Diversifying the Environmental Sociology Canon Project

As part of efforts to advance diversity and inclusion in the Section on Environmental Sociology there is an organized reorientation of how we present our subdiscipline to the public and each other. On this page you will find bodies of literature that help to broaden the “canon” of environmental sociology by elevating questions of race, gender, sexuality, indigeneity, ability, and other underrepresented bodies of literature. This is a work in progress, and we encourage people to contact the Webmaster with additions.

Bibliography from the Diversifying the Environmental Sociology Canon Project (PDF)

Interest Areas

Age
Disability
Emotions
Ethics
Gender
Indigeneity and Traditional Knowledge
Intersectionality
Race and Ethnicity
Sexuality

 

Age

Cox, Robin, Leila Scannell, Cheryl Heykoop, Jennifer Tobin, and Lori Peek. 2017.
“Understanding Youth Disaster Recovery: The Vital Role of People, Places, and Activities.” International Journal of Disaster Risk Reduction 22: 249-256.

Fothergill, Alice and Lori Peek. 2015. Children of Katrina. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Lai, Betty S., Ann-Margaret Esnard, Sarah Lowe, and Lori Peek. 2016. “Schools and Disasters:
Safety and Mental Health Assessment and Interventions for Children.” Current Psychiatry Reports 18(12): 1-9.

Mohammad, Lubna and Lori Peek. 2019. “Exposure Outliers: Children, Mothers, and
Cumulative Disaster Exposure in Louisiana.” Journal of Family Strengths 19(1):
Article 4, https://digitalcommons.library.tmc.edu/jfs/vol19/iss1/4.

Peek, Lori. 2008. “Children and Disasters: Understanding Vulnerability, Developing Capacities,
and Promoting Resilience.” Children, Youth, and Environments 18(1): 1-29.

Peek, Lori. 2013. “Age.” Social Vulnerability to Disasters, 2nd ed., edited by D. S. K. Thomas,
B. D. Phillips, W. E. Lovekamp, and A. Fothergill, pp. 167-198. Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press.

Peek, Lori, David Abramson, Robin Cox, Alice Fothergill, and Jennifer Tobin. 2018. “Children
and Disasters.” Handbook of Disaster Research, 2nd ed., edited by H. Rodriguez, W. Donner, and J. E. Trainor, 243-262. New York: Springer.

Peek, Lori, Bridget Morrissey, and Holly Marlatt. 2011. “Disaster Hits Home: A Model of
Displaced Family Adjustment after Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of Family Issues
32(10): 1371-1396.

Peek, Lori and Krista Richardson. 2010. “In Their Own Words: Displaced Children’s
Educational Recovery Needs after Hurricane Katrina.” Disaster Medicine and Public Health Preparedness 4(3): S63-S70.

Zahran, Sammy, Lori Peek, and Samuel D. Brody. 2008. “Youth Mortality by Forces of Nature.”
Children, Youth, and Environments 18(1): 371-388.

 

Disability

Abbott, David and Sue Porter. 2013. “Environmental Hazard and Disabled People: From
Vulnerable to Expert to Interconnected.” Disability & Society 28(6):839–52.

Chakraborty, Jayajit and Marc P. Armstrong. 2001. “Assessing the Impact of Airborne Toxic
Releases on Populations with Special Needs.” The Professional Geographer
53(1):119–31.

Chakraborty, Jayajit, Sara E. Grineski, and Timothy W. Collins. 2019. “Hurricane Harvey and
People with Disabilities: Disproportionate Exposure to Flooding in Houston, Texas.” Social Science & Medicine (1982) 226:176–81.

Charles, Andrew and Huw Thomas. 2007. “Deafness and Disability—Forgotten Components of
Environmental Justice: Illustrated by the Case of Local Agenda 21 in South Wales.” Local Environment 12(3):209–21.

Connon, Irena L. C., Jason H. Prior, Erica McIntyre, Jon Adams, and Benjamin Madden. 2019.
“How Does Living with a Disability Affect Resident Worry about Environmental Contamination? A Study of a Long-Term Pervasive Hazard.” Environmental Hazards 18(5):459–78.

Corazon, Sus Sola, Marie Christofferen Gramkov, Dorthe Varning Poulsen, Victoria Linn
Lygum, Gaochao Zhang, and Ulrika Karlsson Stigsdotter. 2019. “I Would Really like to Visit the Forest, but It Is Just Too Difficult: A Qualitative Study on Mobility Disability and Green Spaces.” Scandinavian Journal of Disability Research 21(1):1–13.

Fenney, Deborah. 2017. “Ableism and Disablism in the UK Environmental Movement.”
Environmental Values 26(4):503–22.

Fenney, Deborah and Carolyn Jane Snell. 2011. “Exceptions to the Green Rule? A Literature
Investigation into the Overlaps between the Academic and UK Policy Fields of Disability and the Environment.” Local Environment 16(3):251–64.

Fjord, Lakshmi. 2007. “Disasters, Race, and Disability: [Un]Seen Through the Political Lens on
Katrina.” Journal of Race & Policy 46–66.

Imrie, Rob and Huw Thomas. 2008. “The Interrelationships between Environment and
Disability.” Local Environment 13(6):477–83.

Jampel, C. 2018. “Intersections of Disability Justice, Racial Justice and Environmental Justice.”
Environmental Sociology 4(1):122–35.

Jenks, Andrew B. and Kelsey M. Obringer. 2019. “The Poverty of Plastics Bans:
Environmentalism’s Win Is a Loss for Disabled People.” Critical Social Policy 0261018319868362.

Johnson, V. A. 2017. “Bringing Together Feminist Disability Studies and Environmental
Justice.” Pp. 73–93 in Disability Studies and the Environmental Humanities: Toward an Eco-Crip Theory, edited by S. J. Ray and J. Sibara. Lincoln, NE: University of Nebraska Press.

Kraayenoord, Christa van. 2008. “Environmental Pollution, Environmental Health and
Disabilities.” International Journal of Disability, Development and Education 55(1):1–4.

Leipoldt, Erik. 2006. “Disability Experience: A Contribution from the Margins. Towards a
Sustainable Future.” Journal of Futures Studies 10(3):15–32.

Lovelock, Brent. 2010. “Disability and Going Green: A Comparison of the Environmental
Values and Behaviours of Persons with and without Disability.” Disability & Society 25(4):467–84.

Middlemiss, Lucie. 2010. “Reframing Individual Responsibility for Sustainable Consumption:
Lessons from Environmental Justice and Ecological Citizenship.” Environmental Values 19(2):147–67.

Peek, Lori and Laura M. Stough. 2010. “Children with Disabilities in the Context of Disaster: A
Social Vulnerability Perspective.” Child Development 81(4):1260–70.

Ray, Sarah Jaquette and Jay Sibara, eds. 2018. Disability Studies and the Environmental
Humanities: Toward an Eco-Crip Theory. Lawrence, NE: University of Nebraska Press.

Salkeld, Deborah Fenney. 2016. “Sustainable Lifestyles for All? Disability Equality,
Sustainability and the Limitations of Current UK Policy.” Disability & Society 31(4):447–64.

Salkeld, Deborah Fenney. 2019. “Environmental Citizenship and Disability Equality: The Need
for an Inclusive Approach.” Environmental Politics 28(7):1259–80.

Schwinge, Mirella and Michelle Proyer. 2014. “Environmental Degradation and Disability:
Scattered Research, Policy and Practice.” Pp. 147–58 in Crises, Conflict and Disability: Ensuring Equality, edited by D. Mitchell and V. Karr. Routledge.

Semeijn, J., C. J. Gelderman, J. M. C. Schijns, and R. van Tiel. 2019. “Disability and pro
Environmental Behavior – An Investigation of the Determinants of Purchasing Environmentally Friendly Cars by Disabled Consumers.” Transportation Research Part D: Transport and Environment 67:197–207.

Stigsdotter, Ulrika K., Sus Sola Corazon, and Ola Ekholm. 2018. “A Nationwide Danish Survey
on the Use of Green Spaces by People with Mobility Disabilities.” Scandinavian Journal of Public Health 46(6):597–605.

Wolbring, Gregor. 2009. “A Culture of Neglect: Climate Discourse and Disabled People.”
M/C Journal 12(4).

Wolbring, Gregor. 2013. “Ecohealth Through an Ability Studies and Disability Studies Lens.”
Pp. 91–107 in Ecological Health: Society, Ecology and Health. Vol. 15, Advances in Medical Sociology. Emerald Group Publishing Limited.

Wolbring, Gregor and Theresa Rybchinsky. 2013. “Social Sustainability and Its Indicators
Through a Disability Studies and an Ability Studies Lens.” Sustainability
5(11):4889–4907.

Zhang, Gaochao, Dorthe V. Poulsen, Victoria L. Lygum, Sus S. Corazon, Marie C. Gramkow,
and Ulrika K. Stigsdotter. 2017. “Health-Promoting Nature Access for People with
Mobility Impairments: A Systematic Review.” International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health 14(7).

 

Emotions

Albrecht, G. A. 2019. Earth Emotions: New Words for a New World. Cornell University Press.

Davidson, D. J. 2019. Emotion, reflexivity and social change in the era of extreme fossil
fuels. The British Journal of Sociology 70(2), 442-462.

Davidson, D. J. 2018. Evaluating the effects of living with contamination from the lens of
trauma: A case study of fracking development in Alberta, Canada. Environmental Sociology 4(2), 196-209.

Davidson, D. J. 2018. Rethinking Adaptation: Emotions, Evolution, and Climate
Change. Nature and Culture 13(3), 378-402.

