Human Ecology Review Pre-Prints
Pre-Prints of Articles to Appear in Forthcoming Issues of Human Ecology Review
Nakamura, E. M. and Hanazaki, N. 2016 Protected Area Establishment and Its Implications for Local Food Security Human Ecology Review in press [INSERT ACCESS DATE] url: http://hdl.handle.net/1885/110960
The establishment of protected areas can reduce access to natural resources for communities that depend on such areas for food, and can thus contribute to food insecurity. We studied the local food systems of two communities that surround a protected area in southern coastal Brazil and the relationship between the protected area and local food security. We randomly selected 34 households to perform 24-hour recalls of food intake and administered a questionnaire that addressed food security. Our key findings were: (1) the consumption of biological resources is based on cultivated, raised, and fished food items, which are locally purchased, produced, or caught by households; (2) food vulnerability is related to household income; (3) there is a greater reliance on resources from the protected area among households with livelihoods that depend on the local environment; (4) the restriction of access to natural resources and the potential replacement of diverse activities that generate food and income influence the diets of the affected families, which can also affect local food security in the long term
Ingalls, M. and Stedman, R. 2016 Engaging With Human Identity in Social-
Ecological Systems: A Dialectical Approach http://hdl.handle.net/1885/110881
Adapting Giddens’s concept of structuration, we draw on recent advances in social-ecological systems scholarship and human structural ecology to propose a new conceptual approach for understanding human identity processes and their relation to social-ecological structure. Resituating the human person within complex social-ecological systems, we suggest some causal pathways through which ecological (in addition to social) elements are active in the emergence of human identity and, conversely, the ways in which identity-based behaviors interact dialectically with social-ecological structure to produce outcomes significant along both social and ecological dimensions. Finally, we explore some implications of this reframing for the interrogation of society-nature dynamics and for empirical research engaging with social-ecological change and resilience.
van Tine, R. (In Press) Reflections, Analysis, and Significance for Human Ecology of Pope Francis’s Encyclical Letter Laudato Si’: On Care for Our Common Home Human Ecology Review formatted pre-print http://hdl.handle.net/1885/108596
Pope Francis’s significant and timely environmental encyclical is reviewed, analyzed, and reflected upon from a human ecology perspective. The analysis includes comparison with various ecological, philosophical, sociological, ethical, theological, and economic schools of thought. His powerful and influential prose and poetry are sampled and savored with respect to their potential impact on solutions for our current grave existential global environmental crisis. His call for an ecological spiritual awakening is interpreted from both religious and secular points of view. Historical relationships between Catholicism and environmental thought are explored. Application to the field of human ecology is considered.
Givens, J. 2016 Review of ‘Environmental Sociology: The Ecology of Late Modernity’ Human Ecology Review by Tom Burns and Beth Schaefer Caniglia [INSERT ACCESS DATE] url: http://hdl.handle.net/1885/106512
Note that pre-print articles appearing here will be moved to the issue of Human Ecology Review in which they appear at ANUpress on publication.
These preprint pdfs are manuscripts that have been accepted for publication in a future issue of Human Ecology Review (HER), published by ANU press. They are the final version of the manuscript and have been approved by the author and copyedited. These formatted preprint will be reformatted by ANU press when the volume in which it is to appear is compiled. At that time, minor further copy edits may occur, and changes to the layout and pagination are likely. The Society for Human Ecology (SHE) is posting these preliminary versions here in the interest of making this work available for distribution and citation as quickly as possible. It can be referenced using the citation to the stable URL (insert the date of access) that appears on the frontispiece.
Once ANU press publish the issue of HER in which this article appears these preprint version will be taken down from this webpage and replaced with a link to the online journal at http://press.anu.edu.au/titles/human-ecology-review/ Future citations of this article should then reference the published volume, not this preprint. However, as the URL is stable, anyone following a reference to that address will still retrieve the pre-print version.
HER is a free online open access journal for members of SHE and other scholars of Human Ecology. Manuscript submissions following the author guidelines appearing under the HER section of the society’s website https://societyforhumanecology.org/.