology doctoral student at the University of Oregon.

Burkhardt, Jeffrey, "The Morality Behind Sustainability", Journal of Agricultural Ethics 2(1989):113-128. This article discusses the arguments that can be advanced for sustaining anything and initially concludes that our obligations to future generations entail sustaining more than just sufficient food production or an adequate resource base. Indeed, a tradition of care and community must underlie whatever agricultural and resource strategies we are to develop under the rubric of sustainability. Burkhardt is in ethics and policy studies in agriculture and natural resources at the University of Florida, Gainesville.

Burkhardt, Jeffrey, "Crisis, Argument, and Agriculture", Journal of Agricultural Ethics 1(1988):123-138. This paper analyzes the use of "social crisis" as applied to the state of modern agriculture and, by extension, other "crises" such as those in legitimation and morality. The crisis we may be facing with respect to agriculture is more properly understood as a sociopolitical crisis that has broader implications than simply the loss of farms or traditional farming values. Burkhardt is in ethics and policy studies in agriculture and natural resources at the University of Florida, Gainesville.

Burkholder, R, "Review of: Kimberly A. Smith. Wendell Berry and the Agrarian Tradition: A Common Grace", Environmental History 9 (no.1, 2004): 151-152.

Burkholder, R., "Review of: Michael A. Bryson, Visions of the Land: Science, Literature, and the American Environment From the Era of Exploration To the Age of Ecology," Environmental History 8(no. 3, 2003): 501-502.

Burks, D. C., ed., Place of the Wild: A Wildlands Anthology. Washington, DC: Island Press, forthcoming, 1994. Contains Max Oelschlaeger, "The Idea of Wilderness as a Deep Ecological Ethic," which develops six aspects of E. O. Wilson's claim that the idea of wilderness grounds a conservation ethic. (v5,#3)

Burley, CH, "Responses to Appeals, Litigation, and Forest Policy: Appeals and Litigation: A View from Industry", Journal of Forestry 102 (no.2, 2004): 49-50(2).

Burnett, G. W., and Kamuyu wa Kang'ethe, "Wilderness and the Bantu Mind." Environmental Ethics 16(1994):145-160. In the West, it is widely believed that, since Africans lack an emotional experience with romanticism and transcendentalism, they do not possess the philosophical prerequisites necessary to protect wilderness. However, the West's disdain for African systems of thought has precluded examination of customary African views of wilderness. Examination of ethnographic reports on Kenya's Highland Bantu reveals a complex view of phenomena that the West generally associates with wilderness. For the Bantu, wilderness is an extension of human living space, and through concerted social action rather than individual initiative, it is, or at least can be, dominated by society. Wildlife is unnatural and alienated from human society, which is natural. Because wilderness is, consequently, understood to be fearsome and hostile, it is not a place that can provide inspiration or self actualization. Almost all forests have a special spiritual relationship with humankind, and some trees have a special relationship with God. Although traditional Bantu thought is contrary to a concept of wilderness as conserved, managed space filled with tourists and recreators, it does embrace a concept of wilderness as wildlands. The Bantu have gone to considerable length to develop an approach to wilderness that minimizes individual contact while requiring association with wilderness as a social activity. Population growth and want of vocational opportunities continue to thrust Highland Bantu into wilderness as a fundamental and traditional survival technique. Burnett is in Parks, Recreation and Tourism, Clemson, SC; Kang'ethe is in sociology and religion, Cardinal Stritch College, Milwaukee, and formerly of Nairobi, Kenya. (EE)

Burnett, G. W. and Lisa M. Butler Harrington, "Early National Park Adoption in Sub-Saharan Africa," Society and Natural Resources 7(1994):155-168. National parks are widely thought to have begun in Yellowstone National Park in the U.S. in 1872 and to have spread around the world from that inspiration. But parks were adopted early in southern Africa and spread rapidly through much of sub-Saharan Africa. The earliest preservation activities were oriented toward watershed protection and erosion control in fynbos areas. The game reserve orientation of some parks originated later. Burnett is in recreation and tourism at Clemson University, Harrington in geology/geography at Eastern Illinois University. (v5,#4)

Burnett, G. W., and Kamuyu wa Kang'ethe, "Wilderness and the Bantu Mind." Environmental Ethics 16(1994):145-160. In the West, it is widely believed that, since Africans lack an emotional experience with romanticism and transcendentalism, they do not possess the philosophical prerequisites necessary to protect wilderness. However, the West's disdain for African systems of thought has precluded examination of customary African views of wilderness. Examination of ethnographic reports on Kenya's Highland Bantu reveals a complex view of phenomena that the West generally associates with wilderness. For the Bantu, wilderness is an extension of human living space, and through concerted social action rather than individual initiative, it is, or at least can be, dominated by society. Wildlife is unnatural and alienated from human society, which is natural. Because wilderness is, consequently, understood to be fearsome and hostile, it is not a place that can provide inspiration or self actualization. Almost all forests have a special spiritual relationship with humankind, and some trees have a special relationship with God. Although traditional Bantu thought is contrary to a concept of wilderness as conserved, managed space filled with tourists and recreators, it does embrace a concept of wilderness as wildlands. The Bantu have gone to considerable length to develop an approach to wilderness that minimizes individual contact while requiring association with wilderness as a social activity. Population growth and want of vocational opportunities continue to thrust Highland Bantu into wilderness as a fundamental and traditional survival technique. Burnett is in Parks, Recreation and Tourism, Clemson, SC; Kang'ethe is in sociology and religion, Cardinal Stritch College, Milwaukee, and formerly of Nairobi, Kenya. (EE)

Burnett, G.W.; Joulie-Kuttner, Regine; and wa Kang'ethe, Kamuyu. "A Willing Benefactor: An Essay on Wilderness in Nilotic and Bantu Culture." Society and Natural Resources 9, no.2 (1996): 201. (v7, #3)

Burnett, H. Sterling, Review of Dizard, Jan E. Going Wild: Hunting, Animal Rights, and the Contested Meaning of Nature. Environmental Ethics 18(1996):105 109. (EE)

Burnett, H. Sterling, Review of David Taka­cs, The Idea of Biodiversity: Philosophies of Paradise. Environmental Ethics 20(1998):203 06.

Burnett, H. Sterling. Review of Forrest Wood, Jr., The Delights and Dilemmas of Hunting: The Hunting Versus Anti Hunting Debate. Environmental Values 8(1999):120. (EV)

Burney, Jonathan. "Is Valuing Nature Contributing to Policy Development?" Environmental Values 9(2000):511-528. Abstract: This paper examines technical, ethical and ecological science perspectives on environmental valuation, and discusses problems in terms of the implications for practical policy-making. It suggests that all these perspectives raise legitimate concerns about the use of stated preference methods, but concludes that such methods still have a role to play in policy making for nature conservation provided they are applied in the right circumstances, designed very carefully, and used in conjunction with other decision-making tools. Keywords: Nature, biodiversity valuation, ecosystem functions, cost-benefit. Jonathan Burney resides at English Nature, Northminster House, Peterborough PE1 1UA, UK. (EV)

Burnham, Neal. "More Damnation in Quebec," Alternatives 24(no. 2, spring 1998):5- . Hydro-Quebec plans to divert eight more rivers to generate additional electricity for the US. (v9,#2)

Burnham, Philip. Indian Country, God's Country: Native Americans and the National Parks. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 2000. 352 pages. $27.50. The complex relationship between Native Americans and the national parks, relating how Indians were removed, relocated, or otherwise kept at arm's length from lands that became some of our nations's most hallowed ground. (v.11,#4)

Burnheim, John. "Power-Trading and the Environment." Environmental Politics 4(Winter 1995):49. (v7,#2)

Burnley, I. H., "Population and Environment in Australia: Issues in the Next Half Century," Australian Geographer 34(no. 3, 2003):267-280. Varying sets of environmental ethics and values considered in relation to Australia's global responsibilities and commitments. An increase in population to 26 million by 2050 will not place severe stresses on the physical environment, provided that environmental and resource management strategies are put firmly in place, and if consumption and resource use practices are significantly modified. The environmental perspective that rejects growth and diversity among humans while embracing environmental conservation is an inward-looking nationalism/environmentalism that is harmful both to Australia's moral integrity as a nation, and in local and world citizenship. Australia is in a position to receive quite a number of refugees from other, degrading nations. Burnley is in geography, University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia.

Burr, S., "A Review of: Wellman, J. Douglas, and Dennis B. Probst. Wildland Recreation Policy: An Introduction (2nd ed.)," Society and Natural Resources 18(no. 10, November/December 2005): 944-946.

Burrell, David, Malits, Elena. Original Peace: Restoring God's Creation. Mahwah, N.J.: Paulist Press, 1997. $6.95. A work of philosophical theology that places Christ at the meeting place between humans and their natural world. The authors take seriously what is traditionally called "fall-and-redemption theology", thereby taking exception to the works of some theorists who deny the importance of original sin. (v8,#2)

Burrows, Mae, "Just Transition," Alternatives 27(no. 1, Winter 2001):29- . Moving to a green economy will be more attractive when programs are designed to remove job loss fears, and focus on transition to a more sustainable future. (v.12,#2)

Burton, Anthony C., Susan M. Chilton, Martin K. Jones.

"The WTP/WTA Discrepancy: A Preliminary Qualitative Examination." Environmental Values 9(2000):481-491. ABSTRACT: This paper explores the psychological foundations of the `Willingness to Pay/Willingness to Accept' discrepancy. Using a qualitative approach we find that the two response modes appear to invoke different strategies for completion. An examination of the heuristics used by respondents to answer questions concerning the buying and selling of the chance to play a straightforward lottery shows that only some could be taken as supporting current theories which aim to explain the discrepancy. Keywords: Willingness to pay, willingness to accept, heuristics. Anthony C. Burton is at the Nuffield Institute for Health, University of Leeds, UK. Susan M. Chilton is in the Department of Economics, University of Newcastle, UK. Martin K. Jones is in the Department of Economics, University of Dundee, UK. (EV)

Burton, Ian and Peter Timmerman, "Human Dimensions of Global Change: A Review of Responsibilities and Opportunities," International Social Science Journal 41(1989):297-313. "Ordinary human interactions with the environment are entering a new stage that calls for an extraordinary response." "As we now enter the era of global change, a new relationship has to be forged between human society and environment, which will be morally, economically and ecologically sustainable." "A new environmental ethic and a coalition of reason will be needed." "The moral solidarity of humankind must continue to grow." The authors are in geography, International Federation of Institutes for Advanced Study, Toronto. This whole journal issue is on the theme: Reconciling the Sociosphere and the Biosphere: Global Change, Industrial Metabolism, Sustainable Development, Vulnerability. (v5,#4)

Burton, Ian, Kates, Robert W., and White, Gilbert F., The Environment as Hazard, 2nd ed. New York: Guilford Press, 1993. Storms, floods, droughts, introduction of exotic species, pathogens, earthquakes, and hurricanes. How individuals, communities, and nations respond and what factors condition and restrain those responses. First issued in 1978. (v9,#1)

Burton, Jeanne L., & McBride, Brian W., "Recombinant Bovine Somatotropin (rbST): Is There a Limit for Biotechnology in Applied Animal Agriculture?", Journal of Agricultural Ethics 2(1989):129-159. The intent of this article is to outline, integrate, and interpret relevant scientific, economic, and social issues of rbST technology that have contributed to the acceptance dilemma for this product. Although this article demonstrates that rbST has met most physiological criteria for acceptance, the consuming public has treated the acceptance issue with forceful skepticism. The question this article addresses is, why? Burton and McBride are in animal and poultry science at the University of Guelph, Ontario.

Burton, L. and Williams, T., "This Bird Has Flown: The Uncertain Fate of Wildlife on Closed Military Bases," Natural Resources Journal 41(no.4, 2001): 885-918. (v.13,#2)

Burton, Peter S., "Land Use Externalities: Mechanism Design for the Allocation of Environmental Resources," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 30(1996);174-185. The competing interests of "the forest industry" and of "environmentalists" for three possible land uses: "intensive forestry," "nonintensive forestry," and "wilderness." Constraints imposed by the finite amount of land available and the reluctance of the environmentalists to use monetary valuation techniques can be overcome by using a modified version of the Groves mechanism to determine the preferences of each group and thereby to determine the socially optimal allocation. A technical paper in economics. Burton is in economics, Dalhousie University, Halifax, NS. (v.10,#2)

Burton, Rob. Review of: Luloff, A. E., and R. S.Krannich, Persistence and Change in Rural Communities: A Fifty Year Follow-up to Six Classic Studies. Environmental Values 13(2004):267-269. (EV)

Burtonchristie (Burton-Christie), Douglas, "Mapping the Sacred Landscape: Spirituality and the Contemporary Literature of Nature," Horizons (College Theological Society, Villanova, PA) 21 (no. 1, 1994):22-47. The contemporary dialogue between spirituality and the contemporary literature of nature. (1) Their distinctive approaches to the mapping of the sacred landscape. (2) Some of the ambiguities and tensions within the literature of nature toward matters of religion. (3) Recent developments within the discipline of spirituality that enable scholars to respond more thoughtfully to questions raised by nature writers. (4) Genres found in the burgeoning literature of nature writing and themes that make it a useful resource and conversation partner for spirituality. (5) Evaluation of three prominent themes in contemporary nature writing--relationship, mystery, and moral responsibility--themes of particular importance for developing a contemporary spirituality of nature. Burton-Christie is at the Jesuit School of Theology, Graduate Theological Union, Berkeley, also the author of The Word in the Desert: Scripture and the Quest for Holiness in Early Christian Monasticism (Oxford University Press, 1993). (v.10,#1)

Burtraw, Dallas, "Compensating Losers When Cost-Effective Environmental Policies Are Adopted," Resources (Resources for the Future), Summer 1991, no. 104. (v2,#3)

Burwood, S, "Greening the Radiant City," Journal of Applied Philosophy 19(no.1, 2002):69-74. (v.13, #3)

Busby, Chris, "And the dangers pylon," The Ecologist. 30 (No. 2, 2000 Apr 01): 50- . New evidence claims that overhead power lines and cancer are unrelated. Chris Busby examines the truths. (v.11,#4)

Busch, Lawrence, "The Homiletics of Risk," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 15(no. 1, 2002):17-29. Today there is considerable disagreement between the US and the EU with respect to food safety standards. Issues include GMOs, beef hormones, unpasteurized cheese, etc. In general, it is usually asserted that Europeans argue for the precautionary principle (with exceptions such as the Sanitary and Phytosanitary Agreement where "substantial equivalence," a form of familiarity, is used) while Americans defend risk analysis or what is sometimes described as the familiarity principle. This is not to suggest that EU member countries agree on how the precautionary principle should be applied; considerable differences exist among nations as will be noted below.

I review both positions arguing that they are best understood as variants of the homiletics of risk rather than as differing scientific positions. I conclude that while science must necessarily enter into the formulation of food and agricultural standards, state policy, private economic interests, and the interface between the two (e.g., when democratic states are successfully lobbied to support particular private interests), play important roles in determining how particular risks will be treated. Moreover, I argue that the role of science must necessarily be limited if its credibility is to be preserved. KEY WORDS: food safety, genetically modified organisms, policy, regulation, risk, standards. Busch is with the Institute for Food and Agricultural Standards, Michigan State University, East Lansing, MI. (JAEE)

Busch, Lawrence, "Virgil, vigilance, and voice: Agrifood ethics in an

age of globalization," Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16(2003):459-477. Some 2000 years ago, Virgil wrote The Georgics, a political tract on Roman agriculture in the form of a poem. Today, as a result of rising global trade in food and agricultural products, growing economic concentration, the merging of food and pharmacy, chronic obesity in the midst of hunger, and new disease and pest vectors, we are in need of a new Georgics that addresses the two key issues of our time: vigilance and voice. KEY WORDS: agricultural policy, democracy, governance, standards, Virgil. (JAEE)

Busch, Lisa. "Saving Whales Contentiously," Bioscience 46(no.10, 1996):737. Not everyone in Hawaii is happy about providing a sanctuary for humpbacks. (v7,#4)

Bush, George on Environmental Ethics. On June 8, 1989, Presi­dent George Bush outlined five principles of his administra­tion's environmental ethic in an address to the Sixth Interna­tional Waterfowl Symposium in Washington, DC. Bush said, "It's time to renew the environmental ethic in America," and went on to claim that "the environment is a moral issue, ... it is imperative that we preserve the earth and all its blessings," citing Aldo Leopold and his land ethic. Bush emphasized his policy of "no net loss" of wetlands. See story in Earth Ethics, vol. 1, no. 2, p. 10. (v1,#2)

Business and the Environment is the theme issue of Illahee: Journal for the Northest Environment, vol. 10, no. 1, spring 1994. Sample article: Stuart L. Hart, University of Michigan, "How Green Production Might Sustain the World." Also a section featuring businesses that are making more effort in environmental responsibility. Species, Habitats, and Ecological Health is the theme of vol. 10, no. 2, summer 1994. Sample article: Gordon H. Orians, "Endangered Species and Endangered Habitats," arguing that, although the potential benefits of the Endangered Species Act are considerable, there are many flexible options available, under existing law, giving ample authority for an ecosystem approach to conserving the nation's living species and habitats. Contact: Institute for Environmental Studies, University of Washington, Seattle, WA 98195. (v5,#3)

Business Ethics Quarterly, vol. 5, no. 4, October 1995 is a theme issue on business and the environment. Contains:

--Westra, Laura, "The Corporation and the Environment," Business Ethics Quarterly 5(1995):661-673.

--Brenkert, George G., "The Environment, The Moralist, the Corporation and Its Culture," Business Ethics Quarterly 5(1995):675-697. Business has its own special "ethics," which relates not simply to the internal nature of the corporation but also to the corporate (free market) system. Given this special ethics, business cannot in general be environmentally responsible in the manner that classical moralists demand. More far-reaching changes are needed.

--Frederick, Robert E., and W. Michael Hoffman, "Environmental Risk Problems and the Language of Ethics," Business Ethics Quarterly 5(1995):699-711. Six criteria for assessing proposed solutions to environmental risk problems. But before these criteria can be used business persons must be willing to discuss the problem in ethical terms, and they are often reluctant to do so.

--Halme, Minna, "Environmental Issues in Product Development Process," Business Ethics Quarterly 5(1995):713-733. Studies a shift of a managerial paradigm in a business organization from "traditional management thinking" to "environment-related management."

--Rolston, Holmes, III, "Environmental Protection and an Equitable International Order: Ethics after the Earth Summit," Business Ethics Quarterly 5(1995):735-752. The UNCED Summit established two new principles of international justice: an equitable international order and protection of the environment. Wealth is asymmetrically distributed; approximately one-fifth of the world produces and consumes approximately four-fifths of goods and services. This difference can be interpreted as both an earnings differential and as exploitation; responses may require justice or charity, producing and sharing.

