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The book Knowing Nature: Conversations at the Intersection of Political Ecology and Science Studies, Edited by Mara J. Goldman, Paul Nadasdy, and Matthew.
Table of contents

Nadasdy, and M.

Citation Tools

Turner, eds. Knowing nature: Conversations at the intersection of political ecology and science studies.

Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Journal articles: Goldman, M. Little, World Development 66 Goldman, M. Journal of Political Ecology.

Knowing Nature

Dephinho, and J. Published online: 14 May Adaptive Capacity and Vulnerability to Drought in Tanzanian Maasailand: Changing strategies to navigate across fragmented landscapes. Global Environmental Change 23 Benjaminsen, T. Development and Change, 44 5 , Strangers in their own land: Maasai and wildlife conservation in northern Tanzania.

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Conservation and Society 9 1 Roque de Pinho, and J. Maintaining complex relations with large cats: Maasai and lions in Kenya and Tanzania.

Human Dimensions of Wildlife 15 5 , Constructing connectivity? Conservation corridors and conservation politics in East African rangelands. Annals of the Association of American Geographers 99 2 Reid, R. Nkedianye, M.

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Said, D. Kaelo, M. Neselle, O. Makui, L.

Politics of Ecology

Onetu, S. Kiruswa, N. While the two distinct areas of inquiry approach the environment from different perspectives—one focusing on the politics of resource access and the other on the construction and perception of knowledge—their work is actually more closely aligned now than ever before. Knowing Nature brings together political ecologists and science studies scholars to showcase the key points of encounter between the two fields and how this intellectual mingling creates a lively and more robust ecological framework for the study of environmental politics.

The contributors all actively work at the interface between these two fields, and here they use empirical material to explore questions of theoretical and practical import for understanding the politics that surround nature-society relations, from wildlife management in the Yukon to soil fertility in Kenya.


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In addition, they examine how various environmental knowledge claims are generated, packaged, promoted, and accepted or rejected by the different actors involved in specific cases of environmental management, conservation, and development. Finally, they ask what is at stake in the struggles surrounding environmental knowledge, how such struggles shape conceptions of the environment, and whose interests are served in the process. Mara J. Goldman is assistant professor of geography at the University of Colorado—Boulder. Paul Nadasdy is associate professor of anthropology and American Indian studies at Cornell University.