Gosling, J., & Case, P. 2013. Social dreaming and ecocentric ethics: Sources of non-rational
insight in the face of climate change catastrophe. Organization 20(5), 705-721.

Norgaard, K. M., & Reed, R. 2017. Emotional impacts of environmental decline: What can
Native cosmologies teach sociology about emotions and environmental justice?
Theory and Society 46(6), 463-495.

Norgaard, K. M. 2011. Living in denial: Climate change, emotions, and everyday life.
MIT Press.

Probyn, E. 2016. Eating the ocean. Duke University Press.

Wright, C., & Nyberg, D. 2012. Working with passion: Emotionology, corporate
environmentalism and climate change. Human Relations 65(12), 1561-1587.

 

Ethics

Browne, Katherine E. and Lori Peek. 2014. “Beyond the IRB: An Ethical Toolkit for Long-Term
Disaster Research.” International Journal of Mass Emergencies and Disasters 32(1): 82-120.

Gaillard, JC and Lori Peek. 2019. “Disaster-Zone Research Needs a Code of Conduct.” Nature 575: 440-442.

Moezzi, Mithra and Lori Peek. 2019. “Stories for Interdisciplinary Disaster Research Collaboration.” Risk Analysis: An International Journal.

Pardee, Jessica, Alice Fothergill, Lynn Weber, and Lori Peek. 2018. “The Collective Method: Collaborative Social Science Research and Scholarly Accountability.” Qualitative Research 18(6): 671-688.

Peek, Lori and Alice Fothergill. 2009. “Using Focus Groups: Lessons from Studying Daycare Centers, 9/11, and Hurricane Katrina.” Qualitative Research 9(1): 31-59.

Peek, Lori, Alice Fothergill, Jessica W. Pardee, and Lynn Weber. 2014. “Studying Displacement: New Networks, Lessons Learned.” Sociological Inquiry 84(3): 354-359.

Peek, Lori, Jennifer Tobin, Robin Cox, Leila Scannell, Sarah Fletcher, and Cheryl Heykoop. 2016. “Engaging Youth in Post-Disaster Research: Lessons Learned from a Creative Methods Approach.” Gateways: International Journal of Community Research and Engagement 9(1): 89-112.

 

Gender

Agarwal, Bina. 1998. “Environmental Management, Equity and Ecofeminism: Debating India’s
Experience.” The Journal of Peasant Studies 25(4):55-95.

Agarwal, Bina. 1994. A Field of One’s Own: Gender and Land Rights in South Asia.
Cambridge University Press.

Allen, Patricia and Carolyn Sachs. 2007. “Women and Food Chains: The Gendered Politics of
Food.” International Journal of Sociology of Food and Agriculture 15(1):1–23.

Alston, Margaret. 2014. “Gender Mainstreaming and Climate Change.” Women’s Studies
International Forum 47: 287–294.

Alston, Margaret, Josephine Clarke, and Kerri Whittenbury. 2018. “Contemporary Feminist
Analysis of Australian Farm Women in the Context of Climate Changes.”
Social Sciences 7(2):1-15.

Alston, Margaret and Jenny Kent. 2008. “The Big Dry: The Link between Rural Masculinities
and Poor Health Outcomes for Farming Men.” Journal of Sociology 44(2):133–147.

Altenbuchner, Christine, Stefan Vogel, and Manuela Larcher. 2017. “Effects of Organic Farming
on the Empowerment of Women: A Case Study on the Perception of Female Farmers in
Odisha, India.” Women’s Studies International Forum 64: 28–33.

Banerjee, Damayanti and Michael Mayerfeld Bell. 2007. “Ecogender: Locating Gender in
Environmental Social Science.” Society & Natural Resources 20(1):3–19.

Barlett, Peggy F. and Katherine J. Conger. 2004. “Three Visions of Masculine Success on
American Farms.” Men and Masculinities 7(2):205–27.

Barrientos, Stephanie. 2014. “Gendered Global Production Networks: Analysis of Cocoa–
Chocolate Sourcing.” Regional Studies 48(5):791–803.

Bell, Karen. 2016. “Bread and Roses: A Gender Perspective on Environmental Justice and Public
Health.” International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health 1
3(10):1-18.

Bell, Shannon Elizabeth and Yvonne A. Braun. 2010. “Coal, Identity, and the Gendering of
Environmental Justice Activism in Central Appalachia.” Gender & Society
24(6):794–813.

Bell, Shannon Elizabeth, Alicia Hullinger, and Lilian Brislen. 2015. “Manipulated Masculinities:
Agribusiness, Deskilling, and the Rise of the Businessman-Farmer in the United States.” Rural Sociology 80(3):285–313.

Beuchelt, Tina Désirée and Lone Badstue. 2013. “Gender, Nutrition-and Climate-Smart Food
Production: Opportunities and Trade-Offs.” Food Security 5(5):709–721.

Blumberg, Renata, Rosa Huitzitzilin, Claudia Urdanivia, and Brian C. Lorio. 2018. “Raíces Del
Sur: Cultivating Ecofeminist Visions in Urban New Jersey.” Capitalism Nature Socialism 29(1):58–68.

Brandth, Berit. 2002. “Gender Identity in European Family Farming: A Literature Review.”
Sociologia Ruralis 42(3):181–200.

Brandth, Berit. 2006. “Agricultural Body-Building: Incorporations of Gender, Body and Work.”
Journal of Rural Studies 22(1):17–27.

Brasier, Kathryn J., Carolyn E. Sachs, Nancy Ellen Kiernan, Amy Trauger, and Mary E.
Barbercheck. 2014. “Capturing the Multiple and Shifting Identities of Farm Women in the Northeastern United States.” Rural Sociology 79(3):283–309.

Brough, Aaron R., James EB Wilkie, Jingjing Ma, Mathew S. Isaac, and David Gal. 2016. “Is
Eco-Friendly Unmanly? The Green-Feminine Stereotype and Its Effect on Sustainable Consumption.” Journal of Consumer Research 43(4):567–582.

Buechler, Stephanie and Anne-Marie S. Hanson. 2015. A Political Ecology of Women, Water
and Global Environmental Change. Routledge.

Burandt, Annemarie and Tanja Mölders. 2017. “Nature–Gender Relations within a Social-
Ecological Perspective on European Multifunctional Agriculture: The Case of Agrobiodiversity.” Agriculture and Human Values 34(4):955–67.

Campbell, Hugh, Michael Mayerfeld Bell, and Margaret Finney. 2006. Country Boys:
Masculinity and Rural Life. Penn State Press.

Carter, Angie. 2017. “Placeholders and Changemakers: Women Farmland Owners Navigating
Gendered Expectations.” Rural Sociology 82(3):499–523.

Carter, Angie. 2019. “‘We Don’t Equal Even Just One Man’: Gender and Social Control in
Conservation Adoption.” Society & Natural Resources 32(8):893–910.

Carter, Angie, Carrie Chennault, and Ahna Kruzic. 2018. “Public Action for Public Science: Re-
Imagining the Leopold Center for Sustainable Agriculture.” Capitalism Nature Socialism 29(1):69–88.

Chiappe, Marta B. and Comelia Butler Flora. 1998. “Gendered Elements of the Alternative
Agriculture Paradigm.” Rural Sociology 63(3):372–93.

Daly, Mary. 2016. Gyn/Ecology: The Metaethics of Radical Feminism. Beacon Press.

Deere, Carmen Diana and Cheryl R. Doss. 2006. “The Gender Asset Gap: What Do We Know
and Why Does It Matter?” Feminist Economics 12(1–2):1–50.

Di Chiro, Giovanna. 2004. “Producing ‘Roundup Ready®’ Communities?” Pp. 139–60 in New
Perspectives on Environmental Justice, Gender, Sexuality, and Activism, edited by R. Stein. Rutgers University Press.

Di Chiro, Giovanna. 2017. “Welcome to the White (m) Anthropocene? A Feminist-
Environmentalist Critique.” Pp. 509–527 in Routledge Handbook of Gender and Environment, edited by S. MacGregor. Routledge.

Ducre, Kishi Animashaun. 2018. “The Black Feminist Spatial Imagination and an Intersectional
Environmental Justice.” Environmental Sociology 4(1):22–35.

Elmhirst, Rebecca. 2011. “Introducing New Feminist Political Ecologies.” Geoforum
42(2):129–132.

Enarson, Elaine, Alice Fothergill, and Lori Peek. 2018. “Gender and Disaster: Foundations and
New Directions for Research and Practice.” Pp. 205–223 in Handbook of Disaster Research, edited by H. Rodríguez, W. Donner, and J.E. Trainor. Springer.

Enloe, Cynthia. 2014. Bananas, Beaches and Bases: Making Feminist Sense of International
Politics. University of California Press.

Fakier, Khayaat and Jacklyn Cock. 2018. “Eco-Feminist Organizing in South Africa: Reflections
on the Feminist Table.” Capitalism Nature Socialism 29(1):40–57.

Ferrell, Ann K. 2012. “Doing Masculinity: Gendered Challenges to Replacing Burley Tobacco in
Central Kentucky.” Agriculture and Human Values 29(2):137–49.

Field, Terri. 2000. “Is the Body Essential for Ecofeminism?” Organization & Environment
13(1):39–60.

Fiorella, Kathryn J., Carol S. Camlin, Charles R. Salmen, Ruth Omondi, Matthew D. Hickey, Dan O. Omollo, Erin M. Milner, Elizabeth A. Bukusi, Lia CH Fernald, and Justin S. Brashares. 2015. “Transactional Fish-for-Sex Relationships amid Declining Fish Access in Kenya.” World Development 74:323–332.

