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Book
viii, 171 pages ; 24 cm.
Earth Sciences Library (Branner)
Status of items at Earth Sciences Library (Branner)
Earth Sciences Library (Branner) Status
Stacks
QC903 .R67 2014 Unknown
Book
1 online resource
From the 1992 Rio Earth Summit to the 2009 Copenhagen Climate Conference there was a concerted international effort to stop climate change. This book is about what climate change is, why we failed to stop it, and why it still matters what we do.
From the 1992 Rio Earth Summit to the 2009 Copenhagen Climate Conference there was a concerted international effort to stop climate change. This book is about what climate change is, why we failed to stop it, and why it still matters what we do.
Book
viii, 269 pages ; 23 cm.
  • Introduction: Voice and the Environment
  • Critical Perspectives; Jennifer Peeples and Stephen Depoe
  • SECTION I: VOICE AND ENVIRONMENTAL ADVOCACY. 1. Corporate Ventriloquism: Corporate Advocacy, the Coal Industry, and the Appropriation of Voice; Peter K. Bsumek, Jen Schneider, Steve Schwarze, and Jennifer Peeples
  • 2. Defending the Fort: Michael Crichton, Pulp Fiction, and Green Conspiracy; Patrick Belanger
  • 3. Invoking the Ecological Indian: Rhetoric, Culture, and the Environment; Casey R. Schmitt
  • 4. Sustainable Advocacy: Voice For and Before an Intergenerational Audience; Jessica M. Prody and Brandon Inabinet
  • 5. RESPONSE ESSAY: The (Im)possibility of Voice in Environmental Advocacy; Danielle Endres
  • SECTION II: VOICE AND CONSUMPTION. 6. Voices of Organic Consumption: Understanding Organic Consumption as Political Action; Leah Sprain
  • 7. Vote With Your Fork: The Performance of Environmental Voice at the Farmers' Market; Benjamin Garner
  • 8. RESPONSE ESSAY: Thinking through Issues of Voice and Consumption; Laura Lindenfeld
  • SECTION III: LISTENING TO NON-HUMAN VOICES. 9. The Language that All Things Speak: Thoreau and the Voice of Nature; William Homestead
  • 10. The Ethics of Listening in the Wilderness Writings of Sigurd F. Olson; David A. Tschida
  • 11. Listening to the Natural World: Ecopsychology of Listening From a Hawai'ian Spiritual Perspective; Yukari Kunisue
  • 12. RESPONSE ESSAY: Environmental Voices Including Dialogue with Nature, Within and Beyond Language; Donal Carbaugh
  • CODA: Food, Future, Zombies; Eric King Watts.
"Voice and Environmental Communication explores how people give voice to, and listen to the voices of, the environment. As anxieties around degrading environments increase, so too do the number and volume of voices vying for the opportunity to express their experiences, beliefs, anxieties, knowledge and proposals for meaningful change. Nature itself speaks through, and perhaps to, individuals who advocate on behalf of the environment. This collection includes nine original essays organized into three sections: Voice and Environmental Advocacy, Voice and Consumption, and Listening to Non-human Voices. Four notable scholars reflect on these chapters, and provide both an audience to the scholars as well as a forum for extending their own understanding of voice and the environment. This foundational book introduces the relationship between these two fundamental aspects of human existence and extends our knowledge of the role of voice in the study of environmental communication."-- Provided by publisher.
