Environmentalism Unbound: Exploring New Pathways for Change (Urban and Industrial Environments)
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Thoreau was interested in peoples' relationship with nature and studied this by living a simple life close to nature.
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He published his experiences in the book Walden. Muir came to believe in nature's inherent right, especially after spending time hiking in Yosemite Valley and studying both the ecology and geology. He successfully lobbied congress to form Yosemite National Park and went on to set up the Sierra Club. The conservationist principles as well as the belief in an inherent right of nature were to become the bedrock of modern environmentalism.
In the 20th century, environmental ideas continued to grow in popularity and recognition. Efforts were starting to be made to save some wildlife, particularly the American Bison. The death of the last Passenger Pigeon as well as the endangerment of the American Bison helped to focus the minds of conservationists and popularize their concerns. The book is sometimes called the most influential book on conservation.
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The book cataloged the environmental impacts of the indiscriminate spraying of DDT in the U. The book suggested that DDT and other pesticides may cause cancer and that their agricultural use was a threat to wildlife, particularly birds. The limited use of DDT in disease vector control continues to this day in certain parts of the world and remains controversial. The book's legacy was to produce a far greater awareness of environmental issues and interest into how people affect the environment.
With this new interest in environment came interest in problems such as air pollution and oil spills, and environmental interest grew. New pressure groups formed, notably Greenpeace and Friends of the Earth. In the s, the Chipko movement was formed in India; influenced by Mahatma Gandhi , they set up peaceful resistance to deforestation by literally hugging trees leading to the term "tree huggers" with the slogan "ecology is permanent economy. By the mids, many felt that people were on the edge of an environmental catastrophe.
The Back-to-the-land movement started to form and ideas of environmental ethics joined with anti-Vietnam War sentiments and other political issues. These individuals lived outside of society and started to take on some of the more radical environmental theories such as deep ecology. Around this time more mainstream environmentalism was starting to show force with the signing of the Endangered Species Act in and the formation of CITES in This became an important part of the Deep Green ideology.
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Throughout the rest of the history of environmentalism there have been debates and arguments between more radical followers of this Deep Green ideology and more mainstream environmentalists. Contemporary environmentalists are often described as being split into three groups: Dark, Light, and Bright Greens. Light Greens see protecting the environment first and foremost as a personal responsibility.
They fall in on the reformist end of the spectrum introduced above, but light Greens do not emphasize environmentalism as a distinct political ideology, or even seek fundamental political reform. Instead they often focus on environmentalism as a lifestyle choice. In contrast, Dark Greens believe that environmental problems are an inherent part of industrialized capitalism, and seek radical political change.
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As discussed earlier, 'dark greens' tend to believe that dominant political ideologies sometimes referred to as industrialism are corrupt and inevitably lead to consumerism, alienation from nature and resource depletion. National Library of Australia. Gottlieb, Robert. Environmentalism unbound : exploring new pathways for change. According to Gottlieb, the environmental movement's narrow conception of environment has isolated it from vital issues of everyday life, such as workplace safety, healthy communities, and food security, that are often viewed separately as industrial, community, or agricultural concerns.
This fragmented approach prevents an awareness of how these issues are also environmental issues.
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Robert Gottlieb | The Humanities Institute
Browse titles authors subjects uniform titles series callnumbers dewey numbers starting from optional. Dry cleaning's dilemma and opportunity : overcoming chemical dependencies and creating a community of interests -- Janitors and justice : industry restructuring, chemical exposures, and redefining work -- Global, local, and food insecure : the restructuring of the food system -- The politics of food : agendas and movements for change -- Pathways to change : a conclusion "In Environmentalism Unbound, Robert Gottlieb proposes a new strategy for social and environmental change that involves reframing and linking the movements for environmental justice and pollution prevention.
According to Gottlieb, the environmental movement's narrow conception of environment has isolated it from vital issues of everyday life, such as workplace safety, healthy communities, and food security, that are often viewed separately as industrial, community, or agricultural concerns. This fragmented approach prevents an awareness of how these issues are also environmental issues.
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