Fischer-Kowalski, Marina, Anette Reenberg, Anke Schaffartzik, and Andreas Mayer. 2014. Ester Boserup’s Legacy on Sustainability: Orientations for Contemporary Research. Springer.

Gaard, Greta. 2011. “Ecofeminism Revisited: Rejecting Essentialism and Re-Placing Species in a Material Feminist Environmentalism.” Feminist Formations 23(2):26–53.

Gaard, Greta. 2015. “Ecofeminism and Climate Change.” Women’s Studies International Forum 49: 20–33.

Giacomini, Terran. 2018. “The 2017 United Nations Climate Summit: Women Fighting for System Change and Building the Commons at COP23 in Bonn, Germany.” Capitalism Nature Socialism 29(1):89–105.

Giacomini, Terran, Terisa Turner, Ana Isla, and Leigh Brownhill. 2018. “Ecofeminism Against Capitalism and for the Commons.” Capitalism Nature Socialism 29(1):1–6.

Gottschlich, Daniela, Tanja Mölders, and Martina Padmanbhan. 2017. “Introduction to the Symposium on Feminist Perspectives on Human–Nature Relations.” Agriculture and Human Values 34(4):933–40.

Graddy-Lovelace, Garrett. 2017. “Latent Alliances: The Women’s March and Agrarian Feminism as Opportunities of and for Political Ecology.” Gender, Place & Culture 24(5):674–695.

Harcourt, Wendy. 2017. “Gender and Sustainable Livelihoods: Linking Gendered Experiences of Environment, Community and Self.” Agriculture and Human Values 34(4):1007–19.

Harcourt, Wendy and Ingrid L. Nelson. 2015. Practising Feminist Political Ecologies: Moving Beyond the “Green Economy.” Zed Books.

Harper, A. Breeze. 2012. Sistah Vegan: Black Female Vegans Speak on Food, Identity, Health, and Society. Lantern Books.

Harris, Melanie L. 2016. “Ecowomanism.” Worldviews: Global Religions, Culture, and Ecology 20(1):5–14.

Harris, Melanie L. 2017. “Ecowomanism and Ecological Reparations.” Pp. 195-202 in The Wiley Blackwell Companion to Religion and Ecology, edited by J. Hart. Wiley Blackwell.
Haugen, Marit S. and Berit Brandth. 2015. “When Farm Couples Break Up: Gendered Moralities, Gossip and the Fear of Stigmatisation in Rural Communities.” Sociologia Ruralis 55(2):227–42.

Holmes, Christina. 2016. Ecological Borderlands: Body, Nature, and Spirit in Chicana Feminism. University of Illinois Press.

Hoover, Elizabeth. 2018. “Environmental Reproductive Justice: Intersections in an American Indian Community Impacted by Environmental Contamination.” Environmental Sociology 4(1):8–21.

Isla, Ana. 2018. “The Greening of the Americas.” Capitalism Nature Socialism 29(1):25–39.

Jarosz, Lucy. 2011. “Nourishing Women: Toward a Feminist Political Ecology of Community Supported Agriculture in the United States.” Gender, Place & Culture 18(3):307–326.
Johnson, Nancy L., Chiara Kovarik, Ruth Meinzen-Dick, Jemimah Njuki, and Agnes Quisumbing. 2016. “Gender, Assets, and Agricultural Development: Lessons from Eight Projects.” World Development 83:295–311.

Jolene D. Smyth, Alexis Swendener, and Emily Kazyak. 2018. “Women’s Work? The Relationship between Farmwork and Gender Self-Perception.” Rural Sociology 83(3):654-76

Jost, Christine, Florence Kyazze, Jesse Naab, Sharmind Neelormi, James Kinyangi, Robert Zougmore, Pramod Aggarwal, Gopal Bhatta, Moushumi Chaudhury, and Marja-Liisa Tapio-Bistrom. 2016. “Understanding Gender Dimensions of Agriculture and Climate Change in Smallholder Farming Communities.” Climate and Development 8(2):133–144.

Kaalund, Valerie Ann. 2004. “Witness to Truth: Black Women Heeding the Call for Environmental Justice.” Pp. 78–92 in New Perspectives on Environmental Justice, Gender, Sexuality, and Activism, edited by R. Stein. Rutgers University Press.

Keller, Julie C. 2014. “‘I Wanna Have My Own Damn Dairy Farm!’: Women Farmers, Legibility, and Femininities in Rural Wisconsin, US.” Journal of Rural Social Sciences 29(1):75-102.

Knopf-Newman, Marcy Jane. 2004. “Public Eyes: Investigating the Causes of Breast Cancer.” Pp. 161–76 in New Perspectives on Environmental Justice, Gender, Sexuality, and Activism, edited by R. Stein. Rutgers University Press.

Larkins, Michelle L. 2018. “Complicating Communities: An Intersectional Approach to Women’s Environmental Justice Narratives in the Rocky Mountain West.” Environmental Sociology 4(1):67–78.

Leach, Melissa. 2007. “Earth Mother Myths and Other Ecofeminist Fables: How a Strategic Notion Rose and Fell.” Development and Change 38(1):67–85.

Leguizamón, Amalia. Forthcoming. Seeds of Power: Environmental Injustice and Genetically Modified Soybeans in Argentina. Duke University Press.

Leguizamón, Amalia. 2018. “The Gendered Dimensions of Resource Extractivism in Argentina’s Soy Boom.” Latin American Perspectives 46(2):199-216.

Leslie, Isaac Sohn, Jaclyn Wypler, and Michael Mayerfeld Bell. 2019. “Relational Agriculture: Gender, Sexuality, and Sustainability in U.S. Farming.” Society & Natural Resources 32(8):853–74.

Lucas, Anne E. 2004. “No Remedy for the Inuit: Accountability for Environmental Harms under U.S. and International Law.” Pp. 191–206 in New Perspectives on Environmental Justice, Gender, Sexuality, and Activism, edited by R. Stein. Rutgers University Press.

Lyon, Sarah, Josefina Aranda Bezaury, and Tad Mutersbaugh. 2010. “Gender Equity in Fairtrade–Organic Coffee Producer Organizations: Cases from Mesoamerica.” Geoforum 41(1):93–103.

MacGregor, Sherilyn, ed. 2017. Routledge Handbook of Gender and Environment. Taylor & Francis.

Mallory, Chaone. 2012. “Locating Ecofeminism in Encounters with Food and Place.” Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 26(1):171–89.

Mannon, Susan E., Peggy Petrzelka, Christy M. Glass, and Claudia Radel. 2012. “Keeping Them in Their Place: Migrant Women Workers in Spain’s Strawberry Industry.” International Journal of the Sociology of Agriculture and Food 19(1):83-101.

Marshall, Brent K., J. Steven Picou, Cecilia Formichella, and Keith Nicholls. 2006. “Environmental Risk Perceptions and the White Male Effect: Pollution Concerns among Deep-South Coastal Residents.” Journal of Applied Social Science (2):31–49.

Masson, Dominique, Anabel Paulos, and Elsa Beaulieu Bastien. 2017. “Struggling for Food Sovereignty in the World March of Women.” The Journal of Peasant Studies 44(1):56–77.

Mathews, Freya. 2017. “The Dilemma of Dualism.” Pp. 54-70 in Routledge Handbook of Gender and Environment, edited by S. MacGregor. Routledge.

McCright, Aaron M. and Riley E. Dunlap. 2011. “Cool Dudes: The Denial of Climate Change among Conservative White Males in the United States.” Global Environmental Change 21(4):1163–1172.

McCright, Aaron M. and Riley E. Dunlap. 2013. “Bringing Ideology in: The Conservative White Male Effect on Worry about Environmental Problems in the USA.” Journal of Risk Research 16(2):211–226.

McMahon, Martha. 1997. “From the Ground up: Ecofeminism and Ecological Economics.” Ecological Economics 20(2):163–73.

McMahon, Martha. 2011. “Standard Fare or Fairer Standards: Feminist Reflections on Agri-Food Governance.” Agriculture and Human Values 28(3):401–412.

McStay, Jan R. and Riley E. Dunlap. 1983. “Male-Female Differences in Concern for Environmental Quality.” International Journal of Women’s Studies 6(4).

Meares, Alison C. 1997. “Making the Transition from Conventional to Sustainable Agriculture: Gender, Social Movement Participation, and Quality of Life on the Family Farm.” Rural Sociology 62(1):21–47.

Meinzen-Dick, Ruth, Chiara Kovarik, and Agnes R. Quisumbing. 2014. “Gender and Sustainability.” Annual Review of Environment and Resources 39(1):29–55.

Mellor, Mary. 1997. “Women, Nature and the Social Construction of ‘Economic Man.’” Ecological Economics 20(2):129–40.

Méndez, María José. 2018. “‘The River Told Me’: Rethinking Intersectionality from the World of Berta Cáceres.” Capitalism Nature Socialism 29(1):7–24.

Merchant, Carolyn. 1990. The Death of Nature: Women, Ecology, and the Scientific Revolution. Harper Collins.

Milnes, Travis and Timothy J. Haney. 2017. “‘There’s Always Winners and Losers’: Traditional Masculinity, Resource Dependence and Post-Disaster Environmental Complacency.” Environmental Sociology 3(3): 260-273.