  • Introduction: Voice and the Environment
  • Critical Perspectives; Jennifer Peeples and Stephen Depoe
  • SECTION I: VOICE AND ENVIRONMENTAL ADVOCACY. 1. Corporate Ventriloquism: Corporate Advocacy, the Coal Industry, and the Appropriation of Voice; Peter K. Bsumek, Jen Schneider, Steve Schwarze, and Jennifer Peeples
  • 2. Defending the Fort: Michael Crichton, Pulp Fiction, and Green Conspiracy; Patrick Belanger
  • 3. Invoking the Ecological Indian: Rhetoric, Culture, and the Environment; Casey R. Schmitt
  • 4. Sustainable Advocacy: Voice For and Before an Intergenerational Audience; Jessica M. Prody and Brandon Inabinet
  • 5. RESPONSE ESSAY: The (Im)possibility of Voice in Environmental Advocacy; Danielle Endres
  • SECTION II: VOICE AND CONSUMPTION. 6. Voices of Organic Consumption: Understanding Organic Consumption as Political Action; Leah Sprain
  • 7. Vote With Your Fork: The Performance of Environmental Voice at the Farmers' Market; Benjamin Garner
  • 8. RESPONSE ESSAY: Thinking through Issues of Voice and Consumption; Laura Lindenfeld
  • SECTION III: LISTENING TO NON-HUMAN VOICES. 9. The Language that All Things Speak: Thoreau and the Voice of Nature; William Homestead
  • 10. The Ethics of Listening in the Wilderness Writings of Sigurd F. Olson; David A. Tschida
  • 11. Listening to the Natural World: Ecopsychology of Listening From a Hawai'ian Spiritual Perspective; Yukari Kunisue
  • 12. RESPONSE ESSAY: Environmental Voices Including Dialogue with Nature, Within and Beyond Language; Donal Carbaugh
  • CODA: Food, Future, Zombies; Eric King Watts.
"Voice and Environmental Communication explores how people give voice to, and listen to the voices of, the environment. As anxieties around degrading environments increase, so too do the number and volume of voices vying for the opportunity to express their experiences, beliefs, anxieties, knowledge and proposals for meaningful change. Nature itself speaks through, and perhaps to, individuals who advocate on behalf of the environment. This collection includes nine original essays organized into three sections: Voice and Environmental Advocacy, Voice and Consumption, and Listening to Non-human Voices. Four notable scholars reflect on these chapters, and provide both an audience to the scholars as well as a forum for extending their own understanding of voice and the environment. This foundational book introduces the relationship between these two fundamental aspects of human existence and extends our knowledge of the role of voice in the study of environmental communication."-- Provided by publisher.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GE25 .V65 2014 Unavailable In process Request
Book
xi, 235 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Status of items at SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving) Status
Stacks Request
QH541.18 .E68 2013 Unknown
Book
xi, 190 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
Education Library (Cubberley)
Status of items at Education Library (Cubberley)
Education Library (Cubberley) Status
Stacks
P96 .E57 M445 2013 Unknown
Book
xiv, 231 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
  • Part I Public participation and media
  • When citizens matter in the mass mediation of science : the role of imagined audiences in multidirectional communication processes / Ursula Plesner
  • Contested ethanol dreams : public participation in environmental news / Annika Egan Sjölander and Anna Maria Jönsson
  • Citizen action and post-socialist journalism : the responses of journalists to a citizen campaign against government policy towards smoking / Pavel P. Antonov
  • Discourse communities as catalysts for science and technology communication / Hedwig te Molder
  • Online talk : how exposure to disagreement in online comments affects beliefs in the promise of controversial science / Ashley A. Anderson, Dominique Brossard, Dietram A. Scheufele and Michael A. Xenos
  • Part II Public participation and formal public engagement initiatives
  • Communicating about climate change in a citizen consultation : dynamics of exclusion and inclusion / Louise Phillips
  • Public engagement as a field of tension between bottom-up and top-down strategies : critical discourse moments in an "energy town" / anders Horsbøl and Inger Lassen
  • The stem cell network : communicating social science through a spatial installation / Maja Horst
  • Issue-centred exploration with a citizen panel : knowledge communication and ICTs in participatory city governance / Pauliina Lehtonen and Jarkko Bamberg.
  • Part I Public participation and media
  • When citizens matter in the mass mediation of science : the role of imagined audiences in multidirectional communication processes / Ursula Plesner
  • Contested ethanol dreams : public participation in environmental news / Annika Egan Sjölander and Anna Maria Jönsson
  • Citizen action and post-socialist journalism : the responses of journalists to a citizen campaign against government policy towards smoking / Pavel P. Antonov
  • Discourse communities as catalysts for science and technology communication / Hedwig te Molder
  • Online talk : how exposure to disagreement in online comments affects beliefs in the promise of controversial science / Ashley A. Anderson, Dominique Brossard, Dietram A. Scheufele and Michael A. Xenos
  • Part II Public participation and formal public engagement initiatives
  • Communicating about climate change in a citizen consultation : dynamics of exclusion and inclusion / Louise Phillips
  • Public engagement as a field of tension between bottom-up and top-down strategies : critical discourse moments in an "energy town" / anders Horsbøl and Inger Lassen
  • The stem cell network : communicating social science through a spatial installation / Maja Horst
  • Issue-centred exploration with a citizen panel : knowledge communication and ICTs in participatory city governance / Pauliina Lehtonen and Jarkko Bamberg.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
P95.8 .C53 2012 Unknown
Book
xiii, 284 p. : ill.
