Ignoring Nature No More : The Case for Compassionate ConservationMaterial type: TextSeries: eBooks on DemandPublisher: Chicago : University of Chicago Press, 2013Description: 1 online resource (450 p.)ISBN: 9780226925363Subject(s): Ecosystem | Science | Wildlife conservation -- Moral and ethical aspectsGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Ignoring Nature No More : The Case for Compassionate ConservationDDC classification: 333.95416 LOC classification: QL82 .I393 2013Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
|Item type||Current location||Call number||URL||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||QL82 .I393 2013 (Browse shelf)||http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=1335320||Available||EBL1335320|
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|QL82.C86 2011 Cumulative Effects in Wildlife Management :||QL82 .E936 2007 Endangered species :||QL82 .E936 2009 Endangered species :||QL82 .I393 2013 Ignoring Nature No More :||QL82 .O373 2014 The Ethics of Animal Re-creation and Modification :||QL84 Golden Wings & Hairy Toes :||QL84.2 .A53 2000 Wildlife sanctuaries & the Audubon Society :|
Contents; Foreword; Preface; Acknowledgements; Part One: Ethics, Conservation, and Animal Protection: Trying to Make Difficult Decisions Easier; 1. The Infirm Ethical Foundations of Conservation / John A. Vucetich and Michael P. Nelson; 2. Venturing beyond the Tyranny of Small Differences: The Animal Protection Movement, Conservation, and Environmental Education / Paul Waldau; 3. Ecocide and the Extinction of Animal Minds / Eileen Crist; 4. Talking about Bushmeat / Dale Peterson; 5. Conservation, Animal Rights, and Human Welfare: A Pragmatic View of the ""Bushmeat Crisis"" / Ben A. Minteer
Part Two: Conservation Behavior and "Enlightened Management" : Guidelines for Restoring, Recreating, and Redecorating Nature6. Why We Really Don't Care about the Evidence in Evidence- Based Decision Making in Conservation (and How to Change This) / Daniel T. Blumstein; 7. Cautionary Wildlife Tales: Learning to Fail or Failling to Learn? / Joel Berger; 8. Coyotes, Compassionate Conservation, and Coexistence: Why Ignoring Nature Means Ineffective ""Predator Management"" / Camilla H. Fox
9. Why Evolutionary Biology Is Important for Conservation: Toward Evolutionarily Sustainable Harvest Management / Marco Festa-Bianchet10. Reintroductions to "Ratchet Up" Public Perceptions of Biodiversity: Reversing the Extinction of Experience through Animal Restorations / Philip J. Seddon and Yolanda von Heezik; 11. Przewalski's Horses and Red Wolves: Importance of Behavioral Research for Species Brought Back from the Brink of Extinction / Sarah R. B. King; 12. Why Individuals Matter: Lessons in Animal Welfare and Conservation / Liv Baker
Part Three: Conservation Economics and Politics: It All Comes Down to Money13. The Imperative of Steady State Economics for Wild Animal Welfare / Brian Czech; 14. Conservation, Biodiversity, and Tourism in New Zealand: Engaging with the Conservative Economy / Eric J. Shelton; Part Four: Human Dimensions of Social Justice, Empathy, and Compassion for Animals and Other Nature; 15. Anthropological Perspectives on Ignoring Nature / Barbara J. King; 16. Nature and Animals in Human Social Interactions: Fostering Environmental Identity / Susan Clayton
17. Conservation Social Work: The Interconnectedness of Biodiversity Health and Human Resilience / Philip Tedeschi, Sarah M. Bexell, and Jolie NeSmith18. The War on Nature-Turning the Tide? : Lessons from Other Movements and Conservation History / David Johns; 19. Consuming Nature: The Cultural Politics of Animals and the Environment in the Mass Media / Carrie Packwood Freeman and Jason Leigh Jarvis; 20. Children, Animals, and Social Neuroscience: Empathy, Conservation Education, and Activism / Olin E. ""Gene"" Myers Jr.
Part Five: Culture, Religion, and Spirituality: Using Empathy and Compassion to Develop a Unified Global Movement to Protect Animals and their Homes
For far too long humans have been ignoring nature. As the most dominant, overproducing, overconsuming, big-brained, big-footed, arrogant, and invasive species ever known, we are wrecking the planet at an unprecedented rate. And while science is important to our understanding of the impact we have on our environment, it alone does not hold the answers to the current crisis, nor does it get people to act. In Ignoring Nature No More, Marc Bekoff and a host of renowned contributors argue that we need a new mind-set about nature, one that centers on empathy, compassion, and being proact
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