- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
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- 241 x 158 x 25 mm
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- 544 g
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Capitalism in the Web of Life
Ecology and the Accumulation of Capital
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"If nothing else, the climate crisis demonstrates that the history of capitalism is a thoroughly 'environmental' one. This energizing book proposes an inventive framework for making sense of that past, and for orienting ourselves as we get down to the business of changing the future." Naomi Klein, author of This Changes Everything and The Shock Doctrine "Nature is not a foundation, container, or resource; it is us. As Moore tells us, we must live history as if nature matters." Donna Haraway, University of California at Santa Cruz "If you're interested in cutting-edge ecological thinking, Capitalism in the Web of Life is a must-read. Moore's scope is vast, and few could pull off as ambitious an analytical achievement as he has here. There's enough scholarship, wit and insight to leave your copy with margin notes on every page, and ideas for a lifetime. A landmark book." Raj Patel, author of Stuffed and Starved "Moore's radical and rigorous work is, and richly deserves to be, agenda-setting." China Mieville "An exciting major work that puts forward a new paradigm of 'world-ecology.'" Immanuel Wallerstein, author of World-Systems Analysis "The achievement of Moore's book is to move past a metaphysical concept of nature towards an historical one... Such a rich historical understanding of world-ecological regimes is going to be of vital importance." McKenzie Wark, Public Seminar "A superb and much needed book, rigorous, groundbreaking, yet accessible." Christian Parenti, author of Tropic of Chaos "A magisterial rethinking of world environmental history. It makes for a major work of synthesis and theory." Michael Watts, University of California, Berkeley "The type of theory we should all be pursuing...If you don't have a copy of this thing already, you should get one." Samuel Fassbinder, Daily Kos "Probably the most significant work of eco-Marxism out there." Benjamin Kunzel "Jason W. Moore's Capitalism in the Web of Life: Ecology and the Accumulation of Capital seeks to analyze the root cause of this impasse for environmentalism: the widely-shared view that "the environment" is a separate and unique part of existence outside of capitalism that capitalism devalues." - The New Inquiry "Jason Moore's Capitalism in the Web of Life is, above all else, an ambitious book. At once theoretical treatise and empirical history, Moore's work strives toward a "'unified' theory of historical capitalism and historical nature" drawn together within a new paradigm of world-ecology... Moore sets out to do nothing less than to articulate, under the name of world-ecology, a "new paradigm" (p.3) for critical scholarship on capitalism, world history, and environmental thought that will transcend, once and for all, the dualism that for him is the singular source of all of the violence of modernity." - Antipode "In bringing this anti-Cartesian framework to bear on the history of capitalism, Moore undertakes a revision of Marxian value theory that holds much promise for scholarship in resource, agricultural, and animal geographies, and for critical engagements with 'neoliberal natures.'" - Sara Nelson, Antipode: A Radical Journal of Geography "Moore's theoretical contribution, and it is major, is his insistence that value is determined by, and capitalism is dependent upon, what he calls the 'Four Cheaps'...His examples are wide-ranging and historical. Moore is at his best in this book when he not only ranges across centuries but also ranges across numerous fields of thought, most notably laboring to overcome the divide between Marxist value theory and ecology." - Juliana Spahr, Meditations: Journal of the Marxist Literary Group "Not only does Moore provide an exceptionally powerful sense of the dystopian impact of capitalism...he also reveals a compelling dialectical grasp not just of
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Jason W. Moore is Assistant Professor, Department of Sociology, Binghamton University, and Coordinator of the World-Ecology Research Network. He writes frequently on the history of capitalism in Europe, Latin America, and the United States, from the long sixteenth century to the neoliberal era. His research has been recognized with many international awards.