--Shrader-Frechette, Kristin S., "Environmental Risk and the Iron Triangle," Business Ethics Quarterly 5(1995):753-777. There appears to be an iron triangle of industry, government, and consultant/contractors promoting the siting of the first permanent geological repository of high-level nuclear waste and spent fuel proposed for Yucca Mountain, Nevada. The iron triangle has ignored important epistemological and ethical difficulties with the proposed facility.

--Orts, Eric W., "A Reflexive Model of Environmental Regulation," Business Ethics Quarterly 5(1995):779-794. We should begin to consider a new model of reflexive environmental law. This regulatory strategy aims to provide more reflective as well as more efficient environmental regulation.

--Reichart, Joel E., "A New Environmental Ethic" (Critical Review of Laura Westra, A Proposal for Environmental Ethics), Business Ethics Quarterly 5(1995):795-804. (v7,#2)

Business Horizons, "Business and the Environment," a special issue, vol. 35, no. 2, March-April 1992. About a dozen articles on a deepening commitment in business to environmental integri­ty. Samples: Richard E. Byrd, "Corporate Integrity: Paradise Lost and Regained." The corporate hell of lack of integrity is not permanent, but getting out takes real commitment. Frank B. Friedman, "The Changing Role of the Environmental Manager." Managers must think "environment" today more than ever; knowl­edge and awareness are the keys. William K. Reilly, "Environ­ment, Inc." Cooperation between U.S. corporations and the government on the environmental front forms a model for the world.(v4,#2)

Business Recycling Manual. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 1991. $ 92.00 in a binder. 196 pages. Every business's recycling needs. Waste audits, marketing recyclables, monitoring and evaluating recycling programs. (v2,#3)

Buss, Doris. Review of Paul Stanton Kibel. The Earth on Trial: Environmental Law on the International Stage, London: Routledge, 1999, Environmental Values 10(2001):561. (EV)

Butchart, S, "Using the IUCN Red List Criteria to Assess Species with Declining Populations," Conservation Biology 17(no.5, 2003):1200-1201. (v.14, #4)

Butler, Lynda L., "State Environmental Programs: A Study in Political Influence and Regulatory Failure." William and Mary Law Review, vol. 31, no. 4, Spring 1990. Butler is at the School of Law, College of William and Mary. (v1,#3)

Butler Ricketts, Catherine, Hume's Passion and Aristotle's Virtue: Ethics of Caring and Their Application to the Natural World, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1993. (v7,#1)

Butler Ricketts, Catherine, Hume's Passion and Aristotle's Virtue: Ethics of Caring and Their Application to the Natural World, Master's Thesis, Department of Philosophy, Lancaster University, September 1993.

Butler, Steven, "Rod? Reel? Dynamite," U.S. News and World Report 121(no. 21, Nov. 25, 1996):56-57. Devastation of the coral reefs in the Philippines by local peoples fishing with dynamite and capturing aquarium fish by stunning them with cyanide. (v7,#4)

Butler, Victoria, "Unquiet on the Western Front: Controversy in Kenya," International Wildlife 28 (no. 6, Nov./Dec. 1998): 12-24. Controversy about conservation strategy and the extent to which it can and ought to include local peoples, in a land where the population has grown from 9 to 28 million in three decades, and encroachments on wildlife parks has reduced the wildlife by 44%, both by direct impact and by reduced buffer zones. The current head of the Kenya Wildlife Service is David Western, who favors more concessions to local people. Former head Richard Leakey takes a harder line and believes that the concessions will prove the park's undoing, as well as unraveling Kenya's tourism, vital in the Kenyan economy. (v.9,#4)

Butry, D. T., Mercer, D. E., Prestemon, J. P., Pye, J. M. and Holmes, T. P., "What Is the Price of Catastrophic Wildfire?," Journal of Forestry 99(no.11, 2001): 9-17. (v.13,#2)

Buttel, Frederick H., Dickens, Peter, Dunlap, Riley E., and Gijswijt, August, Sociological Theory and The Environment. Lanham, MD: Littlefield, 2002. With attention to Marx, Durkheim, Weber in the past, and to contemporary issues, individual and society, modernity, culture and the natural world; consumption, lifestyles, and the environment; globalization vs. localism. (v.13,#2)

Buttimer, Anne, Geography and the Human Spirit. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1993. Geography with a philo­sophical turn, and with a postmodernist awareness. Some chapter titles: "The Drama of Western Humanism," and four world-views in Western geography: "World as a Mosaic of Forms," "World as Mechanical System," "World as Organic Whole," "World as Arena of Events." The author ranges widely, from Plato to Kant to the Upanishads, from Goethe to Barry Lopez. Her book is a "step toward discovering mutually acceptable bases for rational discourse on wiser ways of dwelling." Buttimer is professor of geography, University College, Dublin. (v4,#2)

Button, Gregory V. "`What You Don't Know Can't Hurt You': The Right to Know and the Shetland Island Oil Spill," Human Ecology 23, no. 2 (June 1995): 241- . (v6,#4)

Buzzworm, "1991 Directory to Environmental Organizations," May/June 1991. A useful, compact list, with vital statistics. (v2,#2)

Byers, E. Sandra, "Wilderness Camping as a Therapy for Emotionally Disturbed Children: A Critical Review," Exceptional Children 45 (no. 8, May 1979):628-635 (Journal of the Council for Exceptional Children, Reston, VA) The wilderness camp has been described as a particularly good setting for treatement of emotionally disturbed children. This article summarizes the current literature on therapeutic camping, including the nature of existing programs, rationales for the superiority of camping as a therapeutic program, and evaluation of existing programs. The results of program evaluation research reported in the literature provides only minimal support for any particuarly effectiveness ascribed to therapeutic camping in terms of either short-term or long-term therapeutic outcome. This is largely due to inadequate investigation of the process and/or the outcome of therapeutic camping. Byers is in psychology, University of New Brunswick, Fredericton, New Brunswick, Canada.

Byrne, J. Peter, "Basic Themes For Regulatory Takings Litigation," Environmental Law 29 (No. 4, 1999): 811- . Professor Byrne presents arguments for a narrow reading - consistent with the original understanding - of the Fifth Amendment's Takings Clause. He explains how these arguments, called "litigation themes," can be used in regulatory takings cases to advance this position. He stresses that the use of litigation themes is particularly important in the regulatory takings context because of the ambiguities and contradictions in the case law on the subject. (v.11,#2)

Byrne, J. Peter. "Ten Arguments for the Abolition of the Regulatory Takings Doctrine," Ecology Law Quarterly 22(no. 1, 1995):89- . (v6,#4)

Byrne, M. L., "Review of Using Statistics to Understand the Environment, C. Philip Wheater and Penny A. Cook," Environments 29(no.2, 2001): 109. (v.13,#2)

Byrne, Richard W., The Thinking Ape: Evolutionary Origins of Intelligence. New York: Oxford University Press, 1995. 266 pages. "It seems that the great apes, especially the common chimpanzee, can attribute mental states to other individuals; but no other group of animals can do so--apart from ourselves, and perhaps cetaceans" (p. 146). "A sharp discontinuity is implied between great apes and all other animals" (p. 154). (v.8,#4)

Byrnes, Stephen. "The Myths of Vegetarianism." The Ecologist 29(no. 4, July 1999):260- . (v.11,#1)

Caddy, John F., "A fisheries management perspective on marine protected areas in the Mediterranean," Environmental Conservation 27(no.2, JUN 01 2000):98- . (EE v.12,#1)

Cade, Tom J., Woods, Christopher P. "Changes in Distribution and Abundance of the Loggerhead Shrike," Conservation Biology 11(no.1, 1997):21. (v8,#2)

Cadieux, Charles L., Wildlife Extinction. Covelo, CA: Island Press, 1991. $ 24.95 cloth. 259 pages. A sequel to These Are the Endangered, 1981. The exploding human population, hunting, poaching, wildlife parks and zoos. Battles to maintain wild ecosystems. (v2,#3)

Cadigan, Tui, "Land Ideologies that Inform a Contextual Maori Theology of Land," Ecotheology Vol 6 (Jul 01/Jan 02):123-137. thasista@ihug.co.nz This paper is primarily concerned with a Maori theological perspective with regard to relationship to land. A series of traditional Maori concepts are employed to articulate this three-way relationship between God-Land-People. The ideologies dealt with here were selected from a list of seven ideologies of land Maori identify with. The context is Aotearoa, the people referred to are the local indigenous people, namely Maori, also known as Tangata Whenna. To assist international readers some brief referencing to possible similarities and obvious differences with the Christian scriptural theological perspective have been applied. The paper seeks to share with the reader something of the depth of relationship Maori have to their environment generally and to land in particular.

Cadman, David, Review of Short, John Rennie, Imagined Country. Environmental Values Vol.1 No.3(1992):278.

Cafaro, Philip, "Rachel Carson's Environmental Ethics," Reflections 9 (Number 2, Spring, 2002):17-21. Lays out Carson's environmental ethics based on a careful reading of Silent Spring and the natural history writings. (v.13,#2)

Cafaro, Philip, "Environmental Virtue Ethics: An Introduction," Philosophy in the Contemporary World 8 (Number 2, Fall-Winter 2001):1-3. Introduction to a special double issue of the journal devoted to the topic of environmental virtue ethics. Articles by Geoffrey Frasz, John O'Neill, Louke van Wensveen and eleven other contributors. 160 pages total. To order a copy, contact the Philosophy Documentation Center. (v.13,#2)

Cafaro, Philip, "Rachel Carson's Environmental Ethics," Worldviews: Environment, Culture, Religion 6(2002):58 80. Rachel Carson is well known as a founder of the modern environmental movement. Her life and writings have much to offer contemporary environmental philosophy. I begin by discussing the environmental ethics articulated in Silent Spring. I next examine Carson's earlier natural history writings and the non-anthropocentrism they express. I conclude with some suggestions for how Carson points the way forward for environmental ethics. (An abridged version of this article appeared in Reflections: Newsletter of the Program for Ethics, Science, and the Environment, volume 9, no. 2 (May, 2002): 17 21.) (v.13,#4)

Cafaro, Philip and Primack, Richard, "Ecological Integrity: Evaluating Success in National Parks and Protected Areas." In J. Bottrill, ed., Encyclopedia of Life Sciences (New York: MacMillan Publishers: 2002). Volume 6, pp. 136 141. National parks and protected areas have been established for a variety of purposes, but three concepts are important in defining what we are trying to protect: wilderness, biodiversity, and ecological integrity. These concepts can be used to evaluate the success of a park or protected area.

Cafaro, Philip, book review of Peter Singer, One World: the Ethics of Globalization, Conservation Biology 18 (no. 2, 2004): 585-6.

Cafaro, Philip, "Review of: Peter Singer, One World: The Ethics of Globalization," Conservation Biology 18(2004):585-586. (v. 15, # 3)

Cafaro, Philip and Primack, Richard, "Ethical Issues in Biodiversity Protection," Encyclopedia of Biodiversity 2: 593 607. Conservationists and conservation biologists share a basic ethical commitment to preserve biodiversity. But ethical disagreements and dilemmas arise in the attempt to realize this commitment. This article examines some important ethical issues faced by those who seek to protect biodiversity. (v.11,#4)

Cafaro, Philip, Thoreau's Living Ethics: Walden and the Pursuit of Virtue. Athens: University of Georgia Press, 2004. The first full, rigorous account of Henry Thoreau's ethical philosophy. Focused on Walden but ranging widely across his writings, the study situates Thoreau within a long tradition of ethical thinking in the West, from the ancients to the romantics and on to the present day. Cafaro shows Thoreau developing a comprehensive virtue ethics, less based in ancient philosophy than many recent efforts and more grounded in modern life and experience. He presents Thoreau's evolutionary, experimental ethics as superior to the more static foundational efforts of current virtue ethicists. Another main focus is Thoreau's environmental ethics; the book shows Thoreau not only anticipating recent arguments for wild nature's intrinsic value, but also demonstrating how a personal connection to nature furthers self-development, moral character, knowledge, and creativity. Thoreau's life and writings, argues Cafaro, present a positive, life-affirming environmental ethics, combining respect and restraint with an appreciation for human possibilities for flourishing within nature.

(v.14, #4)

Cafaro, Philip, review of video "Suits and Savages: Why the World Bank Won't Save the World," Organization and Environment 14 (2001): 463-465. Takes filmmakers to task for ignoring the needs of wildlife. "The film makers share the World Bank's tradition view that people and their concerns are all important. They differ on which people they care about and what they think is best for them." (v.12,#4)

Cafaro, Philip, "Less is More: Economic Consumption and the Good Life." Philosophy Today 42(1998): 26-39. We should judge economic consumption on whether it improves or detracts from our lives, and act on that basis. The issue of consumption is placed in the context of living a good life, in order to discuss its justifiable limits. Two important areas of our economic activity, food consumption and transportation, are examined from an eudaimonist perspective.

From the perspective of our enlightened self-interest, we see that when it comes to economic consumption, less is more. Not always, and not beyond a certain minimum level. But often, less is more; especially for the middle and upper class members of wealthy industrial societies. This is the proper perspective from which to consider environmentalists' calls for limiting consumption in order to protect nature. (v.9,#3)

Cafaro, Philip, and Verma, Monish. "For Indian Wilderness." Terra Nova 3 (no. 3, 1998): 53-58. A wilderness, on one important definition, is a place which remains largely unmodified by human beings. Due to increased human numbers and technological power, only places mandated by law will remain as wildernesses in the coming centuries. Wilderness preservation gains support from two cornerstone positions of Western environmentalism, as it has developed over the past twenty years. First, the view articulated within environmental ethics that wild, non-human nature, or at least some parts of it, has intrinsic value and that it should be treated respectfully as a consequence. Second, the understanding developed within conservation biology that we have entered a period of massive anthropogenic extinction of biological species and biodiversity loss, that human economic activities are the major cause of this, and that landscape-level habitat preservation is essential for ameliorating it.

Recently, some writers have argued that wilderness preservation is a specifically American or Western preoccupation, whose promotion in the third world amounts to cultural imperialism. According to Ramachandra Guha, for example, wilderness preservation is inappropriate and unnecessary in the third world, whose peoples face more pressing environmental issues, centered on meeting basic human needs. In effect, Guha denies the intrinsic value of non-human nature and dismisses as unimportant the loss of biodiversity in the third world.

In opposition to this well-intentioned anthropocentrism, we argue that non-human nature retains intrinsic value in the third world, as in the first. Furthermore, biodiversity loss is not in the interests of third world citizens, but will lead rather to their material, intellectual and spiritual impoverishment. In order to stem such loss, we advocate, with Guha, sustainable development for the poor, decreased consumption among the rich, and wilderness preservation, worldwide. Cafaro teaches philosophy at Southwest State University, Marshall, Minnesota. Verma is a consultant for UNICEF in New Delhi, India. (v.9,#3)

Cafaro, Philip, "Nature's Star Witness," Conservation Biology 14(2000):911-912. Review of L. Lear, Rachel Carson: Witness for Nature (New York: Holt, 1997) and R. Carson, Lost Woods: The Discovered Writings of Rachel Carson (Boston: Beacon Press, 1998). (v.11,#2)

Cafaro, Philip Justin. Thoreau's Vision of a Good Life in Nature: Towards an Environmental Virtue Ethics. Ph. D. thesis, Boston University Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, 1997. Major Professor: Michael Martin, Professor of Philosophy. Environmental ethics from a virtue ethics perspective. Positive relationships to nature are necessary to a good human life, while negative relationships stunt and limit us. The thesis is developed through a consideration of the writings of Henry David Thoreau, focusing on his analyses of two important areas of our lives: economic activity and the pursuit of knowledge. It brings Thoreau into current environmental debates with the goal of furthering the creation of a strong environmental virtue ethics, arguing that an enlightened self-interest demands environmental protection and the preservation of wild nature.

Part one outlines a theory of virtue ethics and develops a position on the nature and limits of ethical justification. It then explores Thoreau's method of ethical theorizing, a blend of analysis, experiment, exhortation and story-telling.

Part two presents Thoreau's economic philosophy and argues for its contemporary relevance. Treating economics within the context of virtue ethics, Thoreau argues that the real importance of our economic lives lies in what sorts of people they make us, and in how they relate us to other people and to nature. Because modern economic theory takes a narrower view of the purpose of economic life, these chapters challenge both our economic lives and currently accepted ways of understanding them.

Part three considers the role of the search for knowledge in a good life. One chapter explores Thoreau's career as a naturalist and argues that the study of natural history is an important avenue for personal growth and fulfillment. A second considers Thoreau's ambivalent yet lasting interest in natural science and his contributions to the nascent science of ecology. Building on recent insights into the importance of narrative to virtue ethics, it discusses the stories that individual scientists may tell about their activities, and the stories that we may tell of science itself, as the career of humanity knowing nature. This dissertation argues that stories which include loving and respectful relationships to nature are superior to those which promote its control and domination.

Cafaro is now assistant professor of philosophy at Southwest State University, Marshall, Minnesota. (v.9,#3)

Cafaro, Philip, and Primack, Richard, "Ethical Issues in Biodiversity Protection." In Levin, Simon Asher, Encyclopedia of Biodiversity (San Diego: Academic Press [Harcourt], 2001), vol. 2:593-607. (v.13,#1)

Cafaro, Philip, "For a Grounded Conception of Wilderness and More Wilderness on the Ground," Ethics and the Environment 6(no. 1, 2001):1-17. Recently a number of influential academic environmentalists have spoken out against wilderness, most prominently William Cronon and J. Baird Callicott. This is odd, given that these writers seem to support two cornerstone positions of environmentalism as it has developed over the past twenty years: first, the view articulated within environmental ethics that wild, nonhuman nature, or at least some parts of it, has intrinsic or inherent value; second, the understanding developed within conservation biology that we have entered a period of massive anthropogenic biodiversity loss and that landscape-level habitat preservation is essential for combating this. I argue here that Cronon and Callicott are wrong. In fact, an ethics of respect for nonhuman nature and an informed, scientific understanding of what is necessary to preserve it do strongly support increased wilderness preservation. Cafaro is in philosophy, Colorado State University. (E&E)

Cafaro, Philip, "Thoreauvian Patriotism as an Environmental Virtue." Philosophy in the Contemporary World 2 (1995): 1-9. In Walden Henry David Thoreau argues for and against patriotism. Thoughtful environmentalists should do likewise. Thoreau's accounts of "settling" and farming are efforts to rethink and deepen his connections to the land. These efforts define a patriotism that is local, thoughtful and moral, and Thoreau's economic philosophy can be seen as applied patriotism. Like other virtues such as courage or prudence, patriotism is liable to a skewed development and various kinds of misuse. Yet properly developed it is a part of a good human life. Thoreauvian patriotism provides a strong base from which to oppose militarism and xenophobia, which many intellectuals mistakenly equate with patriotism. (v.9,#3)

Cafaro, Philip and Primack, Richard, "Ecological Integrity: Evaluating Success in National Parks and Protected Areas," Encyclopedia of Life Sciences, Nature Publishing Group, London. Website: This encyclopedia went online January 2001; a print version will be published in 2002. "Nature Publishing Group" is a part of Macmillan Press. (v.12,#4)

Cafaro, Philip, "The Naturalist's Virtues," Philosophy in the Contemporary World 8 (Number 2, Fall-Winter 2001):85-99. This paper argues that studying natural history helps make us more virtuous; that is, better and happier people. After sketching a broad conception of virtue, It discusses how naturalizing may improve our moral character and help develop our intellectual, aesthetic and physical abilities. It asserts essential connections between non-anthropocentrism and wisdom, and between natural history study and the achievement of a non-anthropocentric stance toward the world. Finally, it argues that the great naturalists suggest a noble, inspiring alternative to the gross consumption and trivial pleasures offered by our destructive modern economy: the exploration, understanding and appreciation of nature. It concludes that a better understanding of our enlightened self-interest would do as much to further environmental protection as the acknowledgment of nature's intrinsic value. (v.13,#2)

Cafaro, Philip. Review of Conscious Cinema's "Suits and Savages: Why the World Bank Won't Save the World", Organization and Environment 14 (No. 4, December 2001) pp.463-5.

