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263 p. ; 23 cm.
Green Library
vii, 254 p. : ill ; 24 cm.
  • List of Tables and Photos Acknowledgements Introduction Chapter 1. Citizens, Society and Nature: Sites of Inquiry, Points of Departure Alex Latta and Hannah Wittman Section One: Assembling Nature's Citizens Chapter 2. Environmental Citizenship and Climate Security: Contextualizing Violence and Citizenship in Amazonian Peru Andrew Baldwin and Judy Meltzer Chapter 3. Multi-Scale Environmental Citizenship: Traditional Populations and Protected Areas in Brazil Fabio de Castro Chapter 4. "Sin Maiz No Hay Pais": Citizenship and Environment in Mexico's Food Sovereignty Movement Analiese Richard Chapter 5. Social Participation and the Politics of Climate in Northeast Brazil Renzo Taddei Section Two: Environmental Marginality and the Struggle for Justice Chapter 6. Negotiating Citizenship in the Maya Biosphere Reserve, Guatemala Juanita Sundberg Chapter 7. Peru's Amazonian Imaginary: Marginality, Territory and National Integration Maria Teresa Grillo and Tucker Sharon Chapter 8. Citizenship regimes and post-neoliberal environments in Bolivia Jason Tockman Chapter 9. Chile is Timber Country: Citizenship, Justice and Scale in the Chilean Native Forest Market Campaign Adam Henne and Teena Gabrielson Section Three: Citizens, Environmental Governance and the State Chapter 10. Access Denied: Urban Highways, Deliberate Improvisation and Political Impasse in Santiago, Chile Enrique R. Silva Chapter 11. Environmental Collective Action, Justice and Institutional Change in Argentina Maria Gabriela Merlinsky and Alex Latta Chapter 12. Environmentalism as an Arena for Political Participation in Northern Argentina Brian Ferrero Chapter 13. Legislating "Rights for Nature" in Ecuador: The Mediated Social Construction of Human/Nature Dualisms Juliet Pinto List of Acronyms List of Contributors Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780857457479 20160609
This book is a major contribution to our understanding of environmental politics in Latin America. The chapters present a wealth of original research that shows that environmental concerns are part of the daily life of indigenous populations and other grassroots groups. The theoretical frame of environmental citizenship provides a compelling way for thinking about how their environmental demands are closely linked to their national identity, political participation, land and resources. * Kathryn Hochstetler, University of Waterloo Scholarship related to environmental questions in Latin America has only recently begun to coalesce around citizenship as both an empirical site of inquiry and an analytical frame of reference. This has led to a series of new insights and perspectives, but few efforts have been made to bring these various approaches into a sustained conversation across different social, temporal and geographic contexts. This volume is the result of a collaborative endeavour to advance debates on environmental citizenship, while simultaneously and systematically addressing broader theoretical and methodological questions related to the particularities of studying environment and citizenship in Latin America. Providing a window onto leading scholarship in the field, the book also sets an ambitious agenda to spark further research. Alex Latta is an Associate Professor in the Department of Global Studies at Wilfrid Laurier University and in the Balsillie School of International Affairs. Hannah Wittman is an Assistant Professor of Sociology and Associate Member of the Latin American Studies Program at Simon Fraser University.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780857457479 20160609
Green Library


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