Nelson, Valerie, Kate Meadows, Terry Cannon, John Morton, and Adrienne Martin. 2002. “Uncertain Predictions, Invisible Impacts, and the Need to Mainstream Gender in Climate Change Adaptations.” Gender & Development 10(2):51–59.

Nightingale, Andrea. 2006. “The Nature of Gender: Work, Gender, and Environment.” Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 24(2):165–185.

Norgaard, Kari and Richard York. 2005. “Gender Equality and State Environmentalism.” Gender & Society 19(4):506–22.

Peek, Lori and Alice Fothergill. 2008. “Displacement, Gender, and the Challenges of Parenting after Hurricane Katrina.” NWSA Journal 20(3):69–105.

Perkins, Tracy E. 2012. “Women’s Pathways into Activism: Rethinking the Women’s Environmental Justice Narrative in California’s San Joaquin Valley.” Organization & Environment 25(1):76–94.

Peter, Gregory, Michael Mayerfeld Bell, Susan Jarnagin, and Donna Bauer. 2000. “Coming Back Across the Fence: Masculinity and the Transition to Sustainable Agriculture.” Rural Sociology 65(2):215–33.

Phillips, Layli. 2010. “Veganism and Ecowomanism.” Pp. 8-19 in Sistah Vegan: Black Female Vegans Speak on Food, Identity, Health, and Society, edited by A. Breeze Harper. New York: Latern Books.

Phillips, Mary and Nick Rumens. 2015. Contemporary Perspectives on Ecofeminism. Routledge.

Pilgeram, Ryanne. 2019. “‘How Much Does Property Cost Up There?’: Exploring the Relationship between Women, Sustainable Farming, and Rural Gentrification in the US.” Society & Natural Resources 2(8):911-27.

Pilgeram, Ryanne and Bryan Amos. 2015. “Beyond ‘Inherit It or Marry It’: Exploring How Women Engaged in Sustainable Agriculture Access Farmland.” Rural Sociology 80(1):16–38.

Pini, Barbara. 2017. Masculinities and Management in Agricultural Organizations Worldwide. Routledge.

Plumwood, Val. 1991. “Nature, Self, and Gender: Feminism, Environmental Philosophy, and the Critique of Rationalism.” Hypatia 6(1):3–27.

Prindeville, Diane-Michele. 2004. “The Role of Gender, Race/Ethnicity, and Class in Activistsʹ Perceptions of Environmental Justice.” Pp. 93–108 in New Perspectives on Environmental Justice, Gender, Sexuality, and Activism, edited by R. Stein. Rutgers University Press.

Radel, Claudia, Birgit Schmook, and Susannah McCandless. 2010. “Environment, Transnational Labor Migration, and Gender: Case Studies from Southern Yucatán, Mexico and Vermont, USA.” Population and Environment 32(2–3):177–97.

Rocheleau, Dianne, Barbara Thomas-Slayter, and Esther Wangari. 2013. Feminist Political Ecology: Global Issues and Local Experience. Routledge.

Sachs, Carolyn E. 1983. The Invisible Farmers: Women in Agricultural Production. Rowman & Allanheld.

Sachs, Carolyn E., Mary E. Barbercheck, Kathryn J. Braiser, Nancy Ellen Kiernan, and Anna Rachel Terman. 2016. The Rise of Women Farmers and Sustainable Agriculture. Iowa City: University of Iowa Press.

Salleh, Ariel Kay. 1984. “Deeper than Deep Ecology: The Eco-Feminist Connection.” Environmental Ethics 6(4):339–345.

Sasser, Jade. 2017. “Sexual Stewardship: Environment, Development, and the Gendered Politics of Population. Pp. 345-356 in Routledge Handbook of Gender and Environment, edited by S. MacGregor. Routledge.

Shisler, Rebecca and Joshua Sbicca. 2019. “Agriculture as Carework: The Contradictions of Performing Femininity in a Male-Dominated Occupation.” Society & Natural Resources 32(8): 875-92.

Shiva, Vandana and Maria Mies. 1993. Ecofeminism. London: Zed Books Ltd.

Stein, Rachel, ed. 2004. New Perspectives on Environmental Justice: Gender, Sexuality, and Activism. Rutgers University Press.

Sze, Julie. 2004. “Gender, Asthma Politics, and Urban Environmental Justice Activism.” Pp. 177–90 in New Perspectives on Environmental Justice, Gender, Sexuality, and Activism, edited by R. Stein. Rutgers University Press.

Taylor, Dorceta E. 1997. “Women of Color, Environmental Justice, and Ecofeminism.” Pp. 38-81 in Ecofeminism: Women, Culture, Nature, edited by K. Warren. Indiana University Press.

Tobin-Gurley, Jennifer, Lori Peek, and Jennifer Loomis. 2010. “Displaced Single Mothers in the Aftermath of Hurricane Katrina: Resource Needs and Resource Acquisition.” International Journal of Mass Emergencies and Disasters 28(2):170–206.

Trauger, Amy. 2007. “‘Because They Can Do the Work’: Women Farmers in Sustainable Agriculture in Pennsylvania, USA.” Gender, Place & Culture 11(2):289–307.

Unger, Nancy. C. 2004. “Women, Sexuality, and Environmental Justice in American History.” Pp. 45–60 in New Perspectives on Environmental Justice, Gender, Sexuality, and Activism, edited by R. Stein. Rutgers University Press.

Van Aelst, Katrien and Nathalie Holvoet. 2016. “Intersections of Gender and Marital Status in Accessing Climate Change Adaptation: Evidence from Rural Tanzania.” World Development 79:40–50.

Vaz-Jones, Laura. 2018. “Struggles over Land, Livelihood, and Future Possibilities: Reframing Displacement through Feminist Political Ecology.” Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society 43(3):711–735.

Verchick, Robert R. M. 2004. “Feminist Theory and Environmental Justice.” Pp. 63–77 in New Perspectives on Environmental Justice, Gender, Sexuality, and Activism, edited by R. Stein. Rutgers University Press.

Warren, Karen J., ed. 1994. Ecological Feminism. Routledge.

White, Monica M. 2011. “Sisters of the Soil: Urban Gardening as Resistance in Detroit.” Race / Ethnicity: Multidisciplinary Global Contexts 5(1):13–28.

White, Monica M. 2017. “‘A Pig and a Garden’: Fannie Lou Hamer and the Freedom Farms Cooperative.” Food and Foodways 25(1):20–39.

Zahran, Sammy, Lori Peek, Jeffrey G. Snodgrass, Stephan Weiler, and Lynn Hempel. 2013. “Abnormal Labor Outcomes as a Function of Maternal Exposure to a Catastrophic Hurricane Event during Pregnancy.” Natural Hazards 66(1):61–76.

Zahran, Sammy, Jeffrey G. Snodgrass, Lori Peek, and Stephan Weiler. 2010. “Maternal Hurricane Exposure and Fetal Distress Risk.” Risk Analysis: An International Journal 30(10):1590–1601.

 

Indigeneity and Traditional Knowledge

Alfred, Taiaiake and Jeff Corntassel. 2005. “Being Indigenous: Resurgences against Contemporary Colonialism.” Government and Opposition 40(4): 597-614.

Asch, Michael, John Borrows, and James Tully, ed. 2018. Resurgence and Reconciliation: Indigenous-Settler Relations and Earth Teachings. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

Asch, Michael. 2001. “Indigenous Self-Determination and Applied Anthropology in Canada: Finding a Place to Stand.” Anthropologica 43(2): 201-7.

Arnold, Carrie. 2014. “Once Upon a Mine: The Legacy of Uranium Mining on the Navajo Nation.” Environmental Health Perspectives 122(2): A44-A49.

Atleo, E. Richard. 2012. Principles of Tsawalk: An Indigenous Approach to Global Crisis. Vancouver: UBC Press.

Awâsis, Sâkihitowin. 2014. “Pipelines and Resistance across Turtle Island.” Pp. 253 66 in A Line in the Tar Sands: Struggles for Environmental Justice, edited by Toban Black, Stephen D’Arcy, Tony Weis, and Joshua Kahn Russel. Toronto: Between the Lines.

Bacon, J.M. 2019. “Settler colonialism as eco-social structure and the production of colonial
ecological violence.” Environmental Sociology 5(1): 59-69.

Bernard, Dorene. 2018. “Reconciliation and Environmental Racism in Mi’kma’ki.” Kalfou 5(2): 297-303.

Berneshawi, Suzanne. 1997. “Resource Management and the Mi’kmaq Nation.” Canadian Journal of Native Studies 17(1): 115-148.

Black, Toban, Stephen D’Arcy, Tony Weis, and Joshua Kahn Russel, ed. 2014. A Line in the Tar Sands: Struggles for Environmental Justice. Toronto: Between the Lines.

Booth, Annie L. 2017. “Northern Environmental Justice: A Case Study of Place, Indigenous Peoples, and Industrial Development in Northeastern British Columbia, Canada.” Case Studies in the Environment 1(1): 1-19

Bosworth, Kai. 2018. “‘They’re Treating Us like Indians!’: Political Ecologies of Property and Race in North American Pipeline Populism.” Antipode Online pre-publication.

Cantzler, Julia Miller. 2007. “Environmental Justice and Social Power Rhetoric in the Moral Battle over Whaling.” Sociological Inquiry 77(3): 483–512.

Cantzler, Julia Miller, and Megan Huynh. 2017. “Native American environmental justice as
decolonization.” American Behavioral Scientist 60(2): 203-223.

Clark, Brett. 2002. “The Indigenous Environmental Movement in the United States.” Organization and Environment 15(4): 410-552.

