Looks at how different religious traditions (Christian, Buddhist, neopagan, and animist) have attempted to resacralize the earth and provide new values that include the more-than-human world.
A cross-case analysis of fifteen faith communities striving to care for the earth and live more sustainably.
Evaluates religious naturalists’ attempts to find a middle path between supernaturalism and atheistic secularism, and explores naturalistic, theistic, and panpsychist solutions.
Offers practical and personal ways to help mitigate global climate change while sustaining an emotional and spiritual center through mindfulness practice.
Traces the development of bal tashḥit, the Jewish prohibition against wastefulness and destruction, from its biblical origins to the contemporary environmental movement.
Examines the role of plants in botanical mythology, from Aboriginal Australia to Zoroastrian Persia.
Examines religious communities as advocates of environmental stewardship and sustainable agriculture practices.
Addresses Ming Dynasty philosopher Wang Fuzhi’s neo-Confucianism from the perspective of contemporary ecological humanism.
Engages the global ecological crisis through a radical rethinking of what it means to inhabit the earth.
Presents integral approaches to ecology that cross the boundaries of the humanities, social sciences, and biophysical sciences.
Explores the nonviolent philosophy and environmental activism of India’s Sunderlal Bahuguna.
A firsthand look at the Thai Buddhist environmental movement and its activist monks.
Challenges readers to reconsider the moral standing of plants.