Book
1 online resource (xiii, 284 p.) ill., maps.
Book
271 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
Biology Library (Falconer)
Status of items at Biology Library (Falconer)
Biology Library (Falconer) Status
Stacks
GE25 .S76 2012 Unknown
Book
xiii, 384 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
  • PART I: CONCEPTUAL PERSPECTIVES 1. Studying Environmental Communication The Field of Environmental Communication Nature, Communication, and the Public Sphere Diverse Voices and Interests in a "Green" Public Sphere 2. Social/Symbolic Constructions of "Environment" The U.S. Environmental Movement Social/Symbolic Approaches to the Environment Visual Rhetorics: Portraying Nature PART II. CITIZEN VOICES AND PUBLIC FORUMS 3. Public Participation in Environmental Decisions Right to Know: Access to Information Right of Public Comment Right of Standing in Court: Citizen Suites Citizens' Communication and Public Participation Growth of Public Participation Internationally 4. Conflict Resolution and Collaboration in Environmental Disputes New Approaches to Environmental Disputes Collaborating to Resolve Environmental Conflicts Limits of Collaboration and Consensus PART III. MEDIA COVERAGE OF THE ENVIRONMENT 5. Media and the Environment Online Media Depictions of Nature News Production and the Environment New Media and the Environment Online Media Effects 6. Risk Communication: Environmental Dangers and the Public Dangerous Environments: Assessing Risk Communicating Environmental Risks to the Public Media and Environmental Risk PART IV. VOICES FOR CHANGE 7. Environmental Advocacy Campaigns Environmental Advocacy Environmental Advocacy Campaigns The Campaign to Protect Zuni Salt Lake The Attitude-Behavior Gap and the Challenges of Advocacy 8. Environmental Justice/Climate Justice: Voices From the Grassroots Whose Environment? Whose Voices? Building the Movement for Environmental Justice Indecorous Voices and Democratic Inclusion The Global Movement for Climate Justice PART V. ENVIRONMENTAL DISCOURSES OF SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY 9. Science Communication and Environmental Controversies Science and Symbolic Legitimacy Boundaries The Precautionary Principle Science and Symbolic Legitimacy Conflict Early Warners: Disputes Over the Public Role of Environmental Scientists 10. Green Marketing and Corporate Advocacy Free Market Discourse and the Environment Corporate Green Marketing Corporate Advocacy: Three Bites of the Apple SLAPP Lawsuits: Strategic Litigation Against Public Participation Epilogue: Imagining a Different World.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
"Environmental Communication and the Public Sphere" is the first comprehensive undergraduate textbook in the growing field of environmental communication. It takes as its theme the role of communication in influencing the ways in which we perceive the environment as well as what actions we and others take in our relations to the natural world. The text blends scholarship and hands-on experiences to provide a theory-based and coherent description of the concrete communication practices and sites in the debates over environment protection. Additional theory and vocabulary are introduced, as are case studies and examples for closer examination of the principal sites and practices of environmental communication - including forums for public participation, advocacy campaigns, media coverage of environmental stories, risk communication, and models of dispute settlement. This accessible book: summarizes current scholarship in the area and makes accessible many of the practices of media, corporations, and advocacy groups that are not readily available in public sources; gives students insight into the practical ways to participate publicly in influencing the decisions of governmental agencies that affect the environment; offers a comprehensible treatment of the complexity and range of issues, sites, and practices in environmental communication; and, includes 'Act Locally' exercises, which provide opportunities for students to apply their knowledge of the principles of environmental communication.