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Issue Details: First known date: 2015... 2015 The Anthropocene Lyric : An Affective Geography of Poetry, Person, Place
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AbstractHistoryArchive Description

'This book takes the work of three contemporary poets John Burnside, John Kinsella and Alice Oswald to reveal how an environmental poetics of place is of significant relevance for the Anthropocene: a geological marker asking us to think radically of the human as one part of the more-than-human world.'  (Publication abstract)

Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

    • c
      United Kingdom (UK),
      c
      Western Europe, Europe,
      :
      Palgrave Macmillan ,
      2015 .
      image of person or book cover 759169249685914080.jpg
      This image has been sourced from online.
      Extent: x, 139p.
      Note/s:
      • Published 11 June 2015

      ISBN: 9781137364753

Works about this Work

[Review] The Anthropocene Lyric Barbara Holloway , 2018 single work review
— Appears in: Australian Humanities Review , November no. 63 2018;

— Review of The Anthropocene Lyric : An Affective Geography of Poetry, Person, Place Tom Bristow , 2015 multi chapter work criticism

'People who have understood that ‘laws of nature’ on Planet Earth are changing rapidly, unpredictably and frighteningly have responded in different ways: by presenting scientific research and data to the public, by refuting the optimistic or self-interested arguments of sceptics, by attempting to get international action on CO2 emission reductions, on ecological systems or on rising sea-levels. A common concern has been to establish modes of understanding and research into the situations lumped under terms like ‘Anthropocene’, climate change or ‘environmental degradation’.'  (Introduction)

[Review] The Anthropocene Lyric Barbara Holloway , 2018 single work review
— Appears in: Australian Humanities Review , November no. 63 2018;

— Review of The Anthropocene Lyric : An Affective Geography of Poetry, Person, Place Tom Bristow , 2015 multi chapter work criticism

'People who have understood that ‘laws of nature’ on Planet Earth are changing rapidly, unpredictably and frighteningly have responded in different ways: by presenting scientific research and data to the public, by refuting the optimistic or self-interested arguments of sceptics, by attempting to get international action on CO2 emission reductions, on ecological systems or on rising sea-levels. A common concern has been to establish modes of understanding and research into the situations lumped under terms like ‘Anthropocene’, climate change or ‘environmental degradation’.'  (Introduction)

Last amended 11 Jan 2019 09:14:24
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