Environmental Humanities in Pre-modern Cultures
Ilse Schweitzer and Erika Gaffney
Europe, though we may expand to include under-represented literatures and histories from other regions.
Most entries will concern the cultures of the classical, medieval, and early modern periods, including studies of literature, history, and related disciplines.
Environmental humanities, ecocriticism, ecology, ecotheory, dwelling, object-oriented ontology / thing theory, environmental history, landscape, green studies, blue humanities, waste studies, interdisciplinarity
This series in environmental humanities offers approaches to medieval, early modern, and global pre-industrial cultures from interdisciplinary environmental perspectives. We invite submissions (both monographs and edited collections) in the fields of ecocriticism, specifically ecofeminism and new ecocritical analyses of under-represented literatures; queer ecologies; posthumanism; waste studies; environmental history; environmental archaeology; animal studies and zooarchaeology; landscape studies; ‘blue humanities’, and studies of environmental / natural disasters and change and their effects on pre-modern cultures.
We invite scholars at any stage of their careers to share their book proposals and draft manuscripts with us. Publications that make connections between environmental issues in pre-industrial cultures and current issues in sustainability, environmental policy, climate change, and human-nature interactions are especially welcome.
Proposals for monographs or edited volumes should kindly follow the standard AUP Proposal format and should also include the envisaged table of contents or overview of the volume and abstracts of the proposed chapters or articles.
Medieval Woodcuts Clipart Collection © 2000 James L. Matterer
For questions or to submit a proposal, contact Commissioning Editors Ilse Schweitzer (firstname.lastname@example.org) and Erika Gaffney (email@example.com).
This series is also active on Twitter! Follow us @EHPC_BookSeries.
Literary scholars have traditionally understood landscapes, whether natural or manmade, as metaphors for humanity instead of concrete settings for people's actions. This book accepts the natural world...