Mean green rapping machines
In an article originally published in E: The Environmental Magazine, Christopher Weber writes about a hip-hop movement with a environmental message. Read about it here: Tuning Into Environmental Hip-Hop
V.22 No.49 | 12/5/2013
Breaking GreenTwo young adult novels grapple with being green in a world intent on destroying itself.
V.22 No.46 | 11/14/2013
Embracing the Decisive Moment
Landscape photographer David Muench captures what once was and will never be again.
David Muench's National Parks
V.22 No.45 | 11/7/2013
courtesy of Quivira Coalition
Adaptation and the Environmental Beat
Poet-activist Gary Snyder lands in AlbuquerqueAt the Inspiring Adaptation conference, Gary Snyder explores land ethics as only a Pulitzer-winning poet could do.
V.21 No.1 | 1/5/2012
Tuning Into Environmental Hip-Hop
New songs about green jobs, alternative energy and better air quality hit the ’hoodA new wave of green hip-hop is challenging America’s food systems and our relationship with nature.
V.19 No.10 | 3/11/2010
In Good Conscience
Tricklock’s one-woman Waste Her
Juli Hendren may not have sought to change our perceptions of violent activism when she started composing Waste Her, her new one-woman show playing at Tricklock Space. But she clearly intended to explore how people move from enthusiasm to extremism, and why they come to view destruction as the only viable solution to the world’s ills. Inspired by the real-life exploits of the Earth Liberation Front (ELF) between the early '90s and the early Naughts, Hendren conceived of Waste Her after reading Outside’s September 2007 interview with Chelsea Gerlach.