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • PART I: CONCEPTUAL PERSPECTIVES 1. Studying Environmental Communication The Field of Environmental Communication Nature, Communication, and the Public Sphere Diverse Voices and Interests in a "Green" Public Sphere 2. Social/Symbolic Constructions of "Environment" The U.S. Environmental Movement Social/Symbolic Approaches to the Environment Visual Rhetorics: Portraying Nature PART II. CITIZEN VOICES AND PUBLIC FORUMS 3. Public Participation in Environmental Decisions Right to Know: Access to Information Right of Public Comment Right of Standing in Court: Citizen Suites Citizens' Communication and Public Participation Growth of Public Participation Internationally 4. Conflict Resolution and Collaboration in Environmental Disputes New Approaches to Environmental Disputes Collaborating to Resolve Environmental Conflicts Limits of Collaboration and Consensus PART III. MEDIA COVERAGE OF THE ENVIRONMENT 5. Media and the Environment Online Media Depictions of Nature News Production and the Environment New Media and the Environment Online Media Effects 6. Risk Communication: Environmental Dangers and the Public Dangerous Environments: Assessing Risk Communicating Environmental Risks to the Public Media and Environmental Risk PART IV. VOICES FOR CHANGE 7. Environmental Advocacy Campaigns Environmental Advocacy Environmental Advocacy Campaigns The Campaign to Protect Zuni Salt Lake The Attitude-Behavior Gap and the Challenges of Advocacy 8. Environmental Justice/Climate Justice: Voices From the Grassroots Whose Environment? Whose Voices? Building the Movement for Environmental Justice Indecorous Voices and Democratic Inclusion The Global Movement for Climate Justice PART V. ENVIRONMENTAL DISCOURSES OF SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY 9. Science Communication and Environmental Controversies Science and Symbolic Legitimacy Boundaries The Precautionary Principle Science and Symbolic Legitimacy Conflict Early Warners: Disputes Over the Public Role of Environmental Scientists 10. Green Marketing and Corporate Advocacy Free Market Discourse and the Environment Corporate Green Marketing Corporate Advocacy: Three Bites of the Apple SLAPP Lawsuits: Strategic Litigation Against Public Participation Epilogue: Imagining a Different World.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
"Environmental Communication and the Public Sphere" is the first comprehensive undergraduate textbook in the growing field of environmental communication. It takes as its theme the role of communication in influencing the ways in which we perceive the environment as well as what actions we and others take in our relations to the natural world. The text blends scholarship and hands-on experiences to provide a theory-based and coherent description of the concrete communication practices and sites in the debates over environment protection. Additional theory and vocabulary are introduced, as are case studies and examples for closer examination of the principal sites and practices of environmental communication - including forums for public participation, advocacy campaigns, media coverage of environmental stories, risk communication, and models of dispute settlement. This accessible book: summarizes current scholarship in the area and makes accessible many of the practices of media, corporations, and advocacy groups that are not readily available in public sources; gives students insight into the practical ways to participate publicly in influencing the decisions of governmental agencies that affect the environment; offers a comprehensible treatment of the complexity and range of issues, sites, and practices in environmental communication; and, includes 'Act Locally' exercises, which provide opportunities for students to apply their knowledge of the principles of environmental communication.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GE25 .C69 2010 Unknown
Book
xxiii, 310 p. : ill., maps ; 25 cm.