Cafaro, Philip. "Thoreau, Leopold, and Carson: Toward an Environmental Virtue Ethics." Environmental Ethics 23 (2001):3 18. I argue for an environmental virtue ethics which specifies human excellence and flourishing in relation to nature. I consider Henry David Thoreau, Aldo Leopold, and Rachel Carson as environmental virtue ethicists, and show that these writers share certain ethical positions that any environmental virtue ethics worthy of the name must embrace. These positions include putting economic life in its proper, subordinate place within human life as a whole; cultivating scientific knowledge, while appreciating its limits; extending moral considerability to the nonhuman world; and supporting wilderness protection. I argue that Thoreau, Leopold, and Carson themselves exemplify the potential for cultivating excellence in engagement with wild nature: their lives are among our most powerful arguments for its preservation. (EE)

Cafaro, Philip. Book Review of Skeptical Environmentalism: The Limits of Philosophy and Science. By Robert Kirkman. Environmental Ethics 26(2004):101 104. (EE)

Cafaro, Philip. Review of Material Faith: Henry David Thoreau on Science. Edited by Laura Dassow Walls. Environmmental Ethics 24(2002):97 98. (EE)

Cafaro, Philip. Review of Wild Fruits: Thoreau's Rediscovered Last Manuscript. Edited by Bradley P. Dean. Environmmental Ethics 24(2002):97 98. (EE)

Cafaro, Philip. "Environmental Ethics and the Business Professional: Responsibilities and Opportunities." In J. Rowan and S. Zinaich (eds.), Ethics for the Professions (Wadsworth Press, 2003): 189-196. A discussion of environmental ethics tailored to business students. Discusses both deontological and eudaimonist aspects of business decisions as they effect the environment. (v 14, #3)

Cafaro, Philip. Review of Dirty Virtues: The Emergence of Ecological Virtue Ethics. By Louke van Wensveen. Environmental Ethics 23(2001):211 214. (EE)

Cafaro, Philip. "Thoreau`s Environmental Ethics in Walden." The Concord Saunterer 10 (2002): 17-63. A detailed discussion of Thoreau`s environmental ethics, focused on Walden, but rounding out his conservation philosophy with reference to his journal and late natural history writings. Shows Thoreau to have anticipated intrinsic value arguments and to have fully articulated an environmental virtue ethics. (v 14, #3)

Cafaro, Philip. "Economic Consumption, Pleasure and the Good Life." Journal of Social Philosophy 32 (2001): 471-486. This paper makes two contentions; first, that we should judge consumption on whether it improves or detracts from our lives, and act on that basis; second, that many of the limits to economic consumption advocated by environmentalists would improve our lives. (v 14, # 3)

Cafaro, Philip. "Thoreau`s Virtue Ethics in Walden." The Concord Saunterer 8 (2000): 23-47. Presents Thoreau as a virtue ethicist. Includes discussion of Thoreau`s meta-ethical foundations and his particular prescriptions for living well. (v 14, #3)

Cafaro, Philip. "Thoreau, Leopold, and Carson: Toward an Environmental Virtue Ethics." Reprinted in Ronald Sandler and Philip Cafaro (eds.), Environmental Virtue Ethics (Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield, 2005).

Cafaro, Philip. "Henry David Thoreau," in S. Kretch, J. McNeill and C. Merchant (eds.), Encyclopedia of World Environmental History (Routledge): 1200-1202.

Cafaro, Philip. "Gluttony, Arrogance, Greed, and Apathy: An Exploration of Environmental Vice." In Ronald Sandler and Philip Cafaro (eds.), Environmental Virtue Ethics (Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield, 2005). Reprinted in Natur und Kultur 2004 (5/2): 3-28, in German.

Cahalan, James M.. Edward Abbey: A Life. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 2001. Meticulous research, separating fact from fiction, from Abbey's birth to his secret burial in the desert. Chronicles Abbey's many trips in the wilderness and the corresponding development of his career as an author and defender of the wilderness. (v.13,#4)

Cahen, Harley, "Against the Moral Considerability of Ecosystems," Environmental Ethics 10(1988):195 216. This article is a challenge to the land ethic of Leopold or any other holistic environmental ethic, for Cahen denies that ecosystems are morally considerable in themselves. Even if all goal directed behavior is morally considerable, there is a difference between the goals and incidental by products of activity. Ecosystemic theory is individualistic; it assumes that the stability of systems is not a goal but a by product of numerous individual behaviors. Cahen rests this argument on the lack of group or community selection in natural systems. But this argument is based on only one side of current debates in evolutionary ecological theory. For more discussion, see Stanley and Barbara Salthe, "Ecosystem Moral Considerability: A Reply to Cahen," Environmental Ethics 11 (1989):355-361. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Cahen, Harley. "Against the Moral Considerability of Ecosystems." Environmental Ethics 10(1988):195 216. Are ecosystems morally considerable  that is, do we owe it to them to protect their "interests"? Many environmental ethicists, impressed by the way that individual nonsentient organisms such as plants tenaciously pursue their own biological goals, have concluded that we should extend moral considerability far enough to include such organisms. There is a pitfall in the ecosystem-to-organism analogy, however. We must distinguish a system's genuine goals from the incidental effects, or byprod­ucts, of the behavior of that system's parts. Goals seem capable of giving rise to interests; byproducts do not. It is hard to see how whole ecosystems can be genuinely goal-directed unless group selection occurs at the community level. Currently, main­stream ecological and evolutionary theory is individualistic. From such a theory it follows that the apparent goals of ecosystems are mere byproducts and, as such, cannot ground moral considerability. Cahen is in the department of Natural Resources, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY. (EE)

Cahill, Michael and Tony Fitzpatrick, eds., Environmental Issues and Social Welfare. Oxford: Blackwell Publishers, 2002. Reviewed by Julie Whitaker in Environmental Values 14(2005):276-278.

Cahill, Thomas V., Review of Scarce, Rik, Eco-Warriors: Understanding the Radical Environmental Movement. Environmental Values Vol.2 No.2(1993):185.

Cahn, Matthew Alan, O'Brien, Rory, eds. Thinking About the Environment: Readings on Politics, Property, and the Physical World. Armonk, NY: M.E. Sharpe, 1996. 312pp. $24.95 paper. The physical world, law and property, the green critique, and the future of the environment within the context of Western traditions.

Cahn, Matthew A., Environmental Deceptions: The Tension Between Liberalism and Environmental Policymaking in the United States. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1995. 179 pages. The tensions between individual liberty (my rights, my property) and the common good. Thoughtful analysis. (v8,#2)

Cahn, Robert, Footprints on the Planet. Universe Books, 1978.

Cahn, Robert. "Over the Desert A Nuclear Dawn, Part III: Elation gives place to contemplation." The Christian Science Monitor, July 13, 1995, pp. 10, 11. (v6,#2)

Cahn, Robert. "Countdown at Trinity, Part II: Welders' glasses, sunburn lostion, and 150 evacuation trucks at the ready." The Christian Science Monitor, July 11, 1995, pp 10, 11. (v6,#2)

Cahn, Robert. "How They Built the Bomb, Part 1: Clouds over Alamogordo." The Christian Science Monitor, July 10, 1995, pp. 9-11. (v6,#2)

Cahn, Steven M., and Peter Markie, eds., Ethics: History, Theory, and Contemporary Issues. New York: Oxford University Press, 1998. Said to be the most comprehensive anthology available, but not comprehensive enough to include any environmental ethics. Tom Regan, "The Case for Animal Rights," and Carl Cohen, "The Case for the Use of Animals in Medical Research," make it in, but that's as non-human as ethics gets here. Otherwise the issues are the usual ones: abortion, euthanasia, capital punishment, affirmative action, famine relief. Cahn is in philosophy at the City University of New York; Markie is in philosophy at the University of Missouri, Columbia. (v.8,#4)

Cahn, Steven M., ed., Philosophy for the 21st Century. New York: Oxford Unviersity Press, 2003. Environmental philosophy creeps into philosophy for the new century with four selections on ethical duties toward animals. Kant: "Why We Have No Obligations to Animals." Robert Nozick: "Constraints and Animals." James Rachels, "The Moral Argument for Vegetarianism." Tibor R. Machan, "Do Animals Have Rights?"

Cai Ya'na, Miu Shenyu & Huang Xiaobing, "On Latent Environmental Problems: The Risk Involved in Gene Transfer Organisms." Huanjing yu Shehui, a Quarterly, (Environment and Society), vol. 3, no. 4 (December 30, 2000). Abstract: This paper describes the historical origins and basic ideas regarding the issue of the risk involved in gene transfer organisms as one of the latent environmental problems. In Chinese. (EE v.12,#1)

Cai Ya'na, Miu Shenyu & Huang Xiaobing, compilers, "Ecology for the 21st Century: Deep Ecology," a bibliographic compilation, with introduction. Huanjing yu Shehui, a Quarterly, (Environment and Society), vol. 3, no. 4 (December 30, 2000). In Chinese. (EE v.12,#1)

Cain, A. T., Tuovila, V. R., Hewitt, D. G. and Tewes, M. E., "Effects of a Highway and Mitigation Projects On Bobcats in Southern Texas," Biological Conservation 114(no. 2, 2003): 189-197.

Cain, LP; Kaiser, BA, "Public Goods Provision: Lessons from the Tellico Dam Controversy," Natural Resources Journal 43(no.4, 2003):979-1008. (v. 15, # 3)

Cairncross, Frances, Costing the Earth: The Challenge for Governments, the Opportunities for Business. Cambridge, MA: Harvard Business School Press, 1992. 341 pages. $ 24.95. Environmentalists "need to help develop incentives for industry to support human needs in the least polluting way." They must "put down their placards ... and come into the boardroom with constructive advice." (v3,#2)

Cairns, John, Jr., "Ecological Restoration: Replenishing our National Global Ecological Capital." Pages 193-208 in Denis A. Sanders, Richard J. Hobbs, and Paul Ehrlich, eds., Nature Conservation 3: Reconstruction of Fragmented Ecosystems. New York: Surrey Beaty, 1993. (v5,#4)

Cairns, John, Jr., "Sustained Emergencies," International Journal of Sustainable Development and World Ecology 12(2005):221-226. Emergency situations require more resources than normal operations. If human society does not address environmental problems effectively before they reach the emergency stage, life from then on will be in a sustained (indefinite) state of emergency. Sustainable use of the planet requires optimal use of resources, which can be facilitated by avoiding sustained emergency conditions. Some emergencies beyond human control will always occur, and adequate global resources must be allocated to cope with them. However, a huge number of emergencies are simply the result of failing to take precautionary preventative action in time. Cairns is in biology (emeritus) at Virginia Tech, Blacksburg, VA.

Calbick, KS, Day, JC; Gunton, TI, "Land Use Planning Implementation: A `Best Practices' Assessment", Environments 31 (no.3, 2003): 69-82.

Caldecott, Julian. Designing Conservation Projects. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1996. 300 pages. $64.95 cloth. Many challenges are involved in protecting biodiversity in tropical terrestrial and coastal ecosystems, and conservation projects teach many practical lessons. Guidelines to help others design projects that are practical and effective, yet more complete and more robust than some of those designed in the recent past. (v7, #3)

Calderazzo, John, Rising Fire: Volcanoes and our Inner Lives. Guilford, CT: Lyons Press, 2004. Earth's volcanoes have inspired poetry and terror. They also inspire a sense of where the world truly begins. "Over the long arc of time, volcanoes heave themselves up into high, holy mountains and haunted summits, burst apart, erode back down. Their lavas leap and turn with the grace of sandhill cranes in their mating dance; they breathe, roar and sing. And singing, volcanic rocks and fires can deeply affect the way we see and act in the world, the stories we tell about the world." "The natural world can revolutionize the human heart." Calderazzo teaches English, including nature writing, at Colorado State University. (v. 15, # 3)

Caldwell, Lynton Keith and Kristin Shrader-Frechette, Policy for Land: Law and Ethics. Lanham, Md: Roman and Littlefield, 1993. 333 pages. Cloth. A new, ecologically enlight­ened view of land and policy, analyzed and defended against arguments often brought against it. What people believe about their relationship with the Earth takes the form of ethical conclusions that are expressed in institutions defined by law. This account is both biocentric and anthropocen­tric, drawing on political and legal theory, as well as on analyses of both science and ethics. Chapters on different kinds of land ethics, on concepts of ownership and rights of use, on limits to policy, on land-use policy in international issues, on ecosystemic criteria for land policy, on practical steps and ethical justifications, and on a national policy for land. Caldwell is emeritus in political science at Indiana University; Shrader-Frechette is in philosophy at the University of South Florida, Tampa. (v4,#4)

Caldwell, Lynton Keith and Kristin Shrader-Frechette, Policy for Land: Law and Ethics. Lanham, MD, Rowman and Littlefield, and Lanham, MD: University Press of America, 1992. $ 24.95 paper. $ 67.50 cloth. A survey of the problem that have arisen from environmentally counterproductive land policies and use. The authors challenge traditional justifications for property rights and land use. California agricultural land and Appala­chian coal land are used as case studies. Caldwell is professor emeritus of political science at Indiana University. Shrader-Frechette is professor of philosophy at the University of South Florida. (v3,#4)

Caldwell, Lynton Keith, Shrader-Frechette, Kristen, Policy for Land: Law and Ethics. (Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield, 1993). Reviewed by Dan T. Vadnjal. Environmental Values 6(1997):365-366. (EV)

Caldwell, Lynton K., Between Two Worlds: Science, the Environ­mental Movement and Policy Choice. New York: Cambridge Univer­sity Press, 1989. 200 pages, $ 44.50. Will humans adapt their ways of life to conserve the natural systems upon which their future and the living world depend? Caldwell attempts an integrated analysis of the interrelationships among science, the environmental movement, and public policy. Special emphasis is given to the interaction of environmentalism and science in generating public and international environmental policies. (v1,#4)

Caldwell, Wayne, Bowers, Steve and Williams, Owen, "A Community Development Approach to Environmental Management," Environments 27 (No. 2, 1999): 63- . (v.11,#2)

Calhoun, Craig and Hiller, Henryk, "Asbestos Exposure by Johns Manville," in M. David Ermann and Richard J. Lundman, Corporate and Governmental Deviance. New York: Oxford University Press, 1996, 5th edition.

Califaro, Philip. "Personal Narratives and Environmental Ethics." Environmental Ethics 21(1999):109 110.

Callahan, Daniel, "Can Nature Serve as a Moral Guide?" Hastings Center Report 26 (no. 6, Nov.-Dec. 1996):21-27, a short essay, with short replies by Leon R. Kass, "The Troubled Dream of Nature as a Moral Guide," by Bryan G. Norton, "Moral Naturalism and Adaptive Management," and by Strachan Donnelley, "Nature as a Reality Check." Callahan: "I have never quite given up the hope that nature might put in a reappearance in ethics. ... The supposed naturalistic fallacy is, on closer inspection, an odd kind of fallacy since `is' is all the universe has to offer, to say that it cannot be the source of an `ought' is tantamount to saying a priori that an ought can have no course at all--and to say that is no less than to say there can be no oughts. ... Quite apart from these philosophical puzzles, it is useful to note that there is now a major field of inquiry and action right under our noses where nature is frequently held up--with little objection--as the standard for proper behavior." Kass: "Natural knowledge may be very useful in selecting our means, but not in discerning our ends, and it is utterly useless in deciding how to balance one good against another." Callahan is the retiring president of the Hastings Center. The whole collection of four pieces could be quite profitably read for discussion in a single class hour, in an introductory philosophy class, as well as in an environmental ethics class. (v7,#4)

Callicott, J. Baird, and Clare Palmer, eds., Environmental Philosophy: Critical Concepts in the Environment. 5 volumes. London and New York: Routledge, 2005. This is a major new, multi-volume anthology destined to become a classic reference in the field. Contains over ninety of the works judged by the editors and their advisors to be the most seminal in the field over the now three decades of environmental ethics and philosophy. Every college and university library needs this reference set. The contents are listed in detail here for entry into the website bibliography.

A follow-up work by the same editors, also multi-volume and now in progress, is an encyclopedia of environmental ethics and philosophy.

VOLUME I: VALUES AND ETHICS

PART 1: Seminal and Early Works

1. Aldo Leopold, "The land ethic"

2. Richard Sylvan, "Is there a need for a new, an environmental, ethic?" 3. Joel Feinberg, "The rights of animals and unborn generations"

4. Holmes Rolston III, "Is there an ecological ethic?"

PART 2: Zoocentrism

5. Peter Singer, "All animals are equal"

6. Donald Vandeveer, "Interspecific justice"

PART 3: Biocentrism

7. Kenneth E. Goodpaster, "On being morally considerable"

8. Robin Attfield, "The good of trees"

9. Paul W. Taylor, "The ethics of respect for nature"

PART 4: Ecocentrism

10. Holmes Rolston III, "Can and ought we to follow nature?"

11. Val Plumwood and Richard Sylvan, "Against the inevitability of human chauvinism"

12. Allen Carlson, "Appreciation and the natural environment"

13. J. Baird Callicott, "The conceptual foundations of the land ethic"

PART 5: The Possibility of Environmental Ethics.

