Reconstructing Nature: Alienation, Emancipation, and the Division of Labour

By Peter Dickens | Go to book overview

BIBLIOGRAPHY

a
Alvater, A. (1993) The Future of the Market. An Essay on the Regulation of Money and Nature after the Collapse of Actually Existing Socialism, London: Verso.
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Amanor, K. (1994) The New Frontier. Farmers’ Response to Land Degradation. A West African Study, London: Zed Books.
Arditti, R., Klein, R. and Minden, S. (eds) (1989) Test Tube Women. What Future for Motherhood?, London: Pandora.

b
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Beck, U. (1992a) Risk Society. Towards a New Modernity, London: Sage.
Beck, U. (1992b) ‘From industrial society to the risk society: questions of survival, social structure and ecological enlightenment’, Theory, Culture and Society 9:97-123.
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Beck, U. (1995) Ecological Politics in an Age of Risk, Oxford: Polity.
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Bhaskar, R. (1989) The Possibility of Naturalism (2nd edn), Hemel Hempstead: Harvester.
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Boehmer-Christiansen, S. (1994a) ‘A scientific agenda for climate policy?’, Nature 372, 1st December: 400-2.

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Reconstructing Nature: Alienation, Emancipation, and the Division of Labour
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Illustrations ix
  • Acknowledgements x
  • Introduction 1
  • 1 - Society, Nature and the Balkanisation of Abstract Knowledge 18
  • 2 - Understanding Alienation 52
  • 3 - Realism, Constructionism and the Problem of ‘nature’ 71
  • 4 - Who Would Know? 85
  • 5 - Industrialising Nature’s Powers 102
  • 6 - Civil Society 131
  • 7 - Knowledge, State Authority and the Division of Labour 163
  • 8 - Green Utopias and the Division of Labour 181
  • Epilogue 203
  • Bibliography 206
  • Index 218
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