  • Part 1: Principles of Environmental Communication 1. Understanding the world around us 2. Communicating about the environment 3. Developing your environmental literacy 4. Investigating environmental issues Part 2: Communication planning 5. Planning environmental communication 6. Analyzing your audience 7. Evaluating your messages' effects 8. Characterizing the mass media 9. Highlighting useful media Part 3: Skills Building and Practical Applications 10. Grouping together well 11. Differing ways of thinking and doing 12. Communicating across cultures 13.Speaking to an audience 14.Communicating without words 15. Using visual aids 16. Dealing with the news media 17. Managing conflict 18. Communicating about risk 19. Learning from marketing and public relations 20. Walking the Talk of Green Business and Sustainability.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Environmental professionals can no longer simply publish research in technical journals. Informing the public is now a critical part of the job. Environmental Communication demonstrates, step by step, how it's done, and is an essential guide for communicating complex information to groups not familiar with scientific material. It addresses the entire communications process, from message planning, audience analysis and media relations to public speaking - skills a good communicator must master for effective public dialogue. Environmental Communication provides all the knowledge and tools you need to reach your target audience in a persuasive and highly professional manner. "This book will certainly help produce the skills for environmental communications sorely needed for industry, government and non-profit groups as well as an informed public". Sol P. Baltimore, Director, Environmental Communications and Adjunct faculty, Hazardous Waste management program, Department of Chemical Engineering, College of Engineering, Wayne State University, Detroit, Michigan. "All environmental education professionals agree that the practice of good communications is essential for the success of any program. This book provides practical skills for this concern". Ju Chou, Associate Professor, Graduate Institute of Environmental Education National Taiwan Normal University Taipei, Taiwan.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Part 1: Principles of Environmental Communication 1. Understanding the world around us 2. Communicating about the environment 3. Developing your environmental literacy 4. Investigating environmental issues Part 2: Communication planning 5. Planning environmental communication 6. Analyzing your audience 7. Evaluating your messages' effects 8. Characterizing the mass media 9. Highlighting useful media Part 3: Skills Building and Practical Applications 10. Grouping together well 11. Differing ways of thinking and doing 12. Communicating across cultures 13.Speaking to an audience 14.Communicating without words 15. Using visual aids 16. Dealing with the news media 17. Managing conflict 18. Communicating about risk 19. Learning from marketing and public relations 20. Walking the Talk of Green Business and Sustainability.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Environmental professionals can no longer simply publish research in technical journals. Informing the public is now a critical part of the job. Environmental Communication demonstrates, step by step, how it's done, and is an essential guide for communicating complex information to groups not familiar with scientific material. It addresses the entire communications process, from message planning, audience analysis and media relations to public speaking - skills a good communicator must master for effective public dialogue. Environmental Communication provides all the knowledge and tools you need to reach your target audience in a persuasive and highly professional manner. "This book will certainly help produce the skills for environmental communications sorely needed for industry, government and non-profit groups as well as an informed public". Sol P. Baltimore, Director, Environmental Communications and Adjunct faculty, Hazardous Waste management program, Department of Chemical Engineering, College of Engineering, Wayne State University, Detroit, Michigan. "All environmental education professionals agree that the practice of good communications is essential for the success of any program. This book provides practical skills for this concern". Ju Chou, Associate Professor, Graduate Institute of Environmental Education National Taiwan Normal University Taipei, Taiwan.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Biology Library (Falconer)
Status of items at Biology Library (Falconer)
Biology Library (Falconer) Status
Stacks
GE25 .J8 2010 Unknown
Book
1 online resource (ix, 283 p.) : ill.
Book
