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Environmental History and Capitalism

  1. Jason W. Moore, Capitalism in the Web of Life: Ecology and the Accumulation of Capital
  2. Andreas Malm, Fossil Capital: The Rise of Steam Power and the Roots of Global Warming
  3. Jason W. Moore and Raj Patel, A History of the World in Seven Cheap Things
  4. Françoise Vèrges, "Racial Capitalocene," Futures of Black Radicalism (Verso, 2017)
  5. Bonneuil and Fressoz, The Shock of the Anthropocene: The Earth, History and Us
  6. Silvia Federici, Caliban and the Witch
  7. Saskia Sassen, Expulsions: Brutality and Complexity in the Global Economy
  8. Hannah Holleman, Dust Bowls of Empire
  9. #StandingRockSyllabus - “Places the Standing Rock struggle in a broader historical, political, economic, and social context going back over 500 years to the first expeditions of Columbus, the founding of the United States on institutionalized slavery, private property, and dispossession, and the rise of global carbon supply and demand…. This syllabus brings together the work of Indigenous and allied activists and scholars: anthropologists, historians, environmental scientists, and legal scholars, all of whom contribute important insights into the conflicts between Indigenous sovereignty and resource extraction.
  10. Timothy Mitchell, Carbon Democracy: Political Power in the Age of Oil
  11. Mike Davis, Late Victorian Holocausts: El Niño Famines and the Making of the Third World
  12. James O'Connor, “What Is Environmental History,” pp. 48-70 in Natural Causes: Essays in Ecological Marxism
  13. Kyle Harper, The Fate of Rome: Climate, Disease, and the End of an Empire
  14. Bill McGuire, Waking the Giant: How a Changing Climate Triggers Earthquakes, Tsunamis and Volcanoes
list-histcap.txt · Last modified: 2019/06/12 15:37 by admin