Personable but bracing, Sea Sick delivers an essential message: not only about the damage that is being done to the oceans, but the horrors that are coming down the pike.
The world of Harrow is a Mad Max dystopia for intellectuals. It’s Bladerunner without the tech.
Martin Puchner is stumped because what is called for is a genuinely radical rethink about what role literature and literary studies should play in avoiding the global meltdown to come.
This incisive volume will assist the creation of a much-needed collective effort, helping to frame a unified approach to waging combat on those who are destroying the environment for the sake of short term profit.
The arrival of Groundwater Arts suggests the birth of efforts to organize artists and others to press cultural organizations to take meaningful action on the climate crisis.
Can we correct some of the mistakes we’ve made and engineer our way out of a deadly climate crisis of our own making?
As Greta Thunberg travels the world, invited to speak to government bodies everywhere, she doesn’t every mince her words or try to build bridges. “You have messed up the environment!” is her shrill, righteous message.
In this book, Naomi Klein shines a light on the path to a politically and economically just model of sustainability.
But this is an American musical, so political content (and blame for the way things are) must be kept fuzzy, a strategically-calculated myopia.
When I saw images of the sculptures made by Christopher Locke — a series entitled Modern Fossils — I was stunned