In Cultural Ecology 2017 we read Tim Ingold’s “Globes and spheres: the topology of environmentalism” in The Perception of the Environment: Essays on Livelihood, Dwelling and Skill. We also read part of Eduardo Kohn’s How Forests Think: Toward an Anthropology Beyond the Human.

This was for Cultural Ecology 2017. For a 2020 update, see the class titled Green.

In 2022 I revisited the Ingold chapter for a course on the History of Anthropological Thought:

Living Anthropologically means documenting history, interconnection, and power during a time of global transformation. We need to care for others as we attempt to build a world together. This blog is a personal project of Jason Antrosio, author of Fast, Easy, and In Cash: Artisan Hardship and Hope in the Global Economy. For updates, subscribe to the YouTube channel or follow on Twitter.

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