14. Tom Regan, "The Nature and Possibility of an Environmental Ethic"

15. Evelyn B. Pluhar, "The Justification of an Environmental Ethic"

16. Mary Midgley, "Duties Concerning Islands: of Rights & Obligations"

PART 6: The Intrinsic Value of Nature

17. William Godfrey Smith, "The rights of non humans and intrinsic values"

18. John O'Neill, "The varieties of intrinsic value"

19. J. Baird Callicott, "Intrinsic value in nature: A netaethical analysis"

VOLUME II: SOCIETY AND POLITICS

PART 1: Marxism and Environmental Philosophy

20. Donald C. Lee, "On the Marxian view of the relationship between man and nature"

21. Charles Tolman, "Karl Marx, alienation, and the mastery of nature"

22. Val Plumwood, "On Karl Marx as an environmental hero"

23. Hwa Yol Jung, "Marxism, ecology, and technology"

PART 2: Deep Ecology

24. Arne Naess, "The Shallow and The Deep, Long range Ecology Movement: A Summary"

25. Bill Devall, "The Deep Ecology Movement"

26. Arne Naess, "The Deep Ecological Movement: Some Philosophical Aspects"

27. Freya Mathews, "Conservation and Self realization: A Deep Ecology Perspective"

28. Warwick Fox, "The Deep Ecology ecofeminism Debate and Its Parallels".

PART 3: Ecofeminism

29. Ariel Kay Salleh, "Deeper than Deep Ecology: the eco feminist connection"

30. Vandana Shiva, "Development, ecology, and women"

31. Karen J. Warren, "The power and the promise of ecological feminism"

32. Val Plumwood, "Nature, self, and gender: feminism, environmental philosophy, and the critique of rationalism"

33. Bina Agarwal, "The gender and environment debate: lessons from India". 34. Greta Gaard and Lori Gruen, "Ecofeminism: toward global justice and planetary health"

PART 4: Social Ecology

35. Murray Bookchin, "Social ecology versus `Deep Ecology': a challenge for the ecology movement"

36. Janet Biehl, "What is social ecofeminism?"

PART 5: Continentalpolitical ecology

37. Michael E Zimmerman, "The threat of ecofascism"

38. Catherine, Larrere, "Ethics, politics, science, and the environment"

39. Steven Vogel, "Nature as origin and difference: on environmental philosophy and continental thought"

40. Bruno Latour, "To modernise or ecologise? That is the question"

VOLUME III: POLICY, PLURALISM, AND PRAGMATISM

PART 1: Nature and Rights

41. Christopher D. Stone, "Should trees have standing? toward legal rights for natural objects"

42. Eugene C. Hargrove, "Anglo American land use attitudes"

43. Bryan G. Norton, "Environmental ethics and nonhuman rights.

44. Mary Anne Warren, "The rights of the nonhuman world"

PART 2: Moral Pluralism

45. Christopher D. Stone, "Moral pluralism and the course of environmental ethics"

46. Andrew Brennan, "Moral pluralism and the environment".

47. Peter S. Wenz, "Minimal, moderate, and extreme moral pluralism"

48. John O'Neill, "Value pluralism, incommensurability and institutions". 49. Andrew Light, "The case for a practical pluralism"

PART 3: Pragmatism

50. Bryan G. Norton, "Environmental ethics and weak anthropocentrism"

51. Anthony Weston, "Beyond intrinsic value: pragmatism in environmental ethics"

52. Kelly A. Parker, "Pragmatism and environmental thought"

53. J. Baird Callicott, "The pragmatic power and promise of theoretical environmental ethics: forging a new discourse"

PART 4: Against Economism

54. Mark Sagoff, "At the shrine of our Lady of Fatima or why political questions are not all economic"

55. Holmes Rolston III, "Valuing Wildlands"

56. Robert E. Goodin, "Selling Environmental Indulgences"

  1. Alan Holland, "Are Choices Tradeoffs?"

  2. VOLUME IV: ISSUES AND APPLICATIONS

PART 1: Poverty and Population

58. Garrett Hardin, "The tragedy of the commons"

59. Holmes Rolston, III, "Feeding people versus saving nature?"

60. Ramachandra Guha and J. Martinez Alier, "The environmentalism of the poor"

61. Andrew Brennan, "Poverty, puritanism and environmental conflict"

PART 2: Environmental Justice and Sustainability

62. Dale, Jamieson, "Ethics, public policy, and global warming"

63. Brian Barry, "Sustainability and intergenerational justice"

64. Bill Lawson, "Living for the city: urban United States and environmental justice"

PART 3: Contrasting environments the wilderness urban axis

65. Roderick Nash, "The value of wilderness"

66. Ramachandra Guha, "Radical American environmentalism and

wilderness preservation: a Third World critique

67. Thomas H. Birch, "The incarceration of wildness: wilderness areas as prisons"

68. Andrew Light, "The urban blind spot hi environmental ethics"

69. Warwick Fox, "Towards an ethics (or at least a value theory) of the built environment"

70. Clare Palmer, "Placing animals in urban environmental ethics"

PART 4: Species Preservation

71. Lilly Marlene Russow, "Why do species matter?"

72. Holmes Rolston III, "Duties to endangered species".

73. Bryan G. Norton, "On the inherent danger of undervaluing species".

PART 5: Environmental conservation and restoration

74. Robert Elliot, "Faking nature"

75. Eric Katz, "The big lie: human restoration of nature"

76. Eric S. Higgs, "What is good ecological restoration?"

77. Emily Brady, "Aesthetic character and aesthetic integrity in environmental conservation".

PART 6: Theory and Practice

78. Kristin Shrader Frechetter, "An apologia for activism: global responsibility, ethical advocacy, and environmental problems"

79. Irene Klaver, "The implicit practice of environmental philosophy"

80. Kate Rawles, "The missing shade of green".

VOLUME V: HISTORY AND CULTURE

PART 1:. Historical roots

81. Lynn White, Jr., "The historical roots of our ecologic crisis"

82. Yi Fu Tuan, "Discrepancies between environmental attitude and behaviour: examples from Europe and China"

83. J. Donald Hughes, "The ancient roots of our ecological crisis"

PART 2: Spinoza as Deep Ecologist?

84. Arne Naess, "Spinoza and ecology"

85. Genevieve Lloyd, "Spinoza's environmental ethics"

86. K. L. F. Houle, "Spinoza and ecology revisited"

PART 3: Process Thinking and Environmental Philosophy

87. Charles Harshorne, "The rights of the subhuman world"

88. Clare Palmer, "Identity, community and the natural environment: some perspectives from process thinking"

PART 4: Gaia

89. James E. Lovelock, "Geophysiology the science of Gaia"

90. Anthony Weston, "Forms of Gaian ethics"

91. David Abram, "The mechanical and the organic: on the impact of metaphor in science"

PART 5: Cosmic Awareness

92. Freya Mathews, "Letting the world grow old: an ethos of countermodernity"

93. Jim Cheney, "The neo stoicism of radical environmentalism"

Callicott, J. Baird, Review of Snyder, Gary, A Place in Space. Environmental Ethics 18(1996):321-326. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Conservation Values and Ethics" in Gary K. Meffe and C. Ronald Carroll, eds., Principles of Conservation Biology (Sunderland, MA: Sinauer Associates, Inc., 1994), pp. 24-49. A useful introduction to environmental ethics and value theories for conservation biology students, in a large text, see separate entry. Also useful for introductory philosophy students at freshmen and sophomore levels. Focuses on Norton, Taylor, Rolston, Sagoff, Singer, Regan, Goodpaster, all brought into the perspective of Aldo Leopold and a concentric circle theory of ethics. Excellent for condensing the main issues into a short article. With box essays by Holmes Rolston, III, "Our Duties to Endangered Species," by Susan P. Bratton, "Monks, Temples, and Trees: The Spirit of Diversity," and by Roderick F. Nash, "Discovering Radical Environmental in our Own Cultural Backyard: From Natural Rights to the Rights of Nature." Callicott is in philosophy at the University of Wisconsin, Stevens Point. (v5,#2)

Callicott, J. Baird. Review of The Case for Animal Rights. By Tom Regan. Environmental Ethics 7(1985):365 72.

Callicott, J. Baird. "Hume's Is/Ought Dichotomy and the Relation of Ecology to Leopold's Land Ethic." Environmental Ethics 4(1982):163 74. Environmental ethics in its modern classical expression by Aldo Leopold appears to fall afoul of Hume's prohibition against deriving ought-statements from is-­statements since it is presented as a logical consequence of the science of ecology. Hume's is/ought dichotomy is reviewed in its historical theoretical context. A general formulation bridging is and ought, in Hume's terms, meeting his own criteria for sound practical argument, is found. It is then shown that Aldo Leopold's land ethic is expressible as a special case of this general formulation. Hence Leo­pold's land ethic, despite its direct passage from descriptive scientific premises to prescriptive normative conclusions, is not in violation of any logical strictures which Hume would impose upon axiological reasoning. Callicott is in the department of philosophy, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point, Stevens-Point, WI. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird. "The Case against Moral Pluralism." Environmental Ethics 12(1990):99 124. Despite Christopher Stone's recent argument on behalf of moral pluralism, the principal architects of environmental ethics remain committed to moral monism. Moral pluralism fails to specify what to do when two or more of its theories indicate inconsistent practical imperatives. More deeply, ethical theories are embedded in moral philosophies and moral pluralism requires us to shift between mutually in­consistent metaphysics of morals, most of which are no longer tenable in light of postmodern science. A univocal moral philosophy  traceable to David Hume's and Adam Smith's theory of moral sentiments, grounded in evolutionary biology by Charles Darwin, and latterly extended to the environment by Aldo Leopold  provides a unified, scientifically supported world view and portrait of human nature in which multiple. Lexically ordered ethics are generated by multiple human, "mixed," and "biotic" community memberships. Callicott is in the department of philosophy, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point, Stevens-Point, WI. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird. "Animal Liberation: A Triangular Affair." Environmental Ethics 2(1980):311 38. The ethical foundations of the "animal liberation" movement are compared with those of Aldo Leopold's "land ethic," which is taken as the paradigm for environ­mental ethics in general. Notwithstanding certain superficial similarities, more profound practical and theoretical differences are exposed. While only sentient animals are morally considerable according to the humane ethic, the land ethic includes within its purview plants as well as animals and even soils and waters. Nor does the land ethic prohibit the hunting, killing, and eating of certain animal species, in sharp contrast to the humane ethic. The humane ethic rests upon Benthamic foundations: pain is taken to be the ultimate evil and it is reductive or atomistic in its moral focus. The land ethic, on the other hand, is holistic in the sense that the integrity, stability, and beauty of the biotic community is its summum bonum. A classical antecedent of some of the formal characteristics of the land ethic is found in Plato's moral philosophy. Special consideration is given to the differing moral status of domestic and wild animals in the humane and land ethics and to the question of moral vegetarianism. Callicott is in the department of philosophy, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point, Stevens-Point, WI. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird, "The Metaphysical Transition in Farming: From the Newtonian-Mechanical to the Eltonian Ecological", Journal of Agricultural Ethics 3(1990):36-49. Modern agriculture is subject to a metaphysical as well as an ethical critique. As a casual review of the beliefs associated with food production in the past suggests, modern agriculture is embedded in and informed by the prevailing modern world view, Newtonian Mechanics, which is bankrupt as a scientific paradigm and unsustainable as an agricultural motif. A new holistic, organic world view is emerging from ecology and the new physics marked by four general conceptual feature. A future post-modern ecological agriculture will help to solve the ethical problems engendered by modern mechanical agriculture. Callicott is in philosophy at the University of Wisconsin, Stevens Point.

Callicott, J. Baird, "Environmental Ethics: Overview," Encyclopedia of Bioethics, revised ed. (New York: Macmillan Library Reference, Simon and Schuster, 1995), 676-87. (v6,#2)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Conservation Ethics and Fisheries Manage­ment," Fisheries: A Bulletin of the American Fisheries Society, vol. 16, no. 2, (March-April 1991):22-28. Leopold's land ethic applied to fisheries management, with attention to whether we ought to stock exotic fish. "While the first commandment of the Leopold Land Ethic, thou shalt not extirpate species or render them extinct, is categorical; the second is hypothetical: thou mayest introduce exotics provided thou exerciseth great caution in doing so." A case in point: "California's Clear Lake, `one of the oldest lakes in North America,' originally had 12 native fish species. It is now home to 23. Thus, it is presently nearly twice as diverse as in its historical (`natural') condi­tion and presumably ecologically stable." Regrettably, "the introduction of 16 species has made Clear Lake a much richer fishery than formerly, but five of the natives were extirpated, of which two are now globally extinct. In absolute terms the planet is poorer." Callicott is professor of philosophy, University of Wisconsin, Stevens Point. (v2,#2)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Land Ethic" (Environmental Ethics), Encyclopedia of Bioethics, revised ed. (New York: Macmillan Library Reference, Simon and Schuster, 1995), 688-90. (v6,#2)

Callicott, J. Baird. "The Metaphysical Implications of Ecology." Environmental Ethics 8(1986):301 16. Although ecology is neither a universal nor foundational science, it has metaphysical implications because it profoundly alters traditional Western concepts of terrestrial nature and human being. I briefly sketch the received metaphysical foundations of the modern world view, set out a historical outline of an emerging ecological world view, and identify its principal metaphysical implications. Among these the most salient are a field ontology, the ontological subordination of matter to energy, internal relations, and systemic (as opposed to oceanic) holism. I treat moral psychology as a special case of the metaphysical implications of ecology. Ecology undermines the concept of a separable ego or social atom and thus renders obsolete any ethics which involves the concepts of "self" and "other" as primitive terms. Callicott is in the department of philosophy, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point, Stevens-Point, WI. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird. "Intrinsic Value, Quantum Theory, and Environmental Ethics." Environmental Ethics 7(1985):257 75. The central and most recalcitrant problem for environmental ethics is the problem of constructing an adequate theory of intrinsic value for nonhuman natural entities and for nature as a whole. In part one, I retrospectively survey the problem, review certain classical approaches to it, and recommend one as an adequate, albeit only partial, solution. In part two, I show that the classical theory of inherent value for nonhuman entities and nature as a whole outlined in part one is inconsistent with a contemporary scientific world view because it assumes the validity of the classical Cartesian partition between subject and object which has been overturned by quantum theory. Based upon the minimalistic Copenhagen Interpretation of quantum theory, I then develop a theory of inherent value which does not repose upon the obsolete subject/object and ancillary fact/value dichotomies. In part three, I suggest that a more speculative metaphysical interpretation of quantum theory  one involving the notion of real internal relations and a holistic picture of nature  permits a principle of "axiological complementary," a theory of "intrinsic"  as opposed to "inherent"  value in nature as a simple extension of ego. Callicott is in the department of philosophy, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point, Stevens-Point, WI. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Moral Monism in Environmental Ethics Defended," Journal of Philosophical Research 19(1994):51-60. In dealing with concern for human beings, sentient animals, and the environment, Christopher D. Stone suggests that a single agent adopt a different ethical theory--Kant's, Bentham's, Leopold's--for each domain. But employing Kant's categorical imperative in this case, Bentham's hedonic calculus in that, and Leopold's land ethic in another, a single agent would have either simultaneously or cyclically to endorse contradictory moral principles. Instead, Callicott suggests that different and sometimes conflicting duties are generated by an agent's membership in multiple moral communities. Peter Wenz, Gary Varner, Andrew Brennan, Anthony Weston, and Eugene Hargrove variously misunderstand either what is at issue in the monism versus pluralism debate or Callicott's suggested communitarian alternative to the sort of pluralism that Stone recommends. (v5,#2)

Callicott, J. Baird, "La nature est morte, vive la nature!" Écologie Politique (Paris), No. 7, Été 1993, pp. 73-90. A French translation of an article that appeared first in English in the Hastings Center Report, September-October 1992. (v4,#3)

Callicott, J. Baird. Review of Foundations of Environmental Ethics. By Eugene C. Hargrove. Environmental Ethics 11(1989):169 77.

Callicott, J. Baird, "A Critique of and an Alternative to the Wilderness Idea," Wild Earth 4, no. 4 (Winter 1994-95): 54-59. Wildernesses could be better conceived as managed biosphere reserves. The wilderness idea (1) was conceived to meet human aesthetic and spiritual needs, not as biodiversity reserves; (2) is a defensive, losing strategy, because most of nature has already been developed, nature is at an end; (3) is not an international idea universalizable for all countries; (4) is ethnocentric, because there was no real wilderness even prior to Columbus; native Americans actively managed the landscape; (5) is flawed because nature is not static as envisioned in wilderness; and (6) the idea perpetuates a dichotomy between humans and nature. A better policy is active human management of nature reserves, with illustrations of how this could be so in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem.

Immediately following are two replies, the first by Reed Noss, "Wilderness--Now More than Ever," Wild Earth 4, no. 4 (Winter 1994-95):60-63. "Callicott is dead wrong." "Callicott erects a straw man." "No ecologist interprets wilderness in the static, pristine, climax sense that Callicott caricatures it." The second reply is by Dave Foreman, "Wilderness Areas Are Vital," Wild Earth 4(no. 4, Winter 1994-1995):64-69. Callicott's argument "is fraught with mischief, and unschooled in its subject." "Before a respected scholar like Callicott criticizes the Wilderness concept (even from a friendly if disingenuous point of view), he ought to become more familiar with the history of the Wilderness preservation movement." Callicott counter-replies, a "retort," in "Deep Grammar," Wild Earth 5(no. 1, Spring 1995):64-66. Wilderness is a religion and anyone who criticizes it gets jumped on; Callicott argues that we should "abandon the concept of wilderness (with its historicist baggage) for the concept of biodiversity reserves."

Callicott, J. Baird, "Tertium Organum and Mankind's Role in Future Evolution." Philosophica 39 (1987): 101 112. A minor piece by Callicott, suggesting a new organistic myth of the human place in the world. The world is a product of "emergent evolution," and we humans are the central nervous system. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Callicott, J. Baird. "On Warren and Cheney's Critique of Callicott's Ecological Metaphysics." Environmental Ethics 15(1993):373 74. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird. Beyond the Land Ethic: More Essays in Environmental Philosophy. Albany: Suny Press, 1999. Review by Piers Stephens, Environmental Values 10(2001):138. (EV)

Callicott, J. Baird, Crowder, Larry B., and Mumford, Karen, "Current Normative Concepts in Conservation," Conservation Biology 13(no. 1, 1999):22-35. A plethora of normative conservation concepts have recently emerged, most of which are ill-defined: biological diversity, biological integrity, ecological restoration, ecological services, ecological rehabilitation, ecological sustainability, sustainable development, ecosystem health, ecosystem management, adaptive management, and keystone species are salient among them. These normative concepts can be organized and interpreted by reference to two new schools of conservation philosophy, compositionalism and functionalism. The former comprehends nature primarily by means of evolutionary ecology and considers Homo sapiens separate from nature. The latter comprehends nature primarily by means of ecosystem ecology and considers Homo sapiens as part of nature. Biological diversity, biological integrity, and ecological restoration belong primarily in the compositionalist glossary; the rest belong primarily in the functionalist glossary. The former set are more appropriate norms for reserves, the latter for areas that are humanly inhabited and exploited. In contrast to the older schools of conservation philosophy, preservationism and resourcism, compositionalism and functionalism are complementary, not competitive and mutually exclusive. As the historically divergent ecological sciences--evolutionary ecology and ecosystem ecology--are increasingly synthesized, a more unified philosophy of conservation can be envisioned. Callicott is in philosophy, University of North Texas. Crowder is in zoology, Duke University, Marine Laboratory. Mumford is in Fisheries and Wildlife, University of Minnesota St. Paul.

