Living Bibliography

The Living Bibliography of Storying Climate Change is a participatory database and dynamic archive of the culture of climate change. The Living Bibliography is more than a list; It is an on-going resource that hopes to connect climate stories, ideas, communities and actions–we hope it will grow over time and welcome suggestions and contributions.

The Bibliography:

Albeck-Ripka, Livia and Heather Campbell. Why Lost Ice Means Lost Hope for an Inuit  Village: The only road to Rigolet, Labrador, is the ice. But climate change is making that ice vanish, and the mental health impact runs deep.” In The New York Times, November 25, 2017. Access Here.

Balog James and Jeff Orlowski. Chasing Ice. New York: Submarine Deluxe Entertainment, 2012. (DVD): 75 minutes.

Bates, Albert. The Post-Petroleum Survival Guide and Cookbook: Recipes for Changing Times. British Columbia: New Society Publishers, 2006.

Baucom, Ian and Matthew Omelsky eds. “Climate Change and the Production of Knowledge.” In South Atlantic Quarterly 116:1 (2017): 1-224.

British Columbia Auditor General. Managing Climate Change Risks: An Independent Audit. February 15, 2018: Access Here.

Buckland, David and Chris Wainwright eds. Unfold: A Cultural Response to Climate Change. New York: Springer, 2010.

Callison, Candis. How Climate Change Comes to Matter: The Communal Life of Facts. Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2014.

Capefarewell. What does Culture have to do with Climate Change? April, 2018: Access Here.

Climate Adaptation UNDP. Adaptive Farms, Resilient Tables: Strengthening Climate Resilience and Enhancing Food Security Across Six Countries. Exposure: November, 2016: Access Here.

“Climate Change Affecting Mental Health in Northern Labrador.” CBC: The National, May 26, 2017: Access Here.

Climarte. Arts for a Safe Climate. May, 2018: Access Here.

Crow, A. Deserai and Maxwell T. Boykoff eds. Culture, Politics and Climate Change: How  Information Shapes our Common Future. New York: Routledge, 2014.

Cunsolo-Willox, Ashlee. “Climate Change as the Work of Mourning.” In Ethics and the Environment. Special issue on Climate Change and Ethics, 17 (2): 137-164.

Cunsolo-Willox, Ashlee and the communities of Nunatsiavut. Attutauniujuk Nunama/Lament for the Land. Labrador: Lament Productions, 2014. (Documentary Film): 36:06 minutes. Access Here.

Davis, Heather and Etienne Turpin eds. Art in the Anthropocene: Encounters Among Aesthetics, Politics, Environments and Epistemologies. Open Humanites Press, 2015: Access Here.

Dear Climate. You’re Changing Fast. We Want to Change With You. June 2018: Access Here. 

Dorbin, Sidney I. and Sean Moery, eds. Ecosee: Image, Rhetoric, Nature. New York: SUNY  Press, 2009.

Ellis, Neville and Ashlee Cunsolo. “Hope and Mourning in the Anthropocene: Understanding Ecological Grief.” In The Conversation Canada. April 4, 2018: Access Here.

Griffiths, Matthew. The New Poetics of Climate Change: Modernist Aesthetics for a Warming World. New York: Bloomsbury Academic, 2017.

Haraway, Donna. Staying with the Trouble: Making Kin in the Chthulucene. Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2016.

Hulme, Michael. Why We Disagree About Climate Change: Understanding Controversy, Inaction and Opportunity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009.

Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. 2018. IPCC Assessment Reports: Climate Change. Access Here.             

Lewis, Avi. This Changes Everything. New York: Louverture Films, 2015. (Documentary Film): 89 minutes. Access Here.

Mann, Geoff and Joel Wainright, Climate Leviathan A Political Theory for our Planetary Future. New York: Verso Books, 2018.

Martin, Mark ed. I’m With the Bears: Short Stories from a Damaged Planet. New York: Verso, 2011.

Moore, Jason W. ed. Anthropocene or Capitalocene?: Nature, History, and the Crisis of Capitalism. Oakland: PM Press, 2016.

Morton, Timothy. Ecology Without Nature: Rethinking Environmental Aesthetics. Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 2007.

—. Hyperobjects: Philosophy and Ecology after the End of the World. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2013.

Nixon, Rob. Slow Violence and the Environmentalism of the Poor. Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 2011.

Ostapchuk, J., Harpers, S., Cunsolo Willox, A., Edge, V., and the Rigolet Inuit Community Government. “Climate Change Impacts on Inuit Health: Community Perceptions from Elders and Seniors in Rigolet, Nunatsiavut, Canada. In International Journal of  Indigenous Health, 9 (2): 2015.

Palmer, Suzanne. Books of the Risen Sea. Novelette. Norwalk: Asimov’s Science Fiction, September/October, 2017.

Prairie Climate Centre. The Climate Atlas of Canada. Winnipeg: University of Winnipeg, 2018: Access Here.

Ramade, Bénédicte ed. The Edge of the Earth: Climate Change in Photography and Video. London: Black Dog Publishing, 2016.

Schneider-Mayerson, Matthew. “Climate Change Fiction.” In American Literature in Transition: 2000 –2010. Edited by Rachel Greenwald Smith. Cambridge University Press, 2017.

Smith, Mick. Against Ecological Sovereignty: Ethics, Biopolitics, and Saving the Natural World. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2011.

The Climate Museum. Why do we need a Climate Museum? May 2018: Access Here.

Ulibarri, Sarena ed. Glass and Gardens: Solarpunk Summers. World Weaver Press, 2018.

Wagner, Phoebe and Brontë Christopher Wieland eds. Sunvault: Stories of Solarpunk and Eco-Speculation. TN: Upper Rubber Boot Books, 2017.




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