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The book offers a much-needed, balanced appraisal of radical ecology's principles, goals, and limitations. Michael Zimmerman critically examines the movement's three major branches—deep ecology, social ecology, and ecofeminism. He also situates radical ecology within the complex cultural and political terrain of the late twentieth century, showing its relation to Martin Heidegger's anti-technological thought, 1960s counterculturalism, and contemporary theories of poststructuralism and postmodernity.
An early and influential ecological thinker, Zimmerman is uniquely qualified to provide a broad overview of radical environmentalism and delineate its various schools of thought. He clearly describes their defining arguments and internecine disputes, among them the charge that deep ecology is an anti-modern, proto-fascist ideology. Reflecting both the movement's promise and its dangers, this book is essential reading for all those concerned with the worldwide ecological crisis.
|1||Deep Ecology's Wider Identification with Nature||19|
|2||Deep Ecology and Counterculturalism||57|
|3||Deep Ecology, Heidegger, and Postmodern Theory||91|
|4||Social Ecology and Its Critique of Deep Ecology||150|
|5||Radical Ecology, Transpersonal Psychology, and the Evolution of Consciousness||184|
|6||Ecofeminism's Critique of the Patriarchal Domination of Woman and Nature||233|
|7||Ecofeminism and Deep Ecology||276|
|8||Chaos Theory, Ecological Sensibility, and Cyborgism||318|