Coburn, Elaine. 2013. “Indigenous Research As Resistance.” Socialist Studies 9(1): 52-63.

Coburn, Elaine. 2015. More Will Sing Their Way to Freedom: Indigenous Resistance and Resurgence. Halifax and Winnipeg: Fernwood Publishing.

Cuerrier, Alain, Nancy Turner, D. Lepofsky, and V. Bowyer. 2014. “Plants for people and people for plants: history of ethnobotany in Canada.” Botany 92: 619.

Cuerrier, Alain, Nancy Turner, Thiago C. Gomes, Ann Garibaldi, and Ashleigh Downing. 2015. “Cultural Keystone Places: Conservation and Restoration in Cultural Landscapes.” Journal of Ethnobiology 35: 427-448.

Davis, Wade. 2009. The Wayfinders: Why Ancient Wisdom Matters in the Modern World. Ottawa: House of Anansi Press.

Davis, Heather and Zoe Todd. 2017. “On the Importance of a Date, or, Decolonizing the Anthropocene.” ACME: An International Journal for Critical Geographies 16(4): 761-80.

Deer, Sarah, Bonnie Clairmont, Carrie A. Martell, and Maureen L. White Eagle. 2007. Sharing Our Stories of Survival: Native Women Surviving Violence. Rowman Altamira.

Dunlap, Alexander. 2017. “Wind Energy: Toward a “Sustainable Violence” in Oaxaca.” NACLA Report on the Americas 49(4): 483-88.

Dunlap, Alexander. 2018. “Counterinsurgency for Wind Energy: The Bíi Hioxo Wind Park in Juchitán, Mexico.” Journal of Peasant Studies 45(3): 630-52.

Estes, Nick. 2019. Our History Is the Future: Standing Rock versus the Dakota Access Pipeline, and the Long Tradition of Indigenous Resistance. London: Verso.

Gilio-Whitaker, Dina. Forthcoming. As Long as Grass Grows: The Indigenous Fight for Environmental Justice, from Colonization to Standing Rock. Boston: Beacon Press.

Gill, Bikrum. 2016. “Can the River Speak? Epistemological Confrontation in the Rise and Fall of the Land Grab in Gambella, Ethiopia.” Environment and Planning A 48(4): 699-717.

Grossman, Zoltán. 2017. Unlikely Alliances: Native Nations and White Communities Join to Defend Rural Lands. Seattle: University of Washington Press.

Holleman, Hannah. 2017. “De-naturalizing ecological disaster: colonialism, racism and the
global Dust Bowl of the 1930s.” The Journal of Peasant Studies 44(1): 234-260.

Hoover, Elizabeth. 2017. The River Is in Us: Fighting Toxics in a Mohawk Community. Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press.

Isla, Ana. 2015. The “Greening” of Costa Rica: Women, Peasants, Indigenous People, and the Remaking of Nature. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

Jacob, Michelle M. 2013. Yakama Rising: Indigenous Cultural Revitalization, Activism, and Healing. Tuscon, AZ: University of Arizona Press.

Jalbert, Kirk, Anna Willow, David Casagrande, and Stephanie Paladino, ed. 2017. ExtrACTION: Impacts, Engagements, and Alternative Futures. New York: Routledge.

Kamal, Asfia Gulrukh, Joseph Dipple, Steve Ducharme, and Leslie Dysart. 2018. “Learning the Language of the River: Understanding Indigenous Water Governance with O-Pipon-Na-Piwin Cree Nation, Northern Manitoba, Canada.” Case Studies in the Environment 2(1): 1-7.

Kimmerer, Robin Wall and Frank K. Lake. 2001. “The Role of Indigenous Burning in Land
Management.” Journal of Forestry 99(1): 36-41.

Kirby, Caitlin K., Citralina Haruo, Kyle P. Whyte, Julie C. Libarkin, Chris Caldwell, and Rebecca Edler. 2019. “Ethical Collaboration and the Need for Training: Partnerships between Native American Tribes and Climate Science Organisations.” Gateways: International Journal of Community Research and Engagement 12(1).

Kuletz, Valerie. 1998. The Tainted Desert: Environmental and Social Ruin in the American West. New York: Routledge.

La Duke, Winona. 1981. “Red Land and Uranium Mining: How the Search for Energy is
Endangering Indian Tribal Lands.” Pp. 105-110 in The Energy Reader, edited by Laura Nader. New York: Routledge.

LaDuke, Winona. 1999. All Our Relations: Native Struggles for Land and Life. Cambridge, MA: South End Press.

Lepofsky, Dana, Chelsey Geralda Armstrong, Spencer Greening, Julia Jackley, Jennifer Carpenter, Brenda Guernsey. 2017. “Historical Ecology of Cultural Keystone Places of the Northwest Coast.” American Anthropologist 119(3): 448 63.

Lewis, Tammy L. 2016. Ecuador’s Environmental Revolutions: Ecoimperialists, Ecodependents, and Ecoresisters. Cambridge, Massachusetts: The MIT Press.

Liévanos, Raoul S. 2019. “Air-Toxic Clusters Revisited: Intersectional Environmental Inequalities and Indigenous Deprivation in the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Regions.” Race and Social Problems Advance online publication.

Lynn, Kathy, John Daigle, Jennie Hoffman, Frank Lake, Natalie Michelle, Darren Ranco, Carson
Viles, Garrit Voggesser, and Paul Williams. 2013. “The Impacts of Climate Change on Tribal
Traditional Foods. Pp. 37-48 in Climate Change and Indigenous Peoples in the United States, edited by Julie Koppel Maldonado, Benedict Colombi, and Rajul Pandya. New York: Springer Cham.

Malin, Stephanie. 2015. The Price of Nuclear Power: Uranium Communities and Environmental Justice. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

McGregor, Deborah, Jean-Paul Restoule, and Rochelle Johnston, ed. 2018. Indigenous Research: Theories, Practices, and Relationships. Vancouver: Canadian Scholars.

Norgaard, Kari Marie. 2019. Salmon and Acorns Feed Our People: Colonialism, Nature and Social Action. Rutgers University Press.

Norgaard, Kari Marie and Ron Reed. 2017. “Emotional Impacts of Environmental Decline: What Can Native Cosmologies Teach Sociology about Emotions and Environmental Justice?” Theory and Society 46(6): 463-495.

Norgaard, Kari Marie, Ron Reed, and J.M. Bacon. 2018. “How environmental decline restructures indigenous gender practices: What happens to Karuk masculinity when there are no
fish?” Sociology of Race and Ethnicity 4(1): 98-113.

Parlee, Brenda L., Karen Geertsema, and Allen Willier. 2012. “Social-ecological thresholds in a changing boreal landscape: insights from Cree knowledge of the Lesser Slave Lake region of Alberta, Canada.” Ecology and Society 17(2): 20-32.

Peacock, S. et N. Turner. 2000. “Just like a garden: Traditional resource management and biodiversity conservation on the interior plateau of British Columbia.” Pp. 133–69 in Biodiversity and native America, edited by Paul E. Minnis and Wayne J. Elisens. Norman, OK: University of Oklahoma Press.

Poirier, Sylvie. 2014. “Atikamekw Kinokewin, ‘la mémoire vivante’ : Bilan d’une recherche participative en milieu autochtone.” Recherches amérindiennes au Québec 44(1): 73 83.

Powell, Dana E. 2017. “Toward Transition? Challenging Extractivism and the Politics of the Inevitable on the Navajo Nation.” Pp. 211 26 in ExtrACTION: Impacts, Engagements, and Alternative Futures, edited by Kirk Jalbert, Anna Willow, David Casagrande, and Stephanie Paladino. New York: Routledge.

Powell, Dana E. 2018. Landscapes of Power: Politics of Energy in the Navajo Nation. Raleigh, NC: Duke University Press.

Ranco, Darren. 2007. “The Ecological Indian and the Politics of Representation.” Pp. 32-51 in
Native Americans and the Environment: Persepectives on the Ecological Indian, edited by Michael E. Harkin and David Rich Lewis. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press.

Ranco, Darren, Catherine A. O’Neill, Jamie Donatuto, and Barbara L. Harper. 2011.
“Environmental Justice, American Indians, and the Cultural Dilemma: Developing
Environmental Management for Tribal Health and Well-being.” Environmental Justice 4(4):
221-230.

Raster, Amanda and Christina Gish Hill. 2017. “The Dispute Over Wild Rice: An Investigation of Treaty Agreements and Ojibwe Food Sovereignty.” Agriculture and Human Values 34(2): 267-281.

Shaw, Wendy S., R. d. k. Herman, et G. Rebecca Dobbs. 2006. “Encountering Indigeneity: Re-Imagining and Decolonizing Geography.” Geografiska Annaler: Series B, Human Geography 88(3): 267-276.

Solnit, Rebecca. 2014. Savage Dreams: A Journey into the Landscape Wars of the American West. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Spence, Mark David. 2000. Dispossessing the Wilderness: Indian Removal and the Making of the National Parks. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Todd, Zoe. 2016. “An Indigenous Feminist’s Take on The Ontological Turn: ‘Ontology’ Is Just Another Word For Colonialism.” Journal of Historical Sociology 29(1): 4-22.

Turner, Nancy J. and Patrick von Aderkas. 2012. “Sustained by First Nations: European Newcomers’ Use of Indigenous Plant Foods in Temperate North America.” Acta Societatis Botanicorum Poloniae 81(4): 295-315.

