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Academic & Professional Books  History & Other Humanities  Literary & Media Studies

Trees in Literatures and the Arts HumanArboreal Perspectives in the Anthropocene

By: Carmen Concilio(Editor), Daniela Fargione(Editor)
297 pages, b/w photos
Publisher: Lexington Books
Trees in Literatures and the Arts
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  • Trees in Literatures and the Arts ISBN: 9781793622792 Hardback Apr 2021 Usually dispatched within 1-2 weeks
    £84.99
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Price: £84.99
About this book Contents Customer reviews Biography Related titles

About this book

Embracing the intersectional methodological outlook of the environmental humanities, the contributors to this edited collection explore the entanglements of cultures, ecologies, and socio-ethical issues in the roles of trees and their relationships with humans through narratives in literature and art.

Contents

Part I Human-Tree Kinship
Chapter 1: On Becoming-Tree. An Alter-native, Arbo-real Line of Flight in World Literatures in English
Chapter 2: Pacific Perspectives of the Anthropocene: Trees and Human Relationships
Chapter 3: Becoming-botanic: Vegetal Forms of Mourning in Deborah Levy’s Swimming Home and Han Kang’s The Vegetarian
Chapter 4: Russian Bodies, Russian Trees: Examples of Interconnections between the Tree of the Motherland and the Soviet People

Part II Spiritual Trees
Chapter 5: Trees as the Masters of Monks. Some Observations on the Role of Trees in The Sayings of the Desert Fathers
Chapter 6: The Ash-Tree as ‘Unwobbling Pivot’ in Pound’s Early and Late Poetry
Chapter 7: Seamus Heaney’s Arboreal Poetry
Chapter 8: Between Ecology and Ritual. Images of New Zealand Trees in Grace, Finlayson, Hilliard and Sargeson
Chapter 9: The Tree that Therefore I Am. Humans, Trees and Gods in Cosimo Terlizzi’s Cinema

Part III Trees in/and Literatures
Chapter 10: Flora J. Cooke’s Tree Stories: Progressive Education and Nature in Late Nineteenth- and Early Twentieth-Century United States
Chapter 11: Talking Trees in Amazonian “Novels of the Jungle”
Chapter 12: Gardens of Hell, Trees of Death: For a Poetics of Urban Nature in the Lyrics of George Bacovia
Chapter 13: The Poetization of the Exotic in Early 20th Century Russian Literature: Nikolaj Gumilëv’s Palm Tree

Part IV Trees in the Arts
Chapter 14: Mother Sequoia. Awaiting an Imperceptible Enlightenment Among Millennial Trees
Chapter 15: Performing with Spruce Stumps and Old Tjikko. On the Individuality of Trees
Chapter 16: Tuning and Being Tuned by a Patch of Boreal Forest: Works from the Boreal Poetry Garden, Newfoundland, Canada

Part V Trees and Time
Chapter 17: Tree Photography, Arboreal Timescapes and the Archive in Richard Powers’s The Overstory
Chapter 18: Family Trees: Mnemonics, Genealogy, Identity and Cultural Memory

Customer Reviews

Biography

Carmen Concilio is an associate professor at the University of Turin. Daniela Fargione is an assistant professor at the University of Turin.

 

By: Carmen Concilio(Editor), Daniela Fargione(Editor)
297 pages, b/w photos
Publisher: Lexington Books
Media reviews

"Comprised of eighteen eloquently written chapters that elucidate the time-honored kinship between human and vegetal life, Trees in Literatures and the Arts is a fascinating book on human-tree coevolutionary relations. The emerging collective argument is that, examined with their symbolic and cultural meanings in literary texts, arts, and cultural narratives, these relations can enhance ecological consciousness and eradicate anthropocentrism in the 'humanarboreal' story."
– Serpil Oppermann, Cappadocia University

"In Trees in Literature and the Arts, Carmen Concilio and Daniela Fargione have gathered a wide array of interdisciplinary contributions from international scholars in the Environmental Humanities. Whether through close analyses of texts, artworks and visual media, or through the anthropological study of material practices, every essay in this volume uniquely argues that the interaction between trees and humans, across time and space, has been essential to the imagination of sustainable multispecies worlds where shared flourishing is possible. Surely, this is reason enough to read this inspiring and insightful book, whose multifaceted visions of humanarboreal relations are well worth sharing with students and friends alike."
– Cecilia Novero, University of Otago

"Trees in Literatures and the Arts approaches trees through their interventions in artistic and literary productions, thus crafting a new epistemology fostering the vegetal as cultural and societal actor."
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