Callicott, J. Baird, "Can a Theory of Moral Sentiments Support a Genuinely Normative Environmental Ethic?" Inquiry 35(1992):­183-198. The conceptual foundations of Aldo Leopold's land ethic are traceable through Darwin to the sentiment-based ethics of Hume. According to Hume, the moral sentiments are universal; and, according to Darwin, they were naturally selected in the intensely social matrix of human evolution. Hence they may provide a "consensus of feeling," functionally equivalent to the normative force of reason overriding inclination. But then ethics, allege Kristin Shrader-Frechette and Warwick Fox, is reduced to a description of human nature, and the question remains open whether one really ought or ought not value, approve, or do this or that. The moral sentiments, however, are informed by culture. Specific ethical injunctions, even so, are not culturally relative, because cultural beliefs are amenable to cognitive criticism. New experience and new discoveries of science may bring to light hitherto unrecognized "proper ob­jects" of our moral sentiments. This paper was originally delivered at the Pacific Division, APA, March 1991. Callicott is professor of philosophy, University of Wisconsin, Stevens Point. (v3,#3)

Callicott, J. Baird, "The Pragmatic Power and Promise of Theoretical Environmental Ethics: Forging a New Discourse," Environmental Values 11(2002):3 25. Pragmatist environmental philosophers have (erroneously) assumed that environmental ethics has made little impact on environmental policy because environmental ethics has been absorbed with arcane theoretical controversies, mostly centered on the question of intrinsic value in nature. Positions on this question generate the allegedly divisive categories of anthropocentrism/nonanthropocentrism, shallow/deep ecology, and individualism/holism. The locus classicus for the objectivist concept of intrinsic value is traceable to Kant, and modifications of the Kantian form of ethical theory terminate in biocentrism. A subjectivist approach to the affirmation of intrinsic value in nature has also been explored. Because of the academic debate about intrinsic value in nature, the concept of intrinsic value in nature has begun to penetrate and reshape the discourse of environmental activists and environmental agency personnel. In environmental ethics, the concept of intrinsic value in nature functions similarly to way the concept of human rights functions in social ethics. Human rights has had enormous pragmatic efficacy in social ethics and policy. The prospective adoption of the Earth Charter by the General Assembly of the United Nations may have an impact on governmental environmental policy and performance similar to the impact on governmental social policy and behavior of the adoption by the same body in 1948 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Belatedly, but at last, the most strident Pragmatist critics of the concept of intrinsic value in nature now acknowledge its pragmatic power and promise. (EV)

Callicott, J. Baird, "La Nature est Morte; Vive la Nature," Hastings Center Report 22 (September-October 1992):16-23. "The old, mechanistic idea of nature is dying. We are witnessing the shift to a new idea, in which nature is seen as an organic system that includes human beings as one of its components rather than as brutal and ultimately self-defeating conquis­tadores." "We are animals ourselves, large omnivorous primates, very precocious to be sure, but just big monkeys, nevertheless. We are therefore a part of nature, not set apart from it. Chicago is no less a phenomenon of nature than is the Great Barrier Reef." Callicott is in the Department of Philosophy, University of Wisconsin, Stevens Point. (v3,#3)

Callicott, J. Baird. "Traditional American Indian and Western European Attitudes toward Nature: An Overview." Environmental Ethics 4(1982):293 318. A generalized traditional Western world view is compared with a generalized traditional American Indian world view in respect to the practical relations implied by either to nature. The Western tradition pictures nature as material, mechanical, and devoid of spirit (reserving that exclusively for humans), while the American Indian tradition pictures nature throughout as an extended family or society of living, ensouled beings. The former picture invites unrestrained exploitation of nonhuman nature, while the latter provides the foundations for ethical restraint in relation to nonhuman nature. This conclusion is defended against disclaimers by Calvin Martin and Tom Regan. Callicott is in the department of philosophy, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point, Stevens-Point, WI. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird. "Silencing Philosophers: Minteer and the Foundations of Anti foundationalism." Environmental Values 8(1999):499-516. ABSTRACT: In "No Experience Necessary: Foundationalism and the Retreat from Culture in Environmental Ethics", Ben A. Minteer forgivably misconstrues my critique of moral pluralism. Contrary to Minteer's representation: I do not accuse moral pluralists of "moral promiscuity"; nor do I posit a "master principle" to govern all human action respecting the environment; and although I offer conceptual foundations for environmental ethics, I do not claim that they rest on certain, a priori, and non empirical intuitions. Rather, the conceptual foundations I offer for environmental ethics are largely scientific. Contrary to Minteer's representation: I do consider a multiplicity of contexts in which ethical actions are situated; and I do respectfully attend to and creatively engage a variety of cultural points of view, both western and nonwestern, in constructing environmental ethics. Anti foundationalists, such as Minteer and Bryan G. Norton, ironically pose an insidious threat to democratic discussion and debate of environmental values, because they themselves posit, but do not frankly acknowledge, foundational beliefs. KEYWORDS: Foundationalism, anti foundationalism, environmental ethics, pragmatism, culture. J. Baird Callicott, Department of Philosophy and Religion Studies University of North Texas Denton, TX 76203, USA. (EV)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Intrinsic Value, Quantum Theory, and Environmental Ethics," Environmental Ethics 7(1985):257-275. This is the latest in a series of articles that attempt to delineate the concept of intrinsic value in nature. Callicott rightly sees this as the central problem for environmental ethics. He further develops his axiological subjectivism of Humean/ Darwinian empathy to take into account the revelations of quantum physics. That science has effectively ended the duality of subject/object  thus making the conflict between subjectivism and naturalism a moot point. In ethics, this means that we can value nature as part of an expanded concept of self. What Callicott has done is develop a Deep Ecology position, but rather than basing his conclusions on some kind of mystical intuition, he has grounded his position in coherent and relevant arguments. But in practical terms, it is unclear how far the extension of "self" can reach. (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Callicott, J. Baird, "The Case Against Moral Pluralism," Environmental Ethics 12(1990):99 124. A critique of pluralism and deconstruction as applied to environmental ethics, as seen in the writings of Christopher Stone and Jim Cheney. Callicott argues that the main problem with pluralism is the separation of ethics from metaphysics. Each ethical view is based on a specific metaphysical world view, so how is pluralism possible? Pluralism abandons the attempt to develop a coherent vision of the world. Callicott proposes the community model of Darwin and Leopold, which presents a univocal ethical theory with multiple duties. In practical operation, Callicott's Darwinian metaphysic of morals is not any less pluralistic than Stone's view. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Callicott, J. Baird., In Defense of the Land Ethic: Essays in Environmental Philosophy. Albany: SUNY Press, 1989. Pp. x, 325. Callicott is a central figure in environmental ethics, and this is a collection of his principal articles published over the last fifteen years. All of the chapters appeared before 1988, and many of them are reviewed in the first version of this bibliography. Callicott is primarily known as a critic of "animal liberation" and a defender of an extreme holism, but his best work (represented here) involves the development of a foundation for environmental ethics based on Humean psychology, Darwinian evolution, and quantum physics. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Callicott, J. Baird, ed. Companion to A Sand County Almanac. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 10(1988):169 76.

Callicott, J. Baird, ed., Companion to A Sand County Almanac: Interpretive and Critical Essays. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1987. Pp. x, 308. This is the first collection of essays devoted exclusively to Aldo Leopold's A Sand County Almanac (Oxford 1948). Leopold is the most influential historical source in the field of environmental ethics; his essay, "The Land Ethic," in Almanac is almost universally cited by environmental philosophers. The essays here range from personal biographical accounts of Leopold to general philosophical discussions of his ideas. Of chief philosophical interest are: Holmes Rolston, "Duties to Ecosystems," (pp. 246-274), which presents a detailed analysis of the reasons why environmental systems can be the objects of moral concern. Ecosystemic communities should not be thought of as organismic individuals. The model of individualism in moral thinking may be appropriate for culture (interhuman activity) but it fails as a model when applied to human-nature interaction. "The appropriate unit for moral concern is the fundamental unit of development and survival," i.e., the ecosystemic community (p. 258). Ecosystemic communities are not analogues of human communities, mainly because the elements of natural communities lack subjectivity; nonetheless, they still have value in themselves. J. Baird Callicott, "The Land Aesthetic" (pp. 157-171), shows how Leopold's aesthetic view of nature was "informed by ecological and evolutionary natural history" (p. 168), so that one ascribes beauty to land that is functioning as a natural ecosystem, not to land that is "pretty" in a merely scenic sense. For Leopold, both moral and aesthetic value are based on ecological relationships. In "The Conceptual Foundations of the Land Ethic" (pp. 186-217), Callicott shows the internal development and logic of Leopold's argument (which is often misunderstood) as being based on: a Darwinian natural history of ethical development, a kinship theory of ethical ties among living things, and an ecological model of biological communities, "all overlaid on a Humean-Smithian moral psychology" (p. 195). Callicott resolves problems of the holism of Leopold's ethic  in particular, the charges that ecological holism is a kind of "ecofascism," and that the land ethic is just a form of enlightened species-wide human self-interest. The land ethic does not "cancel human morality" (p. 208). It supplements it. And the land ethic is not prudential-consequentialist; it is a deontological system of ethics based on love and respect for the community of the land. In "Aldo Leopold's Intellectual Heritage," (pp. 63-88), Roderick Nash shows that Leopold's land ethic was not entirely original; it has intellectual roots in Darwin, the humane movement regarding animal welfare, and the "reverence-for-life" ethic of Albert Schweitzer. But Nash misses the point of Leopold's originality. The land ethic was holistic; it is based on the community of the ecosystem, not isolated individuals. This was a view that was radical and new. Peter A. Fritzell, "The Conflicts of Ecological Conscience," (pp. 128-153), presents a literary and philosophical exegesis of the Almanac which reveals the basic tensions and paradoxes of conceiving man as both part of the natural community and as part of a moral culture. The collection also contains several worthwhile literary essays on the development of the Almanac and "The Land Ethic," as well as an earlier Foreword written by Leopold in 1947 but not published in the final version of the first edition. No bibliography. (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Genesis and John Muir." ReVision 12:3 (Winter 1990): 31 47. Using an interpretatioin of Genesis by John Muir as a starting point, Callicott examines the possible presence of a "citizenship" model for human nature relationships in the Hebrew Bible. The analysis is based on the recognition that Genesis had several authors; Callicott uses the "J" version of creation as his primary source and argues that anthropocentrism was original sin. Another version of this article appears in Environmental History Review 14:1 2 (1990): 65 90. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Callicott, J. Baird, and Mumford, Karen. "Ecological Sustainability as a Conservation Concept," Conservation Biology 11(no.1, 1997):32. Neither the classic resource management concept of maximum sustainable yield nor the concept of sustainable development are useful to contemporary, nonanthropocentric, ecologically informed conservation biology. As an alternative, we advance an ecological definiton of sustainability that is in better accord with biological conservation: meeting human needs without compromising the health of ecosystems. In addition to familiar benefit-cost constraints on human economic activituy, we urge adding ecological constraints. Projects are not choice-worthy if they compromise the health of the ecosystems in which human economic systems are embedded. Sustainability, so defined, is offered as an approach to conservation that would complement wildlands preservation for ecological integrity, not substitute for wildlands preservation. Callicott is in philosophy at the University of North Texas. Mumford is in the Department of Fisheries and Wildlife, University of Minnesota, St. Paul. (v8,#2)

Callicott, J. Baird and Fernando J. R. da Rocha, eds., Earth Summit Ethics: Toward a Reconstructive Postmodern Philosophy of Environmental Education. Reviewed by Thomas Heyd. Environmental Ethics 19(1997):437 440. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird, and Roger T. Ames, eds., Nature in Asian Traditions of Thought: Essays in Environmental Philosophy. Albany: SUNY Press, 1989. Pp. xxi, 335. This is the only collection of environmental philosophy that merges recent trends in environmental ethics with oriental philosophy. The bulk of the collection derives from several sessions of the Society for Asian and Comparative Philosophy and were previously published in the Environmental Ethics 8:4 (1986) and Philosophy East and West 37:2 (April 1987). (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Callicott, J. Baird, Smith, Smith, eds. `The Intrinsic Value of Nature,' The Monist. Reviewed by Ned Hettinger. Environmental Ethics 18(1996):99 104. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird. "Intrinsic Value in Nature: A Metaethical Analysis." EJAP, The Electronic Journal of Analytic Philosophy. A topical issue on foundational justifications of intrinsic value in environmental ethics. This journal does not appear in paper, only on internet. A phenomenological proof and a teleological proof for intrinsic value in nature. An answer to Norton's claims that anthropocentric and nonanthropocentric environmental ethics converge. Kant on objective intrinsic value. The Biocentrists (Albert Schweitzer, Paul Taylor, Holmes Rolston) and their insights and inadequacies. Callicott argues that we should "base environmental ethics on our human capacity to value non-human natural entities for what they are--irrespective of what they may do for us and of whether or not they can value themselves." Suggestions how to envision a postmodern account of value in nature, one still in the making.

Other papers are by Robin Attfield and Stephen R. L. Clark. Contact the guest editor for this issue, Martin Schönfeld, Department of Philosophy, Indiana University, Bloomington, IN 47405; ejap@diana.edu. (v6,#1)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Genesis Revisited: Murian Musing on the Lynn White, Jr., Debate," Environmental History Review 14(1990)­:65-90. The roots of the ecological crisis are as Greek as they are Hebrew. John Muir read Genesis with neither the despotic (subdue and conquer) nor the stewardship model, but rather with an ecocentric-bioegalitarian model. This is not the perspective of the first creation story (the P-account), but it is the perspective of the second creation story (the J-account). Though second in the biblical text, this is the earlier Hebrew account, an atavistic account that sees anthropocentrism as the original sin. Muir's own lifestyle was of this kind. Persons in contemporary society, however, since they have fallen into this anthropocentrism, cannot realistically undertake such a primitive return to nature. But they can perhaps reach a Self-realization, an ecological self (in the sense advocated by Naess) that does transcend anthropocentrism. (v1,#3)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Agroecology in Context", Journal of Agricultural Ethics 1(1988):3-9. Agriculture and medicine palpably manifest a culture's world view. Correspondingly, changes in agriculture and medicine may be barometers of change in a culture's overall outlook. Agroecology translates this abstract new vision into a concrete agricultural vocabulary: The farmstead is regarded as an artificial ecosystem with a multiplicity of diverse plant and animal constituents interacting with one another and with environing natural ecosystems in complex and mutually supporting ways. Callicott is in philosophy at the University of Wisconsin, Stevens Point.

Callicott, J. Baird, "`Back Together Again' Again," Environmental Values 7(1998): 461 475. Response to Dale Jamieson's article "Animal Liberation is an Environmental Ethic" in Environmental Values, Vol. 7, No. 1.

Callicott, J. Baird. In Defense of the Land Ethic. Reviewed in Environmental Ethics 13(1991):181 86.

Callicott, J. Baird, "Benevolent Symbiosis: The Philosophy of Conservation Reconstructed." In Callicott, J. Baird, and da Rocha, Fernando J. R. Earth Summit Ethics: Toward a Reconstructive Postmodern Philosophy of Environmental Education. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1996. (v7, #3)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Principal Traditions in American Environmental Ethics: A Survey of Moral Values for Framing an American Ocean Policy," Ocean and Coastal Management 17(1992):299-308. (v5,#4)

Callicott, J. Baird and Michael Nelson, eds. Great, New, Wilderness Debate. Reviewed by David Rothenberg. Environmental Ethics 22(2000):199 202.

Callicott, J. Baird. "Rolston on Intrinsic Value: A Deconstruction." Environmental Ethics 14(1992):129 43. Central to Holmes Rolston's Environmental Ethics is the theoretical quest of most environmental philosophers for a defensible concept of intrinsic value for nonhuman natural entities and nature as a whole. Rolston's theory is similar to Paul Taylor's in rooting intrinsic value in conation, but dissimilar in assigning value bonuses to consciousness and self-consciousness and value dividends to organic wholes and elemental nature. I argue that such a theory of intrinsic value flies in the face of the subject/object and fact/value dichotomies of the metaphysical foundations of modern science  a problem Rolston never directly confronts. The modern scientific world view is obsolete. A post-modern scientific world view provides for a range of potential values in nature actualizable upon interaction with consciousness. The best that a modern scientific world view can provide are subject-generated  though not necessarily subject-centered  values in nature. Callicott is in the department of philosophy, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point, Stevens-Point, WI. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird and Eugene C. Hargrove. "Leopold's `Means and Ends in Wild Life Management': A Brief Commentary." Environmental Ethics 12(1990):333 37. Leopold's lecture at Beloit College provides an important glimpse into his conver­sion from a philosophy of prudent scientific resource management to a land ethic and aesthetic. Leopold here advocates natural regulation not simply because of his growing concern that invasive management principles are limited, but also because of aesthetic considerations that were independent of his instrumental or "utilitarian" training at the Yale Forest School and in the U.S. Forest Service. The lecture is helpful in correcting an unfortunate misreading of Leopold's famous essay, "The Land Ethic," according to which the land ethic is interpreted as being based primarily on human welfare and self-interest. Callicott is in the department of philosophy, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point, Stevens-Point, WI. Hargrove is in the department of philosophy, University of North Texas, Denton, Texas. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird, "A Brief History of the American Land Ethic Since 1492," Inner Voice (Association of Forest Service Employee's for Environmental Ethics), vol. 6, no. 1 (January-February 1994). A summary of such figures as George Perkins Marsh, Emerson, Thoreau, Gifford Pinchot, John Muir, Aldo Leopold, and Leopold's legacy. Callicott teaches philosophy at the University of Wisconsin, Stevens Point. (v5,#1)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Whither Conservation Ethics? in Conserva­tion Biology vol. 4, no. 1 (March 1990):15-20. Callicott concludes that Leopold advocated "active management for a mutually beneficial human-nature symbiosis, in addition to passive preservation of `wilderness.' As the human population grows and more nations develop, the best hope for conservation biology lies in a generalization of Leopold's ideal of ecosys­tems which are at once economically productive and ecologically healthy. The principal intellectual challenge raised by such an ideal for conservation biology is the development of criteria of ecological health and integrity in an inherently dynamic, evolving, and human-saturated biota."

Callicott, J. Baird, "How Environmental Ethical Theory May Be Put into Practice," Ethics and the Environment 1(no.1, 1996):3-14. Environ­mentalists do not appear to walk their walk as consistently as animal liberationists and anti-abortionists. Are we therefore more hypocritical? Maybe: but there's another explanation. Unlike concern for individual animals or individual fetuses, environmental concerns are holistic (systemic)--air and water pollution, species extinction, diminished ecological health and integrity. One pro-life pregnant woman may preserve the life of one unborn baby, the one in her uterus; and one animal liberationist can save the life of one animal, the one he didn't eat. But one environmentalist who refuses to own and operate an automobile has no measurable effect on air pollution. Only collective, social change--universal banning of automobiles, mandatory recycling, etc.--will effectively redress environmental insults. Thus, the best way to put environmental ethics into practice is not to try to do one's bit and hope that all such individual environmental ethical acts will aggregate into significance. The best way to put environmental ethics into practice is to work to instill environmental values in society as the foundation for coercive environmental policies, regulations, and laws. The mechanistic-materialistic worldview and its associated consumerist value system trickled down into the collective consciousness via its technological manifestation in a plethora of machines. The systemic worldview in which environmental values are embedded may be communicated to the general public less by means of discursive discourse than by a new generation of systemic-electronic technologies. Callicott teaches philosophy at the University of North Texas, Denton. (E&E)

Callicott, J. Baird, "The Search for an Environmental Ethic," in Tom Regan, ed., Matters of Life and Death: New Introductory Essays in Moral Philosophy, 3rd edition (New York: McGraw Hill, 1993. Earlier editions were in 1980 and 1986, first published by Random House and Temple University Press. The version in the 3rd edition is the most up-to-date.