xvii, 261 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • Contents: Simon Cottle: Series Editor's Preface: Global Crises and the Media - Justin Lewis/Tammy Boyce: Climate Change and the Media: The Scale of the Challenge - Richard Maxwell/Toby Miller: Talking Rubbish: Green Citizenship, Media, and the Environment - Rowan Howard-Williams: Ideological Construction of Climate Change in Australian and New Zealand Newspapers - Catherine Butler/Nick Pidgeon: Media Communications and Public Understanding of Climate Change: Reporting Scientific Consensus on Anthropogenic Warming - Robert E.T. Ward: Climate Change, the Public, and the Media in the UK: A Watershed Moment - Grace Reid: The Climate Change Docudrama: Challenges in Simultaneously Entertaining and Informing Audiences - Stephen Zehr: An Environmentalist/Economic Hybrid Frame in US Press Coverage of Climate Change, 2000-2008 - Tim Holmes: Balancing Acts: PR, Impartiality, and Power in Mass Media Coverage of Climate Change - Julie Doyle: Climate Action and Environmental Activism: The Role of Environmental NGOs and Grassroots Movements in the Global Politics of Climate Change - Mike Hulme: Mediated Messages about Climate Change: Reporting the IPCC Fourth Assessment in the UK Print Media - Neil T. Gavin: The Web and Climate Change Politics: Lessons from Britain? - Mike Shanahan: Time to Adapt? Media Coverage of Climate Change in Nonindustrialised Countries - Yan Wu: The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly: Framing of China in News Media Coverage of Global Climate Change - Lyn McGaurr/Libby Lester: Complementary Problems, Competing Risks: Climate Change, Nuclear Energy, and the Australian - Alex Lockwood: Preparations for a Post-Kyoto Media Coverage of UK Climate Policy - Astrid Dirikx/Dave Gelders: Global Warming through the Same Lens: An Explorative Framing Study in Dutch and French Newspapers - Peter Berglez/Birgitta Hoeijer/Ulrika Olausson: Individualisation and Nationalisation of the Climate Issue: Two Ideological Horizons in Swedish News Media.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Climate Change and the Media brings together an international group of scholars to discuss one of the most important issues in human history: climate change. Since public understanding of the issue relies heavily on media coverage, the media plays a pivotal role in the way we address it. This edited collection - the first scholarly work to examine the relationship between climate change and the media - examines the changing nature of media coverage around the world, from the USA, the UK, and Europe, to China, Australasia, and the developing world. Chapters consider the impact of public relations and fictional programming, the relationship between public understanding and media coverage, and the impact of the media industries themselves on climate change. At a time when governments must take action to alleviate the catastrophic risk that climate change poses, this collection expertly details the pivotal role the media plays in this most fundamental of issues.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Contents: Simon Cottle: Series Editor's Preface: Global Crises and the Media - Justin Lewis/Tammy Boyce: Climate Change and the Media: The Scale of the Challenge - Richard Maxwell/Toby Miller: Talking Rubbish: Green Citizenship, Media, and the Environment - Rowan Howard-Williams: Ideological Construction of Climate Change in Australian and New Zealand Newspapers - Catherine Butler/Nick Pidgeon: Media Communications and Public Understanding of Climate Change: Reporting Scientific Consensus on Anthropogenic Warming - Robert E.T. Ward: Climate Change, the Public, and the Media in the UK: A Watershed Moment - Grace Reid: The Climate Change Docudrama: Challenges in Simultaneously Entertaining and Informing Audiences - Stephen Zehr: An Environmentalist/Economic Hybrid Frame in US Press Coverage of Climate Change, 2000-2008 - Tim Holmes: Balancing Acts: PR, Impartiality, and Power in Mass Media Coverage of Climate Change - Julie Doyle: Climate Action and Environmental Activism: The Role of Environmental NGOs and Grassroots Movements in the Global Politics of Climate Change - Mike Hulme: Mediated Messages about Climate Change: Reporting the IPCC Fourth Assessment in the UK Print Media - Neil T. Gavin: The Web and Climate Change Politics: Lessons from Britain? - Mike Shanahan: Time to Adapt? Media Coverage of Climate Change in Nonindustrialised Countries - Yan Wu: The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly: Framing of China in News Media Coverage of Global Climate Change - Lyn McGaurr/Libby Lester: Complementary Problems, Competing Risks: Climate Change, Nuclear Energy, and the Australian - Alex Lockwood: Preparations for a Post-Kyoto Media Coverage of UK Climate Policy - Astrid Dirikx/Dave Gelders: Global Warming through the Same Lens: An Explorative Framing Study in Dutch and French Newspapers - Peter Berglez/Birgitta Hoeijer/Ulrika Olausson: Individualisation and Nationalisation of the Climate Issue: Two Ideological Horizons in Swedish News Media.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Climate Change and the Media brings together an international group of scholars to discuss one of the most important issues in human history: climate change. Since public understanding of the issue relies heavily on media coverage, the media plays a pivotal role in the way we address it. This edited collection - the first scholarly work to examine the relationship between climate change and the media - examines the changing nature of media coverage around the world, from the USA, the UK, and Europe, to China, Australasia, and the developing world. Chapters consider the impact of public relations and fictional programming, the relationship between public understanding and media coverage, and the impact of the media industries themselves on climate change. At a time when governments must take action to alleviate the catastrophic risk that climate change poses, this collection expertly details the pivotal role the media plays in this most fundamental of issues.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Status of items at SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving) Status
Stacks Request
QC903 .C557 2009 Unknown
Book
53 p. ; 28 cm.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GE30.5 .F67 Z34 2009 Unknown
Book
xxv, 549 p. : ill., facsim., map ; 26 cm.