Turner, Nancy J., Iain J. Davidson-Hunt, and Michael O’Flaherty. 2003. “Living on the Edge: Ecological and Cultural Edges as Sources of Diversity for Social-Ecological Resilience.” Human Ecology 31(3): 439-461.

Turner, Nancy J., Łukasz Jakub Łuczaj, Paola Migliorini, Andrea Pieroni, Angelo Leandro Dreon, Linda Enrica Sacchetti. 2011. “Edible and Tended Wild Plants, Traditional Ecological Knowledge and Agroecology.” Critical Reviews in Plant Sciences 30(1 2): 198-225.

Turner, Nancy J., Marianne Boelscher Ignace, and Ronald Ignace. 2000. “Traditional Ecological Knowledge and Wisdom of Aboriginal Peoples in British Columbia.” Ecological Applications 10(5): 1275-1287.

Turner, Nancy. 2008. The Earth’s Blanket: Traditional Teachings for Sustainable Living. Vancouver and Toronto: Douglas & McIntyre.

Urquhart, Ian. 2018. Costly Fix: Power, Politics, and Nature in the Tar Sands. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

Voggesser, Garrit, Kathy Lynn, John Daigle, Frank K. Lake, Darren Ranco. 2013. “Cultural Impacts to Tribes from Climate Change Influences on Forests.” Pp. 107-118 in Climate Change and Indigenous Peoples in the United States, edited by Julie Koppel Maldonado, Benedict Colombi, and Rajul Pandya. New York: Springer Cham.

Waldron, Ingrid R. G. 2018a. There’s Something In The Water: Environmental Racism in Indigenous & Black Communities. Halifax and Winnipeg: Fernwood.

Waldron, Ingrid R. G. 2018b. “Women on the Frontlines: Grassroots Movements against Environmental Violence in Indigenous and Black Communities in Canada.” Kalfou 5(2): 251-268.

Weaver, Jace, ed. 1996. Defending Mother Earth: Native American Perspectives on Environmental Justice. Maryknoll, NY: Orbis Books.

Whyte, Kyle Powys. 2012. “Now This! Indigenous Sovereignty, Political Obliviousness and Governance Models for Solar Radiation Management Research.” Ethics, Policy & Environment 15(2): 172-187.

Whyte, Kyle Powys. 2017. “The Dakota Access Pipeline, environmental injustice, and U.S.
colonialism.” Red Ink 19(1): 154-169.

Whyte, Kyle. 2018. “Critical Investigations of Resilience: A Brief Introduction to Indigenous Environmental Studies & Sciences.” Daedalus: Journal of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences 147(2): 136-47.

Whyte, Kyle. 2018. “On Resilient Parasitisms, or Why I’m Skeptical of Indigenous/Settler Reconciliation.” Journal of Global Ethics 14(2): 277-289.

Whyte, Kyle Powys. 2019. “Way Beyond the Lifeboat: An Indigenous Allegory of Climate Justice.” Forthcoming in Climate Futures: Reimagining Global Climate Justice, edited by Debashish Munshi, Kum-Kum Bhavnani, John Foran, and Priya Kurian. Oakland, CA: University of California Press.

Wilkinson, Charles. 2005. Blood Struggle: The Rise of Modern Indian Nations. New York: W.W. Norton & Co.

Wolfe, Patrick. 2006. “Settler Colonialism and the Elimination of the Native.” Journal of Genocide Research 8(4): 387-409.

Yakovleva, Natalia. 2011. “Oil pipeline construction in Eastern Siberia: Implications for indigenous people.” Geoforum 42(6): 708-719.

Yazzie, Melanie K. 2018. “Decolonizing Development in Diné Bikeyah: Resource Extraction, Anti-Capitalism, and Relational Futures.” Environment and Society 9(1): 25-39.

 

Intersectionality

Burger, J. and M. Gochfeld. 2011. “Conceptual Environmental Justice Model for Evaluating Chemical Pathways of Exposure in Low-Income, Minority, Native American, and Other Unique Exposure Populations.” American Journal of Public Health 101(SUPPL. 1):S64–73.

Clark, B., D. Auerbach, and K. Xuan Zhang. 2018. “The Du Bois Nexus: Intersectionality, Political Economy, and Environmental Injustice in the Peruvian Guano Trade in the 1800s.” Environmental Sociology 4(1):54–66.

Ducre, K. A. 2018. “The Black Feminist Spatial Imagination and an Intersectional Environmental Justice.” Environmental Sociology 4(1):22–35.

Fothergill, Alice and Lori Peek. 2004. “Poverty and Disasters in the United States: A Review of Recent Sociological Findings.” Natural Hazards 32(1): 89-110.

Hathaway, J. R. 2019. “Climate Change, the Intersectional Imperative, and the Opportunity of the Green New Deal.” Environmental Communication.

Kaijser, A. and A. Kronsell. 2014. “Climate Change through the Lens of Intersectionality.” Environmental Politics 23(3):417–33.

Kings, A. E. 2017. “Intersectionality and the Changing Face of Ecofeminism.” Ethics and the Environment 22(1):63–87.

Kohl, E. 2019. “‘When I Take Off My EPA Hat’: Using Intersectional Theories to Examine Environmental Justice Governance.” Professional Geographer 71(4):645–53.

Krauss, C. 1993. “Women and Toxic Waste Protests: Race, Class and Gender as Resources of Resistance.” Qualitative Sociology 16(3):247–62.

Larkins, M. L. 2018. “Complicating Communities: An Intersectional Approach to Women’s Environmental Justice Narratives in the Rocky Mountain West.” Environmental Sociology 4(1):67–78.

Liévanos, R. S. 2019. “Air-Toxic Clusters Revisited: Intersectional Environmental Inequalities and Indigenous Deprivation in the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Regions.” Race and Social Problems 11(2):161–84.

Malin, S. A., S. Ryder, and M. G. Lyra. 2019. “Environmental Justice and Natural Resource Extraction: Intersections of Power, Equity and Access.” Environmental Sociology 5(2):109–16.

Malin, S. A. and S. S. Ryder. 2018. “Developing Deeply Intersectional Environmental Justice Scholarship.” Environmental Sociology 4(1):1–7.
McKane, R. G., L. A. Satcher, S. L. Houston, and D. J. Hess. 2018. “Race, Class, and Space: An Intersectional Approach to Environmental Justice in New York City.” Environmental Sociology 4(1):79–92.

Mincyte, D. and A. Bartkiene. 2019. “The Anti-Fracking Movement and the Politics of Rural Marginalization in Lithuania: Intersectionality in Environmental Justice.” Environmental Sociology 5(2):177–87.

Nygren, A. and G. Wayessa. 2018. “At the Intersections of Multiple Marginalisations: Displacements and Environmental Justice in Mexico and Ethiopia.” Environmental Sociology 4(1):148–61.

Olofsson, A., S. Öhman, and K. G. Nygren. 2016. “An Intersectional Risk Approach for Environmental Sociology.” Environmental Sociology 2(4):346–54.

Ryder, Stacia S. 2017. “A Bridge to Challenging Environmental Inequality: Intersectionality, Environmental Justice, and Disaster Vulnerability.” Social Thought & Research 34:84–115.

Walker, H. M., A. Culham, A. J. Fletcher, and M. G. Reed. 2019. “Social Dimensions of Climate Hazards in Rural Communities of the Global North: An Intersectionality Framework.” Journal of Rural Studies 72:1–10.

 

Race and Ethnicity

Agyeman, Julian. 1990. “Black people in a white landscape: social and environmental justice” Built Environment. 16(3): 232-236.

Agyeman, Julian. 2001. “Ethnic minorities in Britain: short change, systematic indifference and sustainable development.” Journal of Environmental Policy and Planning. 3(1): 15-30.

Agyeman, Julian. 2002. “Culturing Environmental Education: From First Nation to Frustration.” Canadian Journal of Environmental Education. 7: 2-12.

Agyeman, Julian. 2002. “Constructing Environmental (In)justice: Transatlantic Tales.” Environmental Politics. 11(3): 31-53.

Agyeman, Julian. 2003. ““Under-participation” and ethnocentrism in environmental education research: Developing “culturally sensitive research approaches.”” Canadian Journal of Environmental Education. 8: 80-94.

Agyeman, Julian. 2005. Sustainable Communities and the Challenge of Environmental Justice. New York, NY: NYU Press.

Agyeman, Julian. 2013. “Global environmental justice or Le droit au monde?’ Geoforum. 54: 236–238.

Agyeman, Julian, Robert Bullard and Bob Evans. 2002. “Exploring the nexus: bringing together sustainability, environmental justice and equity.” Space and Polity. 6(1): 70-90.

Agyeman, Julian, Robert Bullard and Bob Evans (eds). 2003. Just Sustainabilities: Development in an Unequal World. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Agyeman, Julian, and Tom Evans. 2003. “Towards Just Sustainability in Urban Communities: Building Equity Rights with Sustainable Solutions.” Annals of American Academy of Political and Social Science. 590: 35-53.

Agyeman, Julian and Bob Evans. 2004. “‘Just Sustainability’: The Emerging Discourse of Environmental Justice in Britain?” Geographical Journal. 170(2): 155-164.

Agyeman, Julian, Peter Cole, Randolph Haluza-DeLay and Pat O’Riley (eds). 2009. Speaking for Ourselves. Environmental Justice in Canada. Vancouver, BC: The University of British Columbia Press.