Callicott, J. Baird, "Non-anthropocentric Value Theory and Environmental Ethics." American Philosophical Quarterly 21 (1984): 299-309. Callicott's interest in developing a non-anthropocentric axiology as the basis for an environmental ethic leads him to David Hume's theory of moral sentiments, now seen as an expression of evolutionary development. A blending of the thought of Hume, Darwin, and Aldo Leopold. Humans develop a feeling of value for the nonhuman world due to a misplaced biological altruism. (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Callicott, J. Baird, and da Rocha, Fernando J. R. Earth Summit Ethics: Toward a Reconstructive Postmodern Philosophy of Environmental Education. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1996. 248 pages. Paperback $19.95, hardcover $59.90. This book is an outgrowth of the Porto Alegre, Brazil, conference of 1992, immediately preceding the UNCED Summit in Rio de Janeiro. The Conference aim was to put the Earth Summit in philosophical perspective, influence its outcome, and chart a new course, linking environment and ethics through university education. Contributors:

--J. Baird Callicott and Fernando J.R. da Rocha, "Ethics, University, and Environment"

--Jose Lutzenberger, "Science, Technology, Economics, Ethics, and Environment"

--Nicholas M. Sosa, "The Ethics of Dialogue and the Environment: Solidarity as a Foundation for Environmental Ethics"

--Peter Madsen, "What Can Universities and Professional Schools Do to Save the Environment?"

--Andrew Brennan, "Incontinence, Self-Deception, Shallow Analysis, Myth-making, and Economic Rationality: Their Bearing on Environmental Policy"

--Catherine Larrere, "Ethics, Politics, Science, and the Environment: Concerning the Natural Contract"

--Holmes Rolston, III, "Earth Ethics: A Challenge to Liberal Education"

--John Lemons, "University Education in Sustainable Development and Environmental Protection"

--J. Baird Callicott, "Benevolent Symbiosis: The Philosophy of Conservation Reconstructed."

Callicott, J. Baird. "Elements of an Environmental Ethic: Moral Considerability and the Biotic Community." Environmental Ethics 1(1979):71 81. An environmental ethic based on Aldo Leopold's land ethic, compared with the call for a new ethic by Richard Routley (now Sylvan) and with that of John Passmore. Includes some logical formalism. Callicott is in the department of philosophy, University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point, Stevens-Point, WI. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird. "Moral Monism in Environmental Ethics Defended." Journal of Philosophical Research 19 (1994): 51-60. "In dealing with concern for fellow human beings, sentient animals, and the environment, Christopher D. Stone suggests that a single agent adopt a different ethical theory--e.g. Kant's, Bentham's, Leopold's--for each domain. Ethical theories, however, and their attendant rules and principles are embedded in moral philosophies. Employing Kant's categorical imperative in this case, Bentham's hedonistic calculus in that, and Leopold's land ethic in another, a single agent would therefore have either simultaneously or cyclically to endorse contradictory moral philosophies. Instead, I suggest that different and sometimes conflicting duties and obligations are generated by an agent's membership in multiple moral communities. Peter Wenz, Gary Varner, Andrew Brennan, Anthony Weston, and Eugene Hargrove, among others, variously misunderstand either what is at issue in the monism versus pluralism debate in environmental ethics or my suggested communitarian alternative to the sort of pluralism that Stone recommends." Callicott is in philosophy at the University of North Texas. (v7, #3)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Animal Liberation and Environmental Ethics: Back Together Again." Between the Species 4 (1988): 163 169. An attempt to reconcile these two philosophical movements through the notions of community and sympathy   but this reconciliation tends to eliminate Callicott's most famous position, the lack of value of domesticated animals. (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Callicott, J. Baird, "The Search for an Environmental Ethic," pages 322-382 in Tom Regan, ed., Matters of Life and Death: New Introductory Essays in Moral Philosophy, 3rd ed. New York: McGraw Hill, 1993. A useful general introduction, written for freshmen and sophomores. Callicott anlyzes the need for an evironmental ethic, anthropocentric versus nature-based ethics, deep ecology (especially Naess), ecofeminism, the criteria for an adequate environmental ethics, two versions of a Judeo-Christian environmental ethics, the need for an evolutionary and ecologically based ethics, and then several accounts of an expanding ethics: animal welfare/rights ethics (Singer and Regan), biocentrism (Goodpaster, Taylor, Rolston), and concluding with his own recommendation, ecocentrism (Leopold, Callicott, Rolston). The revision in the third edition is more current than earlier editions. Callicott is in philosophy at the University of North Texas.

Callicott, J. Baird, "Environmental Ethics" in Lawrence C. Becker and Charlotte B. Becker, eds., Encyclopedia of Ethics, in 2 vols, Vol. I, A-K (New York: Garland Publishing Co., 1992), pages 311-315.

Callicott, J. Baird. "The Value of Ecosystem Health." Environmental Values 4(1995):345-361. The concept of ecosystem health is problematic. Do ecosystems as such exist? Is health an objective condition of organisms or is it socially constructed? Can `health' be unequivocally predicated of ecosystems? Is ecosystem health both objective and valuative? Are ecosystem health and biological integrity identical? How do these concepts

interface with the concept of biodiversity? Ecosystems exist, although they are turning out to be nested sets of linked process-functions with temporal boundaries, not tangible superorganisms with spatial boundaries. Ecosystem health--or normal occurrence of ecological processes and functions--is an objective condition of ecosystems, although the concept of ecosystem health allows some room for personal and social determination or construction. Ecosystem health is prudentially, aesthetically, and intrinsically valuable, although the value of ecosystem health is subjectively conferred. Biodiversity and biological integrity are different from, but not unrelated to, ecosystem health. Together these three normative concepts represent complementary conservation goals. KEYWORDS: Biodiversity, community, ecosystem, ecosystem health, health, integrity, objective, subjective, value. Callicott is in the philosophy and religious studies department, University of North Texas. (EV)

Callicott, J. Baird, "American Indian Land Ethics," Environmental Ethics 18(1996):438. Reply to Kaufman, Frederick, who claims that the Native American environmental ethic differs from Aldo Leopold's land ethic. In form, though not in content, the Ojibwa land ethic and the Aldo Leopold land ethic are identical. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird, "On Norton and the Failure of Monistic Inherentism," Environmental Ethics 18(1996):219 221. Norton misrepresents Callicotts arguments. Further, Norton's campaign to make people believe that Aldo Leopold was a weak anthropocentrist is prosecuted by means of text torturing. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird, Beyond the Land Ethic. Albany, NY: SUNY Press, 1999. A sequel to In Defense of the Land Ethic (SUNY Press, 1989). This compilation collects many of the author's scattered journal articles and book chapters published in the intervening decade. An introduction locates environmental ethics in the wider discipline of philosophy and sets each item in the collection in its context. Contents:

1. Introduction: Compass Points in Environmental Philosophy

I. Practicing Environmental Ethics

2. Environmental Philosophy Is Environmental Activism: The Most Radical and Effective Kind

3. How Environmental Ethical Theory May Be Put Into Practice

4. Holistic Environmental Ethics and the Problem of Ecofascism

II. The Conceptual Foundations of the Land Ethic Revisited

5. Just the Facts, Ma'am

6. Can a Theory of Moral Sentiments Support a Genuinely Normative Environmental Ethic?

7. Do Deconstructive Ecology and Sociobiology Undermine the Leopold's Land Ethic?

III. Moral Monism vs. Moral Pluralism

8. The Case Against Moral Pluralism

9. Moral Monism in Environmental Ethics Defended

IV. Nature's Intrinsic Value

10. Genesis and John Muir

11. Rolston on Intrinsic Value

12. Intrinsic Value in Nature: A Metaethical Analysis

V. Ecological Metaphysics in Agriculture, Medicine, and Technology

13. The Metaphysical Transition in Farming: From the

Newtonian-Mechanical to the Eltonian-Ecological

14. Environmental Wellness

15. After the Industrial Paradigm, What?

VI. Toward a New Philosophy of Conservation

16. Whither Conservation Ethics?

17. Aldo Leopold's Concept of Ecosystem Health

18. The Value of Ecosystem Health

19. Ecological Sustainability as a Conservation Concept

Callicott is in philosophy at the University of North Texas, and is president of ISEE. (v.9,#4)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Do Deconstructive Ecology and Sociobiology Undermine Leopold's Land Ethic?," Environmental Ethics 18(1996):353 372. Recent deconstructive developments in ecology (doubts about the existence of unified communities and ecosystems, the diversity stability hypothesis, and a natural homeostasis or `balance of nature'; and an emphasis on `chaos,' `perturbation,' and directionless change in living nature) and the advent of sociobiology (selfish genes) may seem to undermine the scientific foundations of environmental ethics, especially the Leopold land ethic. A reassessment of the Leopold land ethic in light of these developments (and vice versa) indicates that the land ethic is still a viable environmental ethic, if judiciously updated and revised. Callocott is in philosophy, University of North Texas, Denton. (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Environmental Ethics in Taiwan," ISEE Newsletter, vol. 11, no. 3, fall 2000, pp. 11-13. (v. 11,#3)

Callicott, J. Baird, Earth's Insights: A Survey of Ecological Ethics from the Mediterranean Basis to the Australian Outback. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1994. 261 pages. $ 35.00, cloth only. A comparative environmental ethics, the first book-length systematic study by Callicott, whose numerous articles (including those collected into In Defense of the Land Ethic) have made him internationally known as the principal philosophical interpreter of Aldo Leopold's land ethic. Here we have Callicott looking around the globe for insights, modern, classical, ancient, East and West, indigenous, and, finally, postmodern. Chapter 1. The Notion of and Need for Environmental Ethics (including comparative environmental ethics and the One-Many problem). Chapter 2. Western European Historical Roots (Judeo-Christian, Graeco-Roman, Islam, Gaia Redux). Chapter 3. South Asia (Hinduism, Jainism, Buddhism). Chapter 4. Traditional East Asia (Taoism, Confucianism). Chapter 5. East Asian Buddhism (Hua-yen, Tendai and Shingon, Zen, The Japanese and the Environment: A paradox). Chapter 6. Far Western (Polynesian Paganism, American Indian Land Wisdom). Chapter 7. South American Eco-Eroticism. Chapter 8. African Biocommunitarianism and Australian Dreamtime. Chapter 9. A Postmodern Evolutionary-Ecological Environmental Ethic (Science, Postmodernism, Natural History, Leopold's Land Ethic). Chapter 10. Traditional Environmental Ethics in Action (Stewardship, Hindus, Buddhists, with examples such as the Sri Lanka Sarvodaya Movement and Buddhist Forest Conservation in Thailand). Wide-ranging, comprehensive, and an important contribution toward the possibility of global environmental ethics. Callicott is professor of philosophy at the University of Wisconsin, Stevens Point. Reviewed by Mary Evelyn Tucker in Environmental Ethics 17(1995):321-325. (v5,#3)

Callicott, J. Baird, Crowder, Larry B., and Mumford, Karen, "Normative Concepts in Conservation Biology: Reply to Willers and Hunter," Conservation Biology 14 (No. 2, 2000 Apr 01): 575- . (v.11,#4)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Harmony between Men and Land--Aldo Leopold and the Foundations of Ecosystem Management," Journal of Forestry 98 (No. 5, 2000 May 01): 4- . Essays published only recently reveal that formulating a concept of ecosystem health--"land health," as he called it--was central to Aldo Leopold's philosophy of conservation. Our contemporary concepts of ecosystem health and ecosystem management were, in fat, clearly outlined in Leopold's writings 50 years ago. (v.11,#4)

Callicott, J. Baird. "Many Indigenous Worlds or the Indigenous World? A Reply to My `Indigenous' Critics." Environmental Ethics 22(2000):291 310. Earth's Insights is about more than indigenous North American environmental attitudes and values. The conclusions of Hester, McPherson, Booth, and Cheney about universal indigenous environmental attitudes and values, although pronounced with papal infallibility, are based on no evidence. The unstated authority of their pronouncements seems to be the indigenous identity of two of the authors. Two other self identified indigenous authors, V. F. Cordova and Sandy Marie Anglás Grande, argue explicitly that indigenous identity is sufficient authority for declaring what pre Columbian indigenous environmental attitudes and values were. Exclusive knowledge claims based on essentialist racial cultural identity, though politically motivated, are politically risky. They may inadvertently legitimate more noxious and dangerous racial cultural identity politics and exclusion of those who identify themselves (or are identified by others) in oppositional racial cultural terms from full and equal participation in the political and economic arenas of the prevailing culture. Biologically, racial differences are entirely superficial; Homo sapiens is a single, homogeneous species. Contrary to Hester et al., ethnic conflict was common among pre Columbian indigenous North American peoples. Other indigenous authors, among them McPherson, have found my comparison of pre Columbian indigenous North American attitudes and values with the Aldo Leopold land ethic to be illuminating. I wish I had not said that pre Columbian indigenous North American attitudes and values are "validated" by ecology, but rather that they and ecology are "mutually validating." (EE)

Callicott, J. Baird, and Nelson, Michael P., eds. The Great New Wilderness Debate. Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1998. 696 pp. $30. A big anthology on wilderness, which will become a leading reference in the field. Contains the following:

Part One: The Received Wilderness Idea

--Edwards, Jonathan, "The Images or Shadows of Divine Things", "Christian Doctrine of Original Sin Defended," "Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God."

--Emerson, Ralph Waldo, Selections from Nature.

--Thoreau, Henry David, "Walking" and "Huckleberries."

--Muir, John, Selections from Our National Parks.

--Roosevelt, Theodore, "The American Wilderness: Wilderness Hunters and Wilderness Game."

--Leopold, Aldo, "Wilderness as a Form of Land Use.

--Marshall, Robert, "The Problem of the Wilderness."

--Olson, Sigurd, "Why Wilderness?"

--Leopold, A. Starker, et al., "Wildlife Management in the National Parks," --The Wilderness Act of 1964.

--Woods, Mark, "Federal Wilderness Preservation in the United States: The Preservation of Wilderness?"

--Nelson, Michael P. "An Amalgamation of Wilderness Preservation Arguments."

Part Two: Third and Fourth World Views of the Wilderness Idea

--Standing Bear, Chief Luther, "Indian Wisdom."

--Nash, Roderick, "The International Perspective."

--Harmon, David, "Cultural Diversity, Human Subsistence and the National Park Ideal"

--Guha, Ramachandra, "Radical American Environmentalism and Wilderness Preservation: A Third World Critique."

--Johns, David M. "The Relevance of Deep Ecology to the Third World: Some Preliminary Comments."

--Guha, Ramachandra, "Deep Ecology Revisited."

--Naess, Arne, "The Third World, Wilderness, and Deep Ecology."

--Gomez-Pompa, Arturo, Kaus, Andrea, "Taming the Wilderness Myth."

--Bayet, Fabienne, "Overturning the Doctrine: Indigenous People and Wilderness--Being Aboriginal in the Environmental Movement."

--Talbot, Carl, "The Wilderness Narrative and the Cultural Logic of Capitalism."

Part Three: The Wilderness of Idea Roundly Criticized and Defended

--Callicott, J. Baird, "The Wilderness Idea Revisited: The Sustainable Development Alternative."

--Rolston, Holmes, III, "The Wilderness Idea Reaffirmed."

--Callicott, J. Baird, "That Good Old-Time Wilderness Religion."

--Foreman, Dave, "Wilderness Areas for Real."

--Noss, Reed F., "Sustainability and Wilderness."

--Denevan, William M., "The Pristine Myth: The Landscape of the Americas in 1492."

--Birch, Thomas H., "The Incarceration of Wildness: Wilderness Areas as Prisons."

--Cronon, William, "The Trouble with Wilderness, or, Getting Back to the Wrong Nature."

--Henberg, Marvin, "Wilderness, Myth, and American Character."

Part Four: Beyond the Wilderness Idea

--Leopold, Aldo, Selections from "Threatened Species" and "Wilderness."

--Noss, Reed F. "Wilderness Recovery: Thinking Big in Restoration Ecology."

--Waller, Donald M., "Getting Back to the Right Nature: A Reply to Cronon's `The Trouble With Wilderness'."

--Foreman, Dave, "Wilderness: From Scenery to Nature."

--Callicott, J. Baird, "Should Wilderness Areas Become Biodiversity Reserves?"

--Grumbine, R. Edward, "Using Biodiversity as a Justification for Nature Protection in the U.S."

--Turner, Jack "In Wildness Is the Preservation of the World."

--Nabhan, Gary Paul, "Cultural Parallax in Viewing North American Habitats."

--Snyder, Gary, "The Rediscovery of Turtle Island."

--Plumwood, Val, "Wilderness Skepticism and Wilderness Dualism." (v9,#2)

Callicott, J. Baird, and Nelson, Michael P., American Indian Environmental Ethics: An Ojibwa Case Study. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson/Prentice Hall, 2004. Connecting environmental theory with diverse stories from Ojibwa Indians, Callicott and Nelson reveal the meaning and power of cultural worldviews as they inform ethical principles and practices, as they show that competing worldviews demonstrate the many ways "of cognitively organizing human experience." "On the whole American Indians probably treated nature better because of their environmental ethics than otherwise they might have" (p. 135). Callicott is in philosophy, University of North Texas. Nelson is in philosophy University of Wisconsin, Stevens Point. (v 14, #3)

Callicott, J. Baird, "Wetland Gloom and Wetland Glory," Philosophy and Geography 6(2003):33-45.

Callicott, J.B., da Rocha, F.J., (eds). Earth Summit Ethics.Review by Mauro Grün. Environmental Values 7(1998):367.

Calow, Peter, ed. Handbook of Environmental Risk Assessment and Management. Oxford: Blackwell Science Ltd., 1998. Reviewed by Clive Spash. Environmental Values 9(2000):109.