  • Preface Susanne C. Moser and Lisa Dilling-- Foreword Robert W. Kates-- List of contributors-- List of tables-- List of figures-- List of text boxes-- Introduction-- Part I. Communicating Climate Change: 1. Weather or climate change? Ann Bostrom and Daniel Lashof-- 2. Communicating the risks of global warming: American risk perceptions, affective images and interpretive communities Anthony Leiserowitz-- 3. More bad news: the risk of neglecting emotional responses to climate change information Susanne C. Moser-- 4. Public scares: changing the issue culture Sheldon Ungar-- 5. The challenge of trying to make a difference using media messages Sharon Dunwoody-- 6. Listening to the audience: San Diego hones its communication strategy by soliciting residents' views Linda Giannelli Pratt and Sarah Rabkin-- 7. The climate-justice link: communicating with low-income and minority audiences Julian Agyeman, Bob Doppelt, Kathy Lynn and Halida Hatic-- 8. Postcards from the (not so) frozen North: talking about climate change in Alaska Shannon McNeeley and Orville Huntington-- 9. Climate change: a moral issue The Rev. Sally Bingham-- 10. Einstein, Roosevelt, and the atomic bomb: lessons learned for scientists communicating climate change Lucy Warner-- 11. Across the great divide: supporting scientists as effective messengers in the public sphere Nancy Cole with Susan Watrous-- 12. Dealing with climate change contrarians Aaron M. McCright-- 13. A role for dialogue in communication about climate change Kathleen Regan-- 14. Information is not enough Caron Chess and Branden B. Johnson-- Part II. Facilitating Social Change: 15. Stuck in the slow lane of behavior change? A not-so-superhuman perspective on getting out of our cars John Tribbia-- 16. Consumption behavior and narratives about the good life Laurie Michaelis-- 17. Educating for 'intelligent environmental action' in an age of global warming Tina Grotzer and Rebecca Lincoln-- 18. Education for global responsibility Mary Catherine Bateson-- 19. Changing the world one household at a time: Portland's 30-day program to lose 5,000 pounds Sarah Rabkin and David Gershon-- 20. Changing organizational ethics and practices toward climate and environment Keith James, April Smith and Bob Doppelt-- 21. Change in the marketplace: business leadership and communication Vicki Arroyo and Benjamin Preston-- 22. The market as messenger: sending the right signals John Atcheson-- 23. Making it easy: establishing energy efficiency and renewable energy as routine best practices Lisa Dilling and Barbara Farhar-- 24. Forming networks, enabling leaders, financing action: the Cities for Climate Change ProtectionTM campaign Abby Young-- 25. Ending the piecemeal approach: Santa Monica's comprehensive plan for sustainability Susan Watrous and Natasha Fraley-- 26. States leading the way on climate change action: the view from the Northeast Abbey Tennis-- 27. West Coast Governors' Global Warming Initiative: using regional partnerships to coordinate climate action Pierre duVair, Sam Sadler, Anthony Usibelli and Susan Anderson-- 28. Building social movements David S. Meyer-- 29. Climate litigation: shaping public policy and stimulating debate Marilyn Averill-- 30. The moral and political challenges of climate change Dale Jamieson-- Part III. Creating a Climate for Change: 31. An ongoing dialogue on climate change: The Boulder Manifesto Robert Harriss-- 32. Toward the social tipping point: creating a climate change Susanne C. Moser and Lisa Dilling-- About the authors-- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The need for effective communication, public outreach and education to increase support for policy, collective action and behaviour change is ever present, and is perhaps most pressing in the context of anthropogenic climate change. This book is the first to take a comprehensive look at communication and social change specifically targeted to climate change. It is a unique collection of ideas examining the challenges associated with communicating climate change in order to facilitate societal response. It offers well-founded, practical suggestions on how to communicate climate change and how to approach related social change more effectively. The contributors of this book come from a diverse range of backgrounds, from government and academia to non-governmental and civic sectors of society. The book is accessibly written, and any specialized terminology is explained. It will be of great interest to academic researchers and professionals in climate change, environmental policy, science communication, psychology, sociology and geography.