Environmental Philosophy

Volume 14, Issue 1, Spring 2017

Immortality and Infinitude in the Anthropocene

Dolly Jørgensen
Pages 119-138

Endling, the Power of the Last in an Extinction-Prone World

Cited by

  • Michelle Lim. Griffith Law Review. Extinction: hidden in plain sight – can stories of ‘the last’ unearth environmental law’s unspeakable truth? 2020. [CrossRef]
  • Colin Sterling. International Journal of Heritage Studies. Critical heritage and the posthumanities: problems and prospects 2020. [CrossRef]
  • Charlotte Wrigley. Environmental Humanities. Nine Lives Down 2020. [CrossRef]
  • Marius Palz. Relations. Beyond Anthropocentrism. A Sea Cow Goes to Court. Extinction and Animal Agency in a Struggle Against Militarism 2021. [CrossRef]
  • Karen R. Jones. Home Cultures. Fantastic Beasts in The Great Indoors: Taxidermy, Animal Capital and the Domestic Interior in Britain, 1851–1921 2021. [CrossRef]
  • Joshua Trey Barnett. Environmental Communication. Naming, Mourning, and the Work of Earthly Coexistence 2019. [CrossRef]
  • Michelle Bastian. Environmental Humanities. Whale Falls, Suspended Ground, and Extinctions Never Known 2020. [CrossRef]
  • Sarah Bezan. Parallax. Dodo Birds and the Anthropogenic Wonderlands of Harri Kallio 2019. [CrossRef]
  • Anna Guasco. Environment and Planning E: Nature and Space. ‘As dead as a dodo’: Extinction narratives and multispecies justice in the museum 2021. [CrossRef]
  • Brock Bersaglio, Jared Margulies. Social & Cultural Geography. Extinctionscapes: Spatializing the commodification of animal lives and afterlives in conservation landscapes 2022. [CrossRef]
  • Thom van Dooren. Environmental Humanities. In Search of Lost Snails 2022. [CrossRef]
  • Mihaela Mihai, Mathias Thaler. Memory Studies. Environmental commemoration: Guiding principles and real-world cases 2023. [CrossRef]
There may be additional citations on Google Scholar.