Calthorpe, Peter, and Fulton, William, The Regional City: Planning for the End of Sprawl. 260 pages. Cloth $55. Paper $35. A new metropolitan form and how regional-scale planning and design can help direct growth wisely and reverse current trends in land use. (v.11,#4)

Calthorpe, Peter, The Next American Metropolis: Ecology, Community, and the American Dream. New York: Princeton Architectural Press, 1993. 175 pages. paper. Calthorpe holds that the environmental, economic, and social limits to growth are reaching crisis proportions. He advocates a fundamental change in our patterns of building, defining new directions for planning. He avoids an architectural manifesto or utopian proposal and describes alternatives currently shaping the debate over growth in communities across the United States. He deals with housing, traffic, environmental, and social problems inherent in sprawl. The underlying principle is that "environmentally benign places and technologies are fundamentally more humane and richer than those which are demanding and destructive of natural ecosystems" (p. 1). Calthorpe is a California architect. (v4,#4)

Calvez, Leigh, "Deafness in the depths," The Ecologist 30 (No. 4, 2000 Jun 01): 48- . Leigh Calvez shows how sonar equipment used by the US navy is threatening the existence of whales, dolphins and other sea mammals. (v.11,#4)

Camacho, David E. Environmental Injustices, Political Struggles. Reviewed by Shari Collins-Chobanian. Environmental Ethics 22(2000):319 322.

Camacho, David, ed. Environmental Injustices, Political Struggles: Race, Class, and the Environment. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1998. 232 pp. $17.95. The environment, public policy, and civil rights, race and ethnicity, urban and regional planning. (v.10,#1)

Camas: An Environmental Journal is published by the Environmental Studies Department, University of Montana, with a focus on the Northern Rocky Mountains. In addition to critical articles, the journal publishes poetry, photography, and artwork. Contact: Rick Stern, Editor, Environmental Studies Department, University of Montana, Missoula, MT 59812 USA. (v7, #3)

Cameron, Angus, "Geographies of welfare and exclusion: initial report," Progress in Human Geography 29(no.2, April 2005):194-203(10).

Cameron, J., Werksman, J., Roderick, P. Improving Compliance with

International Environmental Law. Review by Martin Dixon, Environmental Values 7:(1998):376.

Cameron, James, David J. Robertson, and Paul Curnow, "Legal and Regulatory Strategies for Ghg Reductions - a Global Survey," Natural Resources & Environment 15(no.3, 2001 Wint): 176-. (v.12,#3)

Cameron, Trudy Ann, Englin, Jeffrey. "Respondent Experience and Contingent Valuation of Environmental Goods," Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 33(no.3, 1997):296. (v8,#3)

Camm, J.D., Polasky, S., Csuti, B. "A Note on Optimal Algorithms for Reserve Site Selection," Biological Conservation 78(no.3, 1996):353.

Campbell, Bruce, Neil Byron, and Wily, Liz. "Moving to Local Control of Woodland Resources   Can CAMPFIRE Go Beyond the Mega Fauna." Society & Natural Resources 12(no. 5, July 1999):501- . (v.11,#1)

Campbell, Courtney and Lisa Sideris (eds.), "Giving Voice to Silent Spring: the Legacy of Rachel Carson." A special issue of Reflections, the newsletter of the program for ethics, science and technology at Oregon State University, devoted to Rachel Carson's legacy for conservation and environmental ethics (volume 9, number 2, May, 2002). Contributors include Linda Lear, William Howarth, Phil Cafaro, Lisa Sideris and Peter List. 44 pages. For a free copy write Courtney Campbell at ccampbell@orst.edu. (v.13,#2)

Campbell, L, "Review of: Conservancy: The land trust movement in America. By Richard Brewers. Dartmouth College University Press of New England, Lebanon, New Hampshire, 2003. xxi + 348 pp," Human Ecology 33 (no. 3, June 2005): 439-441.

Campbell, L. M. and Vainiomattila, A., "Participatory Development and Community-Based Conservation Opportunities Missed for Lessons Learned?," Human Ecology 31(no. 3, 2003): 417-437.

Campbell, M., and D. Salus, "Community and Conservation Land Trusts as Unlikely Partners? The Case of Troy Gardens, Madison, Wisconsin," Land Use Policy 20(no. 2, 2003): 169-180.

Campbell, Mora, Review of Michael W. Fox, Agricide: The Hidden Farm and Food Crisis That Affects Us All. Malabar, FL: Krieger Publishing Company, 1996. pp. 252. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 10(1997/1998):200-203. Campbell is at York University.

Campbell, Mora, "Beyond the Terms of the Contract: Mothers and Farmers", Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 7(1994):205-220. At the heart of the recent Canadian agricultural policy review, "Growing Together", is the concept of partnership. The formation of partnerships between various members of the agri-food sector, it is claimed, will provide a framework in which all parties will benefit. I describe the contractarian assumptions inherent in this proposal, and show how their application jeopardizes the economic survival and values of many household farmers. Drawing on the work of philosophers Virginia Held and Sara Ruddick, I outline strong connections between the practices of mothering persons and household farmers, arguing that the values arising out of the practice of household farming are best articulated under a feminist ethic of care. I conclude that agricultural ethics must be contextualized to encompass all of the moral relations in agriculture. Campbell is in environmental studies, York University, New York, Ontario.

Campbell, Mora. Review of Charles V. Blatz, ed. Agriculture Ethics. In Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 8(1995):93f. (JAEE)

Campbell, Robert A., "A Narrative Analysis of Success and Failure in Environmental Remediation: The Case of Incineration at the Sydney Tar Ponds", Organization and Environment, 15, (No. 3, 2002): 259-77. In this article, the author constructs a sociological narrative as a means of describing and analyzing a project to incinerate an estimated 700,000 tonnes of toxic sludge created as a by-product of a century of steel making in Sydney, Nova Scotia, Canada. On one level, the author's objective here is to document some of the events that have taken place at what is considered one of the worst toxic sites in Canada. On another level, though, the author attempts to outline a method through which we may better understand the dynamics of environmental movements, Specifically, in this case, the author uses a multidimensional conceptualization of success and failure that includes scientific, technological, economic, political, social and cultural components. Campbell is a senior lecturer in sociology at the Scarborough campus of the University of Toronto.

Campbell SueEllen, Even Mountains Vanish: Searching for Solace in an Age of Extinction. Salt Lake City: University of Utah Press, 2003. Campbell faces a paradox: whenever she contemplates the beauty of the cosmos and the astonishing inventiveness of nature she encounters the deleterious environmental impact of humankind. Campbell describes a visit to Pajarito Canyon, a wilderness area just outside Los Alamos, and her sudden need to understand more about Earth's improbable evolution. Campbell invokes plate tectonics, sandhill cranes, Pueblo cultures, nuclear waste, even a flash flood that inundates her university's library. Rocky Mountain National Park and Canada's Arctic coast. Campbell is beset with ecological and spiritual blues, ponders the survival strategies of tundra plants, animals, and people. She struggles with human destructiveness and the transitoriness of life. Campbell teaches English and nature writing at Colorado State University.

Campbell SueEllen. Bringing the Mountain Home. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 1997. "The desire for wildness is an elemental force, like gravity, like magnetism." "A deeply loved landscape holds us fast to the planet. Drawn to one wild place, to a small lily-splashed lake in the Rockies, I'm drawn to all wild places." A narrative of what landscape means to the author, recalling especially her walks in the Rockies. "I realized I was taking two walks at once." "One was intensely personal and immediate, my body, senses, memories moving through a specific and extraordinary place and moment. The other was shared, my own experience formed by my culture, by other, earlier visitors to wild places, by circumstances, attitudes, assumptions, words, even emotions I had no part in creating but had somehow absorbed myself." Campbell teaches English at Colorado State University. (v8,#1)

Campos, Daniel G. "Assessing the Value of Nature: A Transactional Approach." Henry David Thoreau's discussion of the highest value of wild apples and my own reflection upon my experience, interacting with the sea and enjoying its products during my Central American upbringing, motivate this discussion of how human beings may apprehend nature's highest worth. I propose that in order to apprehend nature's highest value it is necessary to understand the complete transaction between human beings and natureCan active transaction that requires from the human being a continuous movement along experience, reflection, and responsible action. I argue that the economic valuation of natural productsCvia the contemporary economic concepts of utility, use value, existence value, and willingness to payCis insufficient to comprehend the full worth of nature because it reduces the human being nature transaction to mere economic terms. Hence, a reading of Ralph Waldo Emerson's Nature provides insight into the servicesCcommodity, beauty, language, and disciplineCthat the human being receives, as part of the transaction, from nature. In turn, a reading of Aldo Leopold's A Sand County Almanac complements the Emersonian position by considering the human being's position as a member of a natural community. Finally, I propose that in order to apprehend the worth of nature, it is further necessary to move from the reflective understanding of the human being nature transaction into necessary action, that is, into the assumption of responsibility towards nature. Environmmental Ethics 24(2002):57 74. (EE)

Canadian Graduate Environmental Studies Programs, Alternatives 27(no. 1, Winter 2001):41- . Alternatives presents its third annual annotated graduate directory. (v.12,#2)

Canan, P, "Review of Andresen, Steinar, Tora Skodvin, Arild Underdal, and Jorgen Wettestad, Science and Politics in International Environmental Regimes: Between Integrity and Involvement," Society and Natural Resources 14(no.8, 2001): 734-36. (v.13,#2)

Caniglia, B., "Review of: Gobster, Paul H., and R. Bruce Hull, Eds. Restoring Nature: Perspectives from the Social Sciences and Humanities," Society and Natural Resources 16(no. 5, 2003): 461-462. (v 14, #3)

Cannaughton, Kent, "Sustainability: The Key Forest Policy Issue of the New Millennium?," Journal of Forestry 99(no.2, 2001 Feb 01): 7-. The Journal presents this special section on forest sustainability in the hope that it will generate discussion and further responses on this elusive but increasingly critical concept. (v.12,#3)

Cannavo, Peter F. "American Contradictions and Pastoral Visions: An Appraisal of Leo Marx's `The Machine in the Garden'", Organization and Environment 14 (No. 1, March 2001) pp.74-92. This article discusses the significance of Leo Marx's 1964 "The Machine in the Garden" in environmental studies, and how Marx's ideas have evolved in later essays, noting especially Marx's insight into the contradictory relationship with nature embodied in American pastoralism. Americans celebrate nature and rural values and yet embrace industry and commercialism as means to a pastoral utopia, even though these are ultimately destructive of the natural environment. Given these contradictions, Marx argues that American pastoralism ultimately fails as a viable cultural and political ideal. This article is critical of such pessimism but also shows how Marx revises his prognosis in later essays and comes to see the pastoral ideal, particularly as manifested in environmentalism, as offering a key political alternative to contemporary industrial society and its social and ecological pathologies. Cannavo recently received his PhD in political science from Harvard University. (v.13,#2)

Cannon, John R. "Whooping Crane Recovery: A Case Study in Public and Private Cooperation in the Conservation of Endangered Species." Conservation Biology 10, no.3 (1996): 813. (v7, #3)

Cannon, Teresa, and Peter Davis, Aliya--Stories of The Elephants of Sri Lanka. Ferntree Gully, Victoria, Australia: Airavilta Press (P.O. Box 204, 3156), 1995. ISBN 0 646 21408-X Sri Lankan elephants, now an endangered species, in their encounters with people, for better and worse and over the millennia, used for war, sport, and work, and as cultural symbols. Also, elephants in the wild, their complex social systems and how they constitute a keystone species in that their survival is crucial to the survival of entire ecosystems, and to the welfare of Sri Lankans.

Cantrill, James, and Masluk, Michelle, "Place and Privilege and Predictors of How the Environment is Described in Discourse," Communication Reports 9(1996):79. Focusing on the Beartooth Alliance, the authors find that proximity to a site of environmental controversy influences environmental discourse. The role of place and privilege must be considered when attempting to assess the most influential modes of discourse. (v.8,#4)

Cantrill, James G., "Communication and Our Environment: Categorizing Research in Environmental Advocacy," Journal of Applied Communication Research 21(no. 1, 1993):18 (v.8,#4)

Capitalism, Nature, Socialism: A Journal of Socialist Ecology is now in its eighth volume, recently expanded in size. The journal claims still to be "the only serious theoretical and political left green journal in the English-speaking world." It seeks to link the traditional concerns of labor movements with ecological issues and the struggles of new social movements. Sample forthcoming articles: Joan Martinez, "Environmental Justice, Local and Global"; Andrew Light, "Interview with Arne Naess"; Alain Lipietz, "What Is Ecological Marxism?"; Timothy W. Luke, "Nature Protection or Nature Projection: A Cultural Critique of the Sierra Club." The editor is James O'Connor. Published by Guilford Publications, 72 Spring Street, New York, NY 10012. Phone 212/431-9800. Fax 212/966-6708. (v7,#4)

Capitalism, Nature, Socialism: A Journal of Socialist Ecology is the only international theoretical and political journal of socialist ecology, including ecological Marxism and feminism. The July 1991 issue is on red green politics and on science and ecology. U. S. address: Guilford Publications, Journals Depart­ment, 72 Spring St., New York, NY 10012. Outside the U.S.: Guilford Press, The Distribution Centre, Blackhorse Rd., Letch­worth, Herts, SG6 1HN, UK. (v2,#3)

Capitalism, Nature, Socialism: A Journal of Socialist Ecology. P.O. Box 8467, Santa Cruz CA 95061. A new journal that began publishing in 1988, with six issues through 1990. The focus is on Marxist and socialist analysis of the ecological and economic crisis. "Even though environmentalism constitutes one of the most powerful social movements in the United States and other countries, and ecological destruction and crises now ravage the world, Marxists and socialists have made few or feeble attempts to theoretically explain these facts in a coherent way." The journal plans to fill this "theoretical void" (CNS, 3, 1989, p. 1). (Katz, Bibl # 2)

Capitini, Claudia; Tissot, Brian; Carroll, Matthew; Walsh, William; Peck, Sara, "Competing Perspectives in Resource Protection: The Case of Marine Protected Areas in West Hawai`I", Society and Natural Resources 17(no.9, October 2004): 763-778(16).

Caplan, Ruth and the staff of Environ­mental Action. Our Earth, Ourselves, Bantam Books, New York, 1990. $ 9.95. (v1,#2)

Cappelen, Alexander W. "The Case for Applying a `Maximin' Strategy in Situations of Environmental Uncertainty." Pages 103-112 in Peder Anker, ed., Environmental Risk and Ethics. Oslo, Norway: Centre for Development and Environment, University of Oslo, 1995. (v6,#4)

Capra, Frithof, David Seindl-Rast, with Thomas Matus, Belonging to the Universe: Explorations on the Frontier of Science and Spirituality. San Francisco: Harper and Row, 1992. $ 10.00, paper. Conversations between Capra, physicist and cosmologist with an Eastern turn of mind, and Seindl-Rast, a Benedictine monk. (v3,#4)

Capra, Fritjof, The Web of Life: A New Scientific Understanding of Living Systems. New York: Doubleday Anchor Books, 1996. Chapter 1 is "Deep Ecology: A New Paradigm." (v.12,#2)

Capture, Care and Management of Threatened Mammals. Onderstepoort, South Africa: Wildlife Group of the South African Veterinary Association, 1993 (P. O. Box 12900, Onderstepoort, 0110 R. South Africa). 84 pages, R30.00 (RSA), $30 (USA). The capture, care, and management of threatened mammals. The data presented are the proceedings of an international symposium held at Skukuza, Kruger National Park, South Africa.

Caputo, Marc. "Florida Fights to Save Crown Jewel." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 89, 28 Jan. 1997, p. 1-8.

Caragata, Lea, "New Meanings of Place: The Place of the Poor and the Loss of Place as the Center of Mediation," Philosophy and Geography 3 (1998): 215-237. Caragata is associate professor in community development for the Faculty of Social Work at Wilfrid Laurier University. (P&G)

Card, Claudia, "Environmental Atrocities and Non Sentient Life," Ethics and the Environment 9(no. 1, 2004):23-45. "I lean toward the even stronger judgment that such culpable omissions and deeds are atrocities also in the sense of evils to a great many kinds of life, including non sentient nature -plants, species, biotic communities, and ecosystems. But can that intuition be sustained philosophically?" Card is in philosophy, University of Wisconsin. With commentary: Norlock, Kathryn, "The Atrocity Paradigm Applied to Environmental Evils," Ethics and the Environment 9(no. 1, 2004):85-93. (E&E)

Card, Claudia, Review of Janet Biehl and Peter Staudenmaier, Ecofascism: Lessons From the German Experience (San Francisco, AK Press, 1995), Ethics and the Environment 1(no.2, 1996):201-204. (E&E)

Carder, Al C. Forest Giants of the World Past and Present. Markham, Ont: Fitzhenry and Whiteside, 1994. 208pp. $55 cloth. An authoritative record of the world's super trees, past and present, and other striking and remarkable trees. Covers 140 species. Excellent photographs. The tallest? It's difficult to be sure, because some crowns have broken off, and many of the tallest were cut before reliable records were kept. Principal candidates: Mountain ash, Eucalyptus regnans in Australia; California coastal redwoods, Sequoia sempervirens; Douglas-Fir, Pseudotsuga menziesii, in the Pacific Northwest, all about 400 feet. The oldest? Trees over 1,000 years are difficult to date reliably, often the inner core has rotted. Probably Bristlecone pine, Pinus longaeva, 4,900 years, in the Western United States. In these forest giants "beauty and goodness abide in good measure and will ever-increasingly strengthen, commensurate with time" (p. 169). (v8,#1)

Cardilio, Marcel et al., "Multiple Causes of High Extinction Risk in Large Mammal Species," Science 309(19 August 2005):1239-1241. Many large animal species run a high risk of extinction, commonly thought to relate to large body size, visibility, low rates of reproduction. But these authors find many more contributing factors, both environmental and intrinsic to the morphology and behavior of large animals, such as the need for larger ranges of habitat. The dangers of extinction for large animals are greater than previously recognized. Cardilio is in biology, Imperial College, London.

Care, Norman S., Review of Light, Andrew, Katz, Eric, eds., Environmental Pragmatism. Ethics and the Environment 2(1997):199-202. (E&E)

Care, Norman S. "Future Generations, Public Policy, and the Motivation Problem." Environmental Ethics 4(1982):195 213. A motivation problem may arise when morally principled public policy calls for serious sacrifice, relative to ways of life and levels of well-being, on the part of the members of a free society. Apart from legal or other forms of "external" coercion, what will, could, or should move people to make the sacrifices required by morality? I explore the motivation problem in the context of morally principled public policy concerning our legacy for future generations. In this context the problem raises special moral-psychological difficulties. My inquiry suggests pessimism regarding our ability to solve the motivation problem relative to what morality requires on behalf of future generations. Care is in the department of philosophy, Oberlin College, Oberlin, OH. (EE)

Caretsky, Steven D. "Turning Brownfields Into Homes: A Case Study." Journal of Environmental Law & Practice 3(Mar.1996):42. The pitfalls and solutions to Brownfields projects. (v7,#2)

Carew-Reid, Jeremy, Prescott-Allen, Robert, Bass, Stephen, Dalal-Clayton, Barry. Strategies for National Sustainable Development: A Handbook for their Planning and Implementation. London: Earthscan Publications, 1994. 203 pp. Produced by IUNC and its partners to assist countries and communities seeking to implement Agenda 21, the action programme of the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development.

