Two of Zed's best-known authors, one an economist, the other a physicist and philosopher, come together in this book on a controversial environmental agenda. Using interview material, they bring together women's perspectives from North and South on environmental deterioration and develop and new way of approaching this body of knowledge which is at once practical and philosophical. Do women involved in environmental movements see a link between patriarchy and ecological degradation? What are the links between global militarism and the destruction of nature? In exploring such questions, the authors criticize prevailing theories and develop an intellectually rigorous ecofeminist perspective rooted in the needs of everyday life. They argue for the acceptance of limits, the rejection of the commoditization of needs, and a commitment to a new ethics.
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agriculture Andrews Bangladesh become biodiversity body capital capitalist Carolyn Merchant catching-up development cent Chernobyl colonies commodity concept conservation consumer consumption contraceptive countries created cultural dams demand destroyed destruction diversity dominant earth East Germany Ecofeminism ecofeminist ecological ecology movements economic embryo environment environmental ethical exploitation farmers female feminist fertility forests freedom GATT genetic engineering Germany global growth human Ibid India industrial society interests Itwari knowledge labour land liberation living Maria Mies material means ment modern mother nation-state nature nature's needs North nuclear organic paradigm particularly patent patriarchal peasants plant political poor population control poverty production protect relations relationship reproductive technology scientific scientists seed self-determination sexual social soil South sterilization strategy subsistence perspective surrogacy survival symbioses Third World tion TNCs trade Vandana Shiva violence woman women and children women's movement Women's Studies World Bank