Agyeman, Julian and Yelena Ogneva-Himmelberger (eds). 2009. Environmental Justice and Sustainability in the Former Soviet Union. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Agyeman, Julian and Jennifer Sien Erickson. 2012. “Culture, Recognition and the Negotiation of Difference: Some thoughts on Cultural Competency in Planning Education.” Journal of Planning Education and Research. 32(3): 358-366

Agyeman, Julian. 2013. Introducing Just Sustainabilities: Policy, Planning and Practice. London, UK: Zed Books.

Agyeman, Julian and McEntee, Jesse. 2014. “Moving the field of food justice forward through the lens of urban political ecology.” Geography Compass. 8(3): 211–220

Agyeman, Julian, David Schlosberg, Luke Craven and Caitlin Matthews. 2016. “Trends and Directions in Environmental Justice: From Inequity to Everyday Life, Community, and Just Sustainabilities.” Annual Review of Environment and Resources. 41: 321-340

Agyeman, Julian, Caitlin Matthews and Hannah Sobel (eds). 2017. Food Trucks, Cultural Identity and Social Justice: From Loncheras to Lobsta Love. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Agyeman, Julian and Sydney Giacalone (eds). 2020. The Immigrant-Food Nexus: Borders, Labor, and Identity in North America. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Alkon, Alison Hope. 2008. “Paradise or Pavement: The social constructions of the environment in two urban farmers markets and their implications for environmental justice and sustainability.” Local Environment: The Journal of Justice and Sustainability. 13(3): 271-289

Alkon, Alison and Julian Agyeman (eds). 2011. Cultivating Food Justice: Race, Class and Sustainability. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Alkon, Alison and Christie McCullen. 2010. “Whiteness and Farmers Markets. Performances, Perpetuations Contestations?” Antipode. 43(4): 937-959.

Alkon, Alison and Kari Norgaard. 2009. “Breaking the Food Chains: An Investigation of Food Justice Activism.” Sociological Inquiry. 79(3): 289-305.

Alkon, Alison, Yuki Kato, and Joshua Sbicca. 2020. A Recipe for Gentrification: Food, Power, and Resistance in the City. New York, NY: NYU Press.

Benjamin, Ruha. 2016. “Catching Our Breath: Critical Race STS and the Carceral Imagination.” Engaging Science, Technology, and Society. 2: 145-156.

Bullard, Robert. 2003. The Quest for Environmental Justice: Human Rights and the Politics of Pollution. San Francisco: Sierra Club Books.

Bullard, Robert, Paul Mohai, Robin Saha and Beverly Wright. 2007. Toxic Wastes and Race at Twenty: 1987-2007: Grassroots Struggles to Dismantle Environmental Racism in the United States. Cleveland, OH: United Church of Christ Justice and Witness Ministries.

Burwell, Dollie and Luke Cole. 2007. “Environmental Justice Comes Full Circle: Warren County Before and After.” Golden Gate University Environmental Law Journal 1(4):9-40.

Cadji, Joshua and Alison Hope Alkon. 2014. “’One day, the white people are going to want these houses again:’ Understanding gentrification through the North Oakland Farmers Market.” In Zavetowski, Steven and Julian Agyeman (eds). Incomplete Streets: Processes, Practices and Possibilities. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Carmin, JoAnn and Julian Agyeman (eds). 2011. Environmental Inequalities Beyond Borders: Local Perspectives on Global Injustices. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Carney, Judith. 2002. Black Rice: The African Origins of Rice Cultivation in the Americas. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

Checker, Melissa. 2007. “Wiped Out by the Greenwave: Environmental Gentrification and the Paradoxical Politics of Urban Sustainability.” City & Society 23(2):210–229.

Ciplet, David, and Jill Lindsey Harrison. Forthcoming. “Transition Tensions: Mapping Conflicts in Movements for a Just and Sustainable Transition.” Environmental Politics. DOI: 10.1080/09644016.2019.1595883.

Clarke, Lisa and Julian Agyeman. 2011. “Is There More to Environmental Participation Than Meets the Eye? Understanding Agency, Empowerment and Disempowerment Among Black and Minority Ethnic Communities.” Area. 43(1): 88-95.

Clarke, Lisa and Julian Agyeman. 2011. “Shifting the Balance in Environmental Governance: Ethnicity, Environmental Citizenship and Discourses of Responsibility.” Antipode. 43(3): 1773-1800.

Cole, Luke, and Sheila Foster. 2001. From the Ground Up: Environmental Racism and the Rise of the Environmental Justice Movement. New York, NY: NYU Press.

Faber, Daniel. 2008. Capitalizing on Environmental Injustice: The Polluter Industrial Complex in the Age of Globalization. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield Publishers.

Finney, Carolyn. 2014. Black Faces, White Spaces: Reimagining the Relationship of African Americans to the Great Outdoors. University of North Carolina Press.

Glave, Dianne D. and Mark Stoll, eds. 2006. “To Love the Wind and the Rain”: African Americans and Environmental History. Pittsburgh, PA: University of Pittsburgh Press.

Grindstaff, Kelly and Michael Mascarenhas. 2019. “No one wants to believe it:” Manifestations of White Privilege in a STEM-Focused College. Multicultural Perspectives. 21(2): 102-111

Gould, Kenneth A., and Tammy L. Lewis. 2017. Green Gentrification: Urban Sustainability and the Struggle for Environmental Justice. New York, NY: Routledge.

Harper, B. 2010. Sistah Vegan. Brooklyn, NY: Lantern Books.

Harrison, Jill. 2006. “‘Accidents’ and Invisibilities: Scaled Discourse and the Naturalization of Regulatory Neglect in California’s Pesticide Drift Conflict.” Political Geography. 25(5): 506-529.

Harrison, Jill. 2008. “Abandoned Bodies and Spaces of Sacrifice: Pesticide Drift Activism and the Contestation of Neoliberal Environmental Politics in California.” Geoforum. 39(3): 1197-1214.

Harrison, Jill Lindsey. 2011. Pesticide Drift and the Pursuit of Environmental Justice. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Harrison, Jill Lindsey. 2014. “Neoliberal Environmental Justice: Mainstream Ideas of Justice in Political Conflict over Agricultural Pesticides in the United States.” Environmental Politics 23(4): 650-669.

Harrison, Jill Lindsey. 2015. “Coopted Environmental Justice? Activists’ Roles in Shaping EJ Policy Implementation.” Environmental Sociology 1(4): 241-255.

Harrison, Jill Lindsey. 2016. “Bureaucrats’ Tacit Understandings and Social Movement Policy Implementation: Unpacking the Deviation of Agency Environmental Justice Programs from EJ Movement Priorities.” Social Problems 63(4): 534-553.

Harrison, Jill Lindsey. 2017. “‘We do ecology, not sociology’: Interactions among bureaucrats and the undermining of regulatory agencies’ environmental justice efforts.” Environmental Sociology 3(3): 197-212.

Harrison, Jill Lindsey. 2019. From the Inside Out: The Fight for Environmental Justice within Government Agencies. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Holmes, Seth. 2006. “An Ethnographic Study of the Social Context of Migrant Health in the United States.” PLoS MEdicine 3(10):e448.

Kahrl, Andrew W. 2012. The Land Was Ours: How Black Beaches Became White Wealth in the Coastal South. Chapel Hill, NC: University of North Carolina Press.

Ko, Aph. and Syl Ko. 2017. Aphro-ism: Essays on Pop Culture, Feminism and Black Veganism from Two Sisters. New York, NY: Lantern Books.

Ko, Aph. 2019. Racism as Zoological Witchcraft. New York, NY: London.

Kosek, Jake. 2006. Understories: The Political Life of Forests in Northern New Mexico. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Krueger, R and Julian Agyeman. 2005. “Sustainability Schizophrenia or “Actually Existing Sustainabilities”: The politics and promise of a sustainability agenda in the US.” Geoforum. 36(4): 410-417.

Leguizamón, Amalia. 2019. Seeds of Power: Environmental Injustice and Genetically Modified Soybeans in Argentina. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Leslie, Isaac Sohn and Monica M. White. 2018. “Race and Food: Agricultural Resistance in US History.” Pp. 347–364 in Handbook of the Sociology of Racial and Ethnic Relations. Springer.

Loh, P and Agyeman J (2018) ‘Urban Food Sharing and the Emerging Boston Food Solidarity Economy’ Geoforum.

Mando, Ahed M., Lori Peek, Lisa M. Brown, and Bellinda L. King-Kallimanis. 2011. “Hurricane Preparedness and Sheltering Preferences of Muslims Living in Florida.” Journal of Emergency Management 9(1): 51-64.

Mascarenhas, Michael. 2012. Where the Waters Divide: Neoliberalism, White Privilege, and Environmental Racism in Canada. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.

Mascarenhas, Michael. 2012. “Redefining Water Security through Social Reproduction: Lessons Learned from Rajasthan’s “Ocean of Sand.” International Development Studies Bulletin. 43(2): 51-58.

Mascarenhas, Michael. 2016. “Where the Waters Divide: Neoliberal Racism, White Privilege and Environmental Injustice.” Race, Gender & Class. 23 (3-4): 6-25.

Mascarenhas, Michael. 2018. A Precarious Confluence. Neoliberalism, Race, and Water Insecurity. Kalfou. 5(2): 232-250.

Mascarenhas, Michael. 2018. White Space and Dark Matter: Prying Open the Black Box of STS. Science, Technology & Human Values, 43 (2), 151-170.

Mascarenhas, Michael (ed). 2020. Lessons in Environmental Justice. From Civil Rights to Black Lives and Idle No More. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publishing.

McGurty, Eileen Maura. 1997. “From NIMBY to Civil Rights: The Origins of the Environmental Justice Movement.” Environmental History 2(3):301-323.

