Table of Contents
Sustainability, Volume 12, Issue 16 (August-2 2020) – 404 articles
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Cover Story (view full-size image) Not long ago, it was difficult to imagine humans could permanently shift the geologic trajectory of [...] Read more. Not long ago, it was difficult to imagine humans could permanently shift the geologic trajectory of the planet. Today, the monumental significance of this new geological epoch, the Anthropocene, has stimulated thinking across the sciences and humanities. Braje and Lauer argue that the Anthropocene concept is far more than a golden spike in the stratigraphic record but is, instead, a creative and productive “boundary object” that attracts disciplines into dialogue, and rubs them together in ways that spawn innovative thinking. Drawing from two case studies, one from California’s Channel Islands and another from French Polynesia, the authors demonstrate how the Anthropocene concept stimulates new lines of inquiry into the complicated distribution and redistribution of human and non-human agencies; necessitates transdisciplinary research; and facilitates innovative environmental management. View this paper