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HOME > ISSUES

26: Nature

26

| Fall 2002 |

Editors: Ken Allan, Lang Baker and Susan Lord

Contents:

  • ‘Naturally, the weather: On complexity, philosophy, and world systems’, Peter Trnka
  • ‘Human Nature in Nature’s Nature’, Banu Helvacioglu
  • ‘Drawings’, Sherri Hay
  • ‘Darwin and Ontology’, Elizabeth Grosz
  • ‘Trans/mission: African Vectors, 2000-2001’, Ron Benner, Marwan Hassan
  • ‘Urban Landscapes and Dirty Lyrics: Peter Culley and Lisa Robertson’, Miriam Nichols
  • ‘Greetings from Hammertown; The Provisions; The Voice of Kathy Sledge’, Peter Culley
  • ‘Eclogue Three: Liberty; Battle Cry; Sunday; Residence at C___ ‘, Lisa Robertson
  • ‘Signs of a New Park’, Jody Berland, Bob Hanke
  • ‘An Evil Quarrel’, Elisabeth de Fontenay
  • ‘Museum of Safety Gear for Small Animals’, Bill Burns
  • ‘Returning the Image: On Painting and Photograph in the Work of Carol Lukitsch’, Lang Baker
  • ‘Float; Icetop; Night/Storm’, Sue Lloyd
  • ‘Opinionated Natures: Toward a Green Public Culture’, Catriona Sandilands
  • ‘Asbestos Mine Photographs’, Geoffrey James
  • ‘Poème vocabulaire scientifique (2) Index alphabétique; Ordre désordre;
  • ‘Hommage à l’ “accident”; À propos de sobre; Se souvenir; Poème; Tableau noir…; Sans titre; VLF; Interpret in English; Untitled (to Don Judd); Plus, minus (to Mondrian); Une autre approche de l’infini’, Bernar Venet
  • ‘The A-poetic Poetry of Bernar Venet’, Ken Allan
  • ‘Pouch Cove NF. #4’, Mike Hansen

Excerpt:

Catriona Sandilands, “Opinionated Natures: Toward a Green Public Culture”:

“Given what would seem to be the large political and ecological significance of something like a green public culture – meaning here a cultivated practice of reflection and imagination by which individuals’ opinion about nature might be debated and refined in public – I find it surprising that so very little attention has been paid to questions of these broadly performative dimensions of environmental politics. By and large, while there are many ecopolitical thinkers who address questions of democracy and citizenship, who argue for community access to scientific resources for ecological measurement and grassroots activism, and who address questions of representation and justice in their formulation of environmental issues, there is a widespread assumption that environmental politics are always already ‘political’ and that there are no particular conflicts between a ‘Biology First’ political logic and democratic political or epistemic goals.” (144-45)

$15