- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- 2015 ed.
- Greschke, Heike M. (ed.), Tischler, Julia (ed.)
- Bibliographie 7 schwarz-weiße Abbildungen
- 7 Illustrations, color; 1 Illustrations, black and white; X, 181 p. 8 illus., 7 illus. in color.
- 234 x 156 x 13 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 1 Hardback
- 449 g
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Grounding Global Climate Change
Contributions from the Social and Cultural Sciences
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Recensioner i media
"Grounding Global Climate Change considers the roles that the disciplines of anthropology, sociology, history, and social geography can play in studying and shaping an understanding of climate change. ... The strongly theoretical focus of the work will make it most valuable to those with strong backgrounds in the social sciences and an interest in interdisciplinary research. Summing Up: Recommended. Graduate students and above." (J. L. Rhoades, Choice, Vol. 52 (9), May, 2015)
Bloggat om Grounding Global Climate Change
Introduction: grounding global climate change.- Part I: Interdisciplinarity, climate research and the role of the social sciences.- Ecological novelty: towards an interdisciplinary understanding of ecological change in the Anthropocene.- Predicting the past? Integrating climate and culture during historical famines.- Anthropology in the Anthropocene: sustainable development, climate change and interdisciplinary research.- Part II: Searching for the social facts of global climate change: ethnographic perspectives.- Climate and mobility in the West African Sahel: conceptualising the local dimensions of the environment and migration nexus.- Animal belongings: human-non human interactions and climate change in the Canadian Subarctic.- Part III: Spinning global webs of local knowledges: collaborative and comparative ethnographies.- The social facts of climate change: an ethnographic approach.- Comparing climate worlds: theorising across ethnographic fields.- Towards imagining the big picture and the finer details: exploring global applications of a local and scientific knowledge exchange methodology.- Part IV: Concluding statement.- You ain't seen nothing yet: a death-defying look at the future of the climate debate.