Carew-Reid, Jeremy, Prescott-Allen, Robert, Bass, Stephen, Dalal-Clayton, Barry. Strategies for National Sustainable Development: A Handbook for their Planning and Implementation. London: Earthscan Publications, 1994. 203 pp. Produced by IUNC and its partners to assist countries and communities seeking to implement Agenda 21, the action programme of the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development.

Carey, John, "Where Have All the Animals Gone?" International Wildlife 29 (no. 6, Nov./Dec. 1999):12-20. Meat for the pot. In many tropical forests around the globe, virtually every animal has been killed, leaving an empty forest. Hunting for the pot is becoming a bigger conservation threat than habitat loss--Laos, Southeast Asia, Indonesia, India, the Brazilian Amazon, the Congo. In some areas biologists can best inventory what is in the forests by walking through the markets. Everything is eaten. Typically national regulation authority is weak, and where wildlife responsibility has been transferred to local peoples, the problem is worse. Sustainability is a myth before the pressures of exploding populations. George Schaller says, "Only people that sit in offices have the romantic notions that local people live in harmony with the environment" (p. 17). There are dozens of contributing factors. Perhaps the major one is logging, when logging roads open up once-remote areas. Carey covers science and technology for Business Week magazine. (v.10,#3)

Carey, John, "Where Have All the Animals Gone?" Wildlife 29(1999):12-21. In Bolivia, the Sirono and Yugi people of the Bolivian Amazon are over-hunting the forest to meet their basic needs. Increased use of cars and guns has made them hunt more effectively, with empty forests remaining.

Carey, P. D. et al, "A Comparison of the Ecological Quality of Land between an English Agri-Environment Scheme and the Countryside as a Whole," Biological Conservation 108(no.2, 2002): 183-97. (v.13,#4)

Carey, Seamus. Book Review of Eco-Phenomenology: Back to the Earth Itself. Edited by Charles S. Brown and Ted Toadvine. Environmental Ethics 26(2004):327 330. (EE)

Carey, Seamus. Review of Mick Smith. An Ethics of Place: Radical Ecology, Postmodernity, and Social Theory. Environmental Ethics 25(2003):417 420. (EE)

Carey, Seamus. Review of A Spirituality of Resistance: Finding a Peaceful Heart and Protecting the Earth. By Roger S. Gottlieb. Environmmental Ethics 24(2002):213 216. (EE)

Caring for the World: A Strategy for Sustainability. This is the new title for the successor to the World Conservation Strategy, now released in a June 1990 draft. Avilable from World Conservation Center, Avenue du Mont Blanc, CH-1196 Gland, Switzerland. (v1,#3)

Caring for Creation: Vision, Hope and Justice is a study booklet, 28 pages, by the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America Environment Task Force, released August 1991. Contact: ELCA Distribution Service, 426 South Fifth Street, Box 1209, Minneap­olis, MN 55440. Phone 800/328-4648. (v2,#4)

Carlassare, Elizabeth. "Socialist and Cultural Ecofeminism: Allies in Resistance." Ethics and the Environment 5(2000):89-106. ABSTRACT: Ecofeminism is a social movement and form of theoretical inquiry that resists formations of domination and seeks to construct a politics for planetary survival and social egalitarianism. In the words of Australian ecoferninist Ariel Salleh (1995, 26), "[E]cofeminists are concerned about global Sustainability as much as gender justice." Ecofeminism consists in many different ideas and actions, and as 11 result cannot be generalized easily. That ecofeminism accommodates a diverse array of perspectives has led some feminists (most notably social ecologist and former ecofeminist Janet Biehl, [Biehl 19911) to criticize ecofemiinism on the basis that it is incoherent. Ecofeminists hold different views on how to effect social change and on the role of Western dualism, capitalism, patriarchy, and imperialism in perpetuating ecological degradation and oppression along multiple lines, including gender, race, and class. Despite this diversity, ecofeminism is united by the commitment of its proponents to planetary survival and ending oppression. In this essay, I explore the differences and common ground between two predominant perspectives in ecofeminisim, socialist and cultural ecofeminism, examining the strategies for social change and epistemological positions that arise from these perspectives. I argue against attempts by feminists and ecofeminists of materialist persuasions to dismiss all or part of ecofeminism on the basis that it is incoherent or regressive, examining the question of who such criticisms serve and suggesting alternative interpretations of ecofeminism's "regressive" moves and "incoherence." I argue that, despite their different views, ecofeminists are able to act together politically in their shared desire to end ecological degradation and foster social egalitarianism. (E&E)

Carle, David, "Reformation Through Amputation: Expanding National Parks by Shrinking National Forests," Wild Earth 10(no. 2, Summer 2000):39- . (v.12,#2)

Carley, Michael and Ian Christie, Managing Sustainable Develop­ment. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1993. Co-published with Earthscan in the United Kingdom. 288 pages. Paper, $ 19.95. Sustainable development is an intensely politi­cal process, however defined and on whatever scale, and involves continual trade-offs between economic, social, and biophysical needs and objectives. The authors propose an action-centered network as a key innovation in environmental management. (v4,#2)

Carlile, William H. "Underground Aquifers Are `Banks' for Southwestern Gold." The Christian Science Monitor 89 (8July 1997): 3. (v.8,#2)

Carlile, William. "Class Under Glass." The Christian Science Monitor, vol. 89. 7 Jan. 1997, p. 13.

Carlson, Allen, Aesthetics and the Environment: The Appreciation of Nature, Art, and Architecture. London: Routledge, 2000. Carlson's essays on aesthetics and nature, published over two decades, here gathered into book form, with several chapters published for the first time, including cross-referencing and overviews of the field. Carlson is in philosophy, University of Edmonton, Alberta. (v.13,#1)

Carlson, Allen, "Saito on the Correct Aesthetic Appreciation of Nature," Journal of Aesthetic Education 20 (no. 2, 1986):85-93. Saito does not adequately distinguish between a correct and a relevant appreciation of nature. Saito's arguments neither clearly establish the relevance of a variety of possible kinds of aesthetic appreciation of nature nor seriously erode the grounds for the prominence that ought to be granted to scientific categories of nature in this appreciation.

Carlson, Allen, and Arnold Berleant, eds., The Aesthetics of the Natural Environment. Peterborough, Ontario: Broadview Press, 2004. Contributions by Ronald Hepburn, Allen Carlson, Arnold Berleant, Noël Carroll, Stan Godlovitch, Yuriko Saito, Emily Brady, Marcia Muelder Eaton, Holmes Rolston, III, Cheryl Foster, Ronald Moore, John Andrew Fisher, Donald W. Campbell, Thomas Heyd, and Yrjö Sepänmaa. Designed as an introduction to the present state of the field of environmental aesthetics. Carlson is in philosophy, University of Alberta, Edmonton. Berleant is philosophy (emeritus), Long Island University, C.W. Post Campus. now in Castine, Maine. (v. 15, # 3)

Carlson, Allen, Aesthetics and the Environment: The Appreciation of Nature, Art and Architecture. New York: Routledge, 2003. How much of our aesthetic experience is in response to nature, sunsets, mountains, or horizons, or more mundane surroundings like gardens or the view from our window. Knowledge of what we are appreciating is essential to having an appropriate aesthetic experience and a scientific understanding of nature can enhance our appreciation, rather than denigrate it. Carlson is in philosophy at the University of Alberta.

Carlson, Allen, "Nature and Positive Aesthetics," Environmental Ethics 6(1984):5-34. A consideration of various justifications for the position of "Positive Aesthetics": all of nature untouched by man is beautiful. Carlson supports this view by a comparison of art appreciation with natural science. As natural science informs us of the properties of the ecosystem, we discover its beauty. (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Carlson, Allen, "Is Environmental Art an Aesthetic Affront to Nature?" Canadian Journal of Philosophy 16 (1986): 635-650. Carlson argues that "environmental art"  the earthworks, earthmarks, and large structures erected on natural sites  are an aesthetic indignity to nature itself. Environmental art changes an "object's kind ... thereby altering its aesthetic qualities" (p. 641). The discussion owes much to an article by Peter Humphrey in Environmental Ethics and Donald Crawford, "Nature and Art: Some Dialectical Relationships," Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 42 (1983). (Katz, Bibl # 1)

Carlson, Allen, "Nature, Aesthetic Appreciation, and Knowledge," Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 53(1995):393-400. Critiquing the views of Carroll and Godlovitch, Carlson argues that appropriate aesthetic appreciation of nature does require knowledge, especially that of science and natural history. Carlson is in philosophy at the University of Alberta. (v7,#2)

Carlson, Allen, "On aesthetically appreciating human environments," Philosophy and Geography 4 (No. 1, 2001): 9-24. In this essay I attempt to move the aesthetics of human environments away from what I call the designer landscape approach. This approach to appreciating human environments involves a cluster of ideas and assumptions such as: that human environments are usefully construed as being in general "deliberately designed" and worthy of aesthetic consideration only in so far as they are so designed, that human environments are in this way importantly similar to works of art, and that the aesthetics of human environments thus has much in common with the aesthetics of art. As an alternative to the designer landscape approach, I suggest that the aesthetics of human environments should be understood as a major area of the aesthetics of everyday life. To facilitate this shift I develop the idea of an ecological approach to the aesthetics of human environments and the related notion of functional fit. The ecological approach employs an analogy with natural ecosystems and, by stressing the role of functional fit in each, facilitates the appreciation of both natural and human environments in a why that I characterize as "looking as they should." The upshot, I maintain, is a set of appreciative consequences constituting a more satisfying aesthetic experience of our everyday human environments. Carlson is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Alberta. (P&G)

Carlson, Allen, "Hargrove, Positive Aesthetics, and Indifferent Creativity," Philosophy and Geography 5(2002):224-234.

Carlson, Allen, "Soiden Ihaileminen: Kosteikkojen Vaikea Kauneus" (Admiring Mirelands: The Difficult Beauty of Wetlands"). Pages 173-181 in L. Heikkila-Palo, ed., Suo on kaunis. Helsinki: Maakenki Oy, 1999.

Carlson, Allen. "Nature and Positive Aesthetics." Environmental Ethics 6(1984):5 34. Positive aesthetics holds that the natural environment, insofar as it is unaffected by humans, has only positive aesthetic qualities and value  that virgin nature is essentially beautiful. In spite of the initial implausibility of this position, it is nonetheless suggested by many individuals who have given serious thought to the natural environment and to environmental philosophy. Certain attempts to defend the position involve claiming either that it is not implausible because our appreciation of nature is not genuinely aesthetic, or that the position is justified in virtue of human limited control and understanding of the natural world or in virtue of the natural world's divine design and origin. Such attempts are inadequate; they neither justify the position nor explain its acceptance. In order to account for positive aesthetics, we must note the intimate connection between nature appreciation and the develop­ment of natural science. An understanding of the role of scientific knowledge in the aesthetic appreciation of nature not only sheds light on the acceptance of the positive aesthetics position, but also suggests a means by which to justify it. Carlson is at the philosophy department, University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. (EE)

Carlson, Allen. Review of Philosophy Gone Wild. By Holmes Rolston, III. Environmental Ethics 8(1986):163 77.

Carlson, Allen. Aesthetics and the Environment: The Appreciation of Nature, Art and Architecture. London: Routledge, 2000. Review by Cheryl Foster, Environmental Values 10(2001):548. (EV)

Carlson, Allen. Aesthetics and the Environment. Environmental Ethics 25(2003):203 206. (EE)

Carlson, Allen. Review of Placing Nature: Culture and Landscape Ecology. Edited by Joan Iverson Nassauer. Environmental Ethics 22(2000):211 214.

Carlsson, Fredrik, and Peter Martinsson, "Do Hypothetical and Actual Marginal Willingness to Pay Differ in Choice Experiments? Application to the Valuation of the Environment," Journal of Environmental Economics And Management 41(no.2, 2001): 179-. (v.12,#3)

Carlton, J.T. "Pattern, Process, and Prediction in Marine Invasion Ecology", Biological Conservation 78(no.1/2, 1996):97.

Carmin, J, "Resources, Opportunities and Local Environmental Action in the Democratic Transition and Early Consolidation Periods in the Czech Republic," Environmental Politics 12(no.3, 2003):42-64. (v.14, #4)

Carmin, JoAnn & Balser, Deborah B., "Selecting Repertoires of Action in Environmental Movement Organizations: An Interpretive Approach". Organization and Environment, 15, (No. 4, 2002): 365-88. Environmental Movement Organizations (EMOs) with similar goals frequently deploy different tactics and strategies to advance their agendas. This article uses an interpretive perspective to examine the factors influencing EMO selection of a repertoire of action. Building on concepts from organization and social movement theories, and relying on interview and archival data from Friends of the Earth and Greenpeace, this study suggests that experience, core values and beliefs, environmental philosophy and political ideology work together to create distinct organizational interpretations of the political environment, efficacy of action, acceptability of tactics, significance of an issue, and source of the problem. These interpretations combine to shape EMO determinations of what types of action will be most appropriate and effective. Although structural factors influence the decisions that are made within EMOs, organizations also rely on interpretive processes in their selection of a repertoire of action. Carmin is an assistant professor in the Department of Urban Affairs and Planning at Virginia Tech. Balser holds an assistant professor post with a joint appointment in the College of Business Administration and the Public Policy Administration programs at the University of Missouri-St. Louis.

Carnegie Commission on Science, Technology, and Govern­ment, The, in the report of a recent task force, has urged creation of a strong top-level institutional mechanism in the Executive Branch of the U. S. Government to provide environmental policy analysis and direction to the President. The report is entitled E3: Organizing for Environment, Energy, and the Economy in the Executive Branch of the U. S. Government. Contact Avery Rus­sell, Carnegie Commission on Science, Technology, and Govern­ment, 10 Waverly Place, New York, NY 10003. Phone 212/371-3200. (v1,#2)

Caro, T., Borgerhoffmulder, M. and Moore, M., "Effects of Conservation Education on Reasons To Conserve Biological Diversity," Biological Conservation 114(no. 1, 2003): 143-152.

Caro, T.M, "Species richness and abundance of small mammals inside and outside an African national park," Biological Conservation 98(no.3, 2001):251-. (v.12,#4)

Caro, T.M. "Demography and Behaviour of African Mammals Subject to Exploitation. Biological Conservation 91(No. 1, 1999):91- . (v10,#4)

Caro, TM; Stoner, CJ, "The potential for interspecific competition among African carnivores," Biological Conservation 110(no.1, 2003): 67-75.

Carolan, Micael S. "Disciplining Nature: The Homogenising and Constraining Forces of Anti Markets on the Food System," Environmental Values 14(2005): 363 387. To understand the changing patterns within agriculture, it is important to look not only at social relations and organisational configurations. Also salient to such an analysis is an examination of how those formations give shape to non humans. Much attention has been placed recently on the political economy of agriculture when speaking of these emergent patterns. Yet in doing this, the natural environment is all too often relegated to the backdrop; where the agro economy is viewed as something that manoeuvres within the environment but never through it. The conceptual groundwork for this paper draws from two often unconnected scholars: Michel Foucault and Fernand Braudel. In Foucault, we find a framework, with a little conceptual development, through which to talk about how the economy (of both discipline and capital) enters into nature. Specifically, the argument is made that through the embodiment of discipline, nature too becomes disciplined. Yet in Foucault we find a discursive conception of socio economic history; where capitalism is discussed, but always as an effect of the discursive structures of power/knowledge. Enter the work of Braudel, to provide us with a materialist counterweight to Foucault's theorising. In Braudel, we find a detailed analysis on the emergence of capitalism, out of which then comes his distinction between markets and anti markets. In short, when both accounts of history are overlaid, interesting connections between the emergence of Braudelian anti markets and Foucaultian discipline are revealed. Two brief case studies are then examined to add further depth to the discussion: the first focusing on corn; the second centring on the cow. The paper then concludes speaking on the issue of resistance. Carolan is in sociology, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. (EV)

Carolan, Michael S., "Ontological Politics: Mapping a Complex Environmental Problem," Environmental Values 13(2004):497 522. What is an environmental problem? Philosophers of science and sociologists of knowledge have been writing for more than a decade about the de centred, multiple object. Yet what if this insight were applied to the realm of environmental problems? What would be revealed? These questions are explored in this paper by examining the ontology of environmental problems. Ethnomethodologists, social constructionists, and sociologists of knowledge have all painted a descriptive picture of a thoroughly sociological ontology; an ontology that is fluid, at times de centred, and (at least potentially) multiple. Yet if ontology is social, and thus multiple, than it is also ultimately political. But multiplicity need not imply fragmentation. It can be coherent, but this requires both coordination and trust. To give further visual and conceptual shape to this argument a heuristic model is constructed. Through this model I `map' a handful of environmental problems   in terms of their `complexity' and `epistemological distance'   and in doing so give focus to the ontologically diverse nature of environmental problems today. A case study involving a particularly contentious environmental dispute is then examined so as to give the argument additional focus and an empirical grounding. Carolan is in sociology, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO. (EV)

Carolan, Michael S., and Bell, Michael M., "In Truth We Trust: Discourse, Phenomenology, and the Social Relations of Knowledge in an Environmental Dispute" Environmental Values 12(2003): 225 245. In this age of debate it is not news that what constitutes 'truth' is often at issue in environmental debates. But what is often missed is an insight that the speakers of Middle English understood a millennium ago: that truth comes from trust, which, is the central theoretical position of this paper. Our point is that truth depends essentially on social relations   relations that involve power and knowledge, to be sure, but also identity. Thus, challenges to what constitutes the 'truth' are equally challenges to identities and the social networks of trust in which that truth is embedded. We therefore attempt to move beyond Foucaultian discursive theory by reintroducing the subject as both the product and producer of discourse.

For Foucault, the subject is reduced to the discursive relations of power/knowledge. In his effort to free us from the Cartesian cogito and the modernist absolutisms that eventually followed, Foucault lapses into a kind of postmodern functionalism. We argue that we should not speak of power/knowledge, as Foucault suggested, but of power/knowledge/identity, recovering the actors and concrete social relations that produce discourse, and are not only produced by it. We then argue that these social relations become constituted (and reconstituted) in particular moments of phenomenological challenge   discursive moments that confront the existing social relations of knowledge and their dialogue of trust and truth. We illustrate the implications of a threat to the social relations of environmental knowledge through an analysis of one such moment of phenomenological challenge: a dispute over whether or not the power plant in the community where we used to live, Ames, Iowa, is producing dioxin.

Carolan, MS, "Ecological Modernization and Consumption: A Reply to Mol and Spaargaren", Society and Natural Resources 17 (no.3, 2004): 267-270(4).

Carolan, MS, "Ecological Modernization Theory: What About Consumption?" Society and Natural Resources 17 (no.3, 2004): 247-260(14).

Caron, C., "A Review of: Shivatoki, Ganesh P. and Elinor Ostrom, eds. Improving Irrigation Governance and Management in Nepal," Society and Natural Resources 18(no. 8, September 2005): 773-775.

Carone,