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Environmental HumanitiesEntering a New Time

Environmental HumanitiesEntering a New Time Downloaded from http://read.dukeupress.edu/environmental-humanities/article-pdf/12/2/496/826476/496jorgensen.pdf by DEEPDYVE INC user on 19 April 2022 Environmental Humanities Entering a New Time DOLLY JØRGENSEN Department of Cultural Studies and Languages, University of Stavanger, Norway FRANKLIN GINN School of Geographical Sciences, University of Bristol, UK s we prepare this issue of Environmental Humanities, both of us sit in our homes with A university campuses shuttered, all conference events for the spring and summer cancelled, and video conference meetings holding scholarly groups together. This has been a challenging time, but it has only strengthened our resolve that the environ- mental humanities matter. They matter because the relationships between humans and nature are at the center of the COVID-19 pandemic and because the environmental humanities have evolved to interrogate, make sense of, and understand the meaning of precisely these kinds of relationships. As the new editors in chief taking over the journal from Thom van Dooren and Elizabeth DeLoughrey, we want to take this opportunity to reflect on where the journal has been and where we would like it to go. As a field, the environmental humanities has experienced tremendous growth in the last decade. There are now more books re- viewing the field than this short http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Environmental Humanities Duke University Press

Environmental HumanitiesEntering a New Time

Environmental Humanities , Volume 12 (2) – Nov 1, 2020

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References (18)

Copyright
© 2020 Dolly Jørgensen and Franklin Ginn
ISSN
2201-1919
eISSN
2201-1919
DOI
10.1215/22011919-8623252
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Downloaded from http://read.dukeupress.edu/environmental-humanities/article-pdf/12/2/496/826476/496jorgensen.pdf by DEEPDYVE INC user on 19 April 2022 Environmental Humanities Entering a New Time DOLLY JØRGENSEN Department of Cultural Studies and Languages, University of Stavanger, Norway FRANKLIN GINN School of Geographical Sciences, University of Bristol, UK s we prepare this issue of Environmental Humanities, both of us sit in our homes with A university campuses shuttered, all conference events for the spring and summer cancelled, and video conference meetings holding scholarly groups together. This has been a challenging time, but it has only strengthened our resolve that the environ- mental humanities matter. They matter because the relationships between humans and nature are at the center of the COVID-19 pandemic and because the environmental humanities have evolved to interrogate, make sense of, and understand the meaning of precisely these kinds of relationships. As the new editors in chief taking over the journal from Thom van Dooren and Elizabeth DeLoughrey, we want to take this opportunity to reflect on where the journal has been and where we would like it to go. As a field, the environmental humanities has experienced tremendous growth in the last decade. There are now more books re- viewing the field than this short

Journal

Environmental HumanitiesDuke University Press

Published: Nov 1, 2020

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