Mendez, Michael. 2020. Climate Change from the Streets: How Conflict and Collaboration Has Strengthen the Environmental Justice Movement. New Haven, CT, Yale University Press.

Merchant, Carolyn. 2003. “Shades of Darkness: Race and Environmental History.” Environmental History. 8(3): 380-394.

Morello-Frosch, Rachel, Miriam Zuk, Michael Jerrett, Bhavna Shamasunder, and Amy D. Kyle. 2011. “Understanding the Cumulative Impacts of Inequalities in Environmental Health: Implications for Policy.” Health Affairs 30(5):879-887.

Neal, Sarah and Julian Agyeman (eds). 2006. The New Countryside? Ethnicity, Nation and Exclusion in Contemporary Rural Britain. Bristol, UK: Bristol University Press.

Park, Lisa Sun-Hee and David Naguib Pellow. 2011. The Slums of Aspen: Immigrants vs. the Environment in America’s Eden. New York, NY: New York University Press.

Peek, Lori. 2012. “They Call it ‘Katrina Fatigue’: Displaced Families and Discrimination in Colorado.” Displaced: Life in the Katrina Diaspora, edited by L. Weber and L. Peek, pp. 31-46. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Perkins, Tracy, ed. 2015. In Her Own Words: Remembering Teresa De Anda, Pesticides Activist (1959-2014).

Pellow, David Naguib. 2000. “Environmental inequality formation: Toward a theory of environmental injustice.” American Behavioral Scientist 43(4): 581-601.

Pellow, David Naguib. 2002. Garbage Wars: The Struggle for Environmental Justice in
Chicago. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Pellow, David N. 2007. Resisting Global Toxics: Transnational Movements for Environmental Justice. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press

Pellow, David Naguib. 2014. Total Liberation: The Power and Promise of Animal Rights and
the Radical Earth Movement. Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press.

Pellow, David Naguib. 2018. What is Critical Environmental Justice? Cambridge, UK: Polity Press.

Pezzulo, Phaedra C., and Ronald Sandler. 2007. Environmental Justice and Environmentalism: The Social Justice Challenge to the Environmental Movement. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Pulido, Laura. 1996. Environmentalism and Economic Justice: Two Chicano Struggles in the Southwest. Tuscon, AZ: University of Arizona Press.

Pulido, Laura. 2000. “Rethinking environmental racism: White privilege and urban development in southern California.” Annals of the Association of American Geographers. 90(1): 12-40.

Pulido, Laura. 2016. “Flint, environmental racism, and racial capitalism.” Capitalism, Nature, Socialism 27(3): 1-16.

Sbicca, Joshua. 2012. “Growing food justice by planting an anti-oppression foundation: opportunities and obstacles for a budding social movement.” Agriculture and Human Values. 29(4): 455-466

Sbicca, Joshua. 2015. “Farming while confronting the other: The production and maintenance of boundaries in the borderlands.” Journal of Rural Studies. 39: 1-10

Sbicca, Joshua. 2016. “These Bars Can’t Hold Us Back: Plowing Incarcerated Geographies with Restorative Food Justice.” Antipode. 48(5): 1359-1379

Sbicca, Joshua and Justin Sean Myers. 2017. “Food Justice Racial Projects: Fighting Racial Neoliberalism from the Bay to the Big Apple.” Environmental Sociology. 3(1): 30-41

Sbicca, Joshua. 2018. Food Justice Now!: Deepening the Roots of Social Struggle. Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press.

Sbicca, Joshua. 2019. “Urban Agriculture, Revalorization, and Green Gentrification in Denver, Colorado.” Research in Political Sociology. 26: 143-164

Taylor, Dorceta. 2009. The Environment and the People in American Cities, 1600s-1900s: Disorder, Inequality, and Social Change. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Taylor, Dorceta. 2014. The State of Diversity in Environmental Organizations: Mainstream NGOs, Foundations, Government Agencies. Green 2.0 Working Group, July.

Taylor, Dorceta. 2014. Toxic Communities: Environmental Racism, Industrial Pollution, and Residential Mobility. New York: New York University Press.

Taylor, Dorceta. 2014. The State of Diversity in Environmental Organizations. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan. July 2014. http://vaipl.org/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/ExecutiveSummary-Diverse-Green.pdf.

Taylor, Dorceta. 2016. The Rise of the American Conservation Movement: Power, Privilege, and Environmental Protection. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Washington, Sylvia. 2009. “Ball of Confusion: Public Health, African Americans and Earth Day 1970.” In Natural Protest: Essays on the History of American Environmentalism, edited by Michael Egan and Jeff Crane, 205–21. New York, NY: Routledge.

White, Monica M. 2010. “Shouldering Responsibility for the Delivery of Human Rights: A Case Study of the D-Town Farmers of Detroit.” Race/Ethnicity: Multidisciplinary Global Contexts 3(2):189–211.

White, Monica M. 2011. “D-Town Farm: African American Resistance to Food Insecurity and the Transformation of Detroit.” Environmental Practice 13(4):406–17.

White, Monica M. 2018. Freedom Farmers: Agricultural Resistance and the Black Freedom Movement. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

Zavestoski, Steve and Julian Agyeman (eds). 2014. Incomplete Streets: Processes, Practices and Possibilities. New York, NY: Routledge.

 

Sexuality

Anahita, Sine. 2004. “Rivers of Ideas, Participants, and Praxis: The Benefits and Challenges of Confluence in the Landdyke Movement.” Pp. 13–46 in Politics of Change: Sexuality, Gender, and Aging, edited by B. A. Dobratz, L. K. Waldner, and T. Buzzell. Amsterdam: Elsevier.

Anahita, Sine. 2009. “Nestled into Niches: Prefigurative Communities on Lesbian Land.” Journal of Homosexuality 56(6):719–737.

Berila, Beth. 2004. “Toxic Bodies? ACT UPʹs Disruption of the Heteronormative Landscape of the Nation.” Pp. 127–36 in New Perspectives on Environmental Justice, Gender, Sexuality, and Activism, edited by R. Stein. Rutgers University Press.

Butler, Cameron. 2017. “A Fruitless Endeavor: Confronting the Heteronormativity of Environmentalism.” Pp. 270-286 in Routledge Handbook of Gender and Environment. New York: Routledge

Gaard, Greta. 1997. “Toward a Queer Ecofeminism.” Hypatia 12(1):114–37.

Gaard, Greta. 2019. “Out of the Closets and into the Climate! Queer Feminist Climate Justice.” Pp. 92-101 in Climate Futures: Re-imagining Global Climate Justice, edited by K. Bhavnani, J. Foran, P.A. Kurian, and D. Munshi. London: Zed Books.

Gray, Mary. L., Colin. R. Johnson, and Brian J. Gilley, eds. 2016. Queering the Countryside: New Frontiers in Rural Queer Studies. New York: NYU Press.

Harcourt, Wendy, Sacha Knox, and Tara Tabassi. 2015. “World-Wise Otherwise Stories for Our Endtimes: Conversations on Queer Ecologies.” Pp. 286-308 in Practising Feminist Political Ecologies: Moving Beyond the ‘Green Economy’, edited by W. Harcourt and I.L. Nelson. London: Zed Book.

Houlberg, Laura. 2017. “The End of Gender or Deep Green Transmisogyny?” Pp. 473–486 in Routledge Handbook of Gender and Environment. New York: Routledge.

Keller, Julie C. 2015. “Rural Queer Theory.” Pp. 155–66 in Feminisms and Ruralities, edited by B. Pini, B. Brandth, and J. Little. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.

Leslie, Isaac Sohn. 2017. “Queer Farmers: Sexuality and the Transition to Sustainable Agriculture.” Rural Sociology 82(4):747–71.

Leslie, Isaac Sohn. 2019. “Queer Farmland: Land Access Strategies for Small-Scale Agriculture.” Society & Natural Resources 32(8):928–46.

Leslie, Isaac Sohn, Jaclyn Wypler, and Michael Mayerfeld Bell. 2019. “Relational Agriculture: Gender, Sexuality, and Sustainability in U.S. Farming.” Society & Natural Resources 32(8):853–74.

Mortimer-Sandilands, Catriona and Bruce Erickson, eds. 2010. Queer Ecologies: Sex, Nature, Politics, Desire. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.

Pilgeram, Ryanne. 2012. “Social Sustainability and the White, Nuclear Family: Constructions of Gender, Race, and Class at a Northwest Farmers’ Market.” Race, Gender & Class 19(1-2):37-60.

Rosenberg, Gabriel N. 2015. The 4-H Harvest: Sexuality and the State in Rural America. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Sandilands, Catriona. 2002. “Lesbian Separatist Communities and the Experience of Nature: Toward a Queer Ecology.” Organization & Environment 15(2):131–63.

Sandilands, Catriona. 2004. “Sexual Politics and Environmental Justice:” Pp. 109–26 in New Perspectives on Environmental Justice, Gender, Sexuality, and Activism, edited by R. Stein. Rutgers University Press.

Sbicca, Joshua. 2012. “Eco-Queer Movement (s): Challenging Heteronormative Space through (Re) Imagining Nature and Food.” European Journal of Ecopsychology 3(1):33–52.

Stein, Rachel, ed. 2004. New Perspectives on Environmental Justice: Gender, Sexuality, and Activism. Rutgers University Press.

Wypler, Jaclyn. 2019. “Lesbian and Queer Sustainable Farmer Networks in the Midwest.” Society & Natural Resources 32(8):947–964.