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Preface Susanne C. Moser and Lisa Dilling-- Foreword Robert W. Kates-- List of contributors-- List of tables-- List of figures-- List of text boxes-- Introduction-- Part I. Communicating Climate Change: 1. Weather or climate change? Ann Bostrom and Daniel Lashof-- 2. Communicating the risks of global warming: American risk perceptions, affective images and interpretive communities Anthony Leiserowitz-- 3. More bad news: the risk of neglecting emotional responses to climate change information Susanne C. Moser-- 4. Public scares: changing the issue culture Sheldon Ungar-- 5. The challenge of trying to make a difference using media messages Sharon Dunwoody-- 6. Listening to the audience: San Diego hones its communication strategy by soliciting residents' views Linda Giannelli Pratt and Sarah Rabkin-- 7. The climate-justice link: communicating with low-income and minority audiences Julian Agyeman, Bob Doppelt, Kathy Lynn and Halida Hatic-- 8. Postcards from the (not so) frozen North: talking about climate change in Alaska Shannon McNeeley and Orville Huntington-- 9. Climate change: a moral issue The Rev. Sally Bingham-- 10. Einstein, Roosevelt, and the atomic bomb: lessons learned for scientists communicating climate change Lucy Warner-- 11. Across the great divide: supporting scientists as effective messengers in the public sphere Nancy Cole with Susan Watrous-- 12. Dealing with climate change contrarians Aaron M. McCright-- 13. A role for dialogue in communication about climate change Kathleen Regan-- 14. Information is not enough Caron Chess and Branden B. Johnson-- Part II. Facilitating Social Change: 15. Stuck in the slow lane of behavior change? A not-so-superhuman perspective on getting out of our cars John Tribbia-- 16. Consumption behavior and narratives about the good life Laurie Michaelis-- 17. Educating for 'intelligent environmental action' in an age of global warming Tina Grotzer and Rebecca Lincoln-- 18. Education for global responsibility Mary Catherine Bateson-- 19. Changing the world one household at a time: Portland's 30-day program to lose 5,000 pounds Sarah Rabkin and David Gershon-- 20. Changing organizational ethics and practices toward climate and environment Keith James, April Smith and Bob Doppelt-- 21. Change in the marketplace: business leadership and communication Vicki Arroyo and Benjamin Preston-- 22. The market as messenger: sending the right signals John Atcheson-- 23. Making it easy: establishing energy efficiency and renewable energy as routine best practices Lisa Dilling and Barbara Farhar-- 24. Forming networks, enabling leaders, financing action: the Cities for Climate Change ProtectionTM campaign Abby Young-- 25. Ending the piecemeal approach: Santa Monica's comprehensive plan for sustainability Susan Watrous and Natasha Fraley-- 26. States leading the way on climate change action: the view from the Northeast Abbey Tennis-- 27. West Coast Governors' Global Warming Initiative: using regional partnerships to coordinate climate action Pierre duVair, Sam Sadler, Anthony Usibelli and Susan Anderson-- 28. Building social movements David S. Meyer-- 29. Climate litigation: shaping public policy and stimulating debate Marilyn Averill-- 30. The moral and political challenges of climate change Dale Jamieson-- Part III. Creating a Climate for Change: 31. An ongoing dialogue on climate change: The Boulder Manifesto Robert Harriss-- 32. Toward the social tipping point: creating a climate change Susanne C. Moser and Lisa Dilling-- About the authors-- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The need for effective communication, public outreach and education to increase support for policy, collective action and behaviour change is ever present, and is perhaps most pressing in the context of anthropogenic climate change. This book is the first to take a comprehensive look at communication and social change specifically targeted to climate change. It is a unique collection of ideas examining the challenges associated with communicating climate change in order to facilitate societal response. It offers well-founded, practical suggestions on how to communicate climate change and how to approach related social change more effectively. The contributors of this book come from a diverse range of backgrounds, from government and academia to non-governmental and civic sectors of society. The book is accessibly written, and any specialized terminology is explained. It will be of great interest to academic researchers and professionals in climate change, environmental policy, science communication, psychology, sociology and geography.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
dx.doi.org Cambridge Books Online
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Status of items at SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving) Status
Stacks Request
QC981.8 .C5 .C74 2007 Unknown

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