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Key References

Abram, D. (1997). The spell of the sensuous: Perception and language in a more-than- human world. London: Vintage.

Bradshaw, G. A., & Watkins, M. (2006). Trans-species psychology; Theory and praxis. Psyche & Nature, 75, 69—94.

Norgaard, K. M. (2011). Living in denial: Climate change, emotions, and everyday life. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Randall, R. (2009). Loss and climate change: The cost of parallel narratives. Ecopsychology, 1(3), 118—129.

Squarzoni, P. (2014). Climate changed: A personal journey through the science. New York: Abrams ComicArt.


Abram, D. (1997). The spell of the sensuous: Perception and language in a more-than- human world. London: Vintage.

Abell, J. (2013). Volunteering to help conserve endangered species: An identity approach to human—animal relationships. Journal of Community and Applied Social Psychology, 23(2), 157—170.

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Bradshaw, G. A., & Watkins, M. (2006). Trans-species psychology: Theory and praxis. Psyche & Nature, 75, 69-94.

Callison, C. (2014). How climate change comes to matter: The communal life of facts. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

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Kirksey, S., & Helmreich, S. (2010). The emergence of multispecies ethnography. Cultural Anthropology, 25(4), 545—576.

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Kohn, E. (2013). How forests think: Toward an anthropology beyond the Human. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.

Kollmuss, A., & Agyeman, J. (2002). Mind the gap: Why do people act environmentally and what are the barriers to pro-environmental behavior? Environmental Education Research, 8(3), 239—260.

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Kurz, T., Donaghue, N., Rapley, M., & Walker, I. (2005). The ways that people talk about natural resources: Discursive strategies as barriers to environmentally sustainable practices. British Journal of Social Psychology, 44(4), 603—620.

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Latour, B. (2007). Reassembling the social. An introduction to actor-network-theory. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

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Latour, B. (2014). On selves, forms, and forces. HAU: Journal of Ethnographic Theory, 4(2), 261-266.

Leggett, W. (2014). The politics of behaviour change: Nudge, neoliberalism and the state. Policy & Politics, 42(1), 3-19.

Lertzman, R. (2012). Researching psychic dimensions of ecological degradation: Notes from the field. Psychoanalysis, Culture & Society, 17(1), 92-101.

Lewis, S. L., & Maslin, M. A. (2015). Defining the Anthropocene. Nature, 519(7542), 171-180.

Leyshon, C. (2014). Critical issues in social science climate change research. Contemporary Social Science, 9(4), 359-373.

Luke, T. W. (2015). The climate change imaginary. Current Sociology, 63(2), 280-296.

Macy, J. (2013). Greening of the self. Berkeley, CA: Parallax Press.

Marshall, G. (2014). Don’t even think about it: Why our brains are wired to ignore climate change. London: Bloomsbury.

Mason, K. (2014). Becoming Citizen Green: Prefigurative politics, autonomous geographies, and hoping against hope. Environmental Politics, 23(1), 140—158.

McCright, A. M., & Dunlap, R. E. (2011). Cool dudes: The denial of climate change among conservative white males in the United States. Global Environmental Change, 21(4), 1163-1172.

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Potts, A. (2010). Introduction: Combating speciesism in psychology and feminism. Feminism & Psychology, 20, 291-301.

Randall, R. (2009). Loss and climate change: The cost of parallel narratives. Ecopsychology, 1(3), 118-129.

Ropke, I. (2009). Theories of practice: New inspiration for ecological economic studies on consumption. Ecological Economics, 68(10), 2490-2497.

Rustin, M. (2010). Looking for the unexpected: Psychoanalytic understanding and politics. British Journal of Psychotherapy, 26(4), 472-479.

Rustin, M. (2013). How is climate change an issue for psychoanalysis? In S. Weintrobe (Ed.), Engaging with climate change: Psychoanalytic and interdisciplinary perspectives (pp. 170-185). London: Routledge.

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Shove, E., Pantzar, M., & Watson, M. (2012). The dynamics of social practice: Everyday life and how it changes. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.

Shove, E., & Walker, G. (2014). What is energy for? Social practice and energy demand. Theory, Culture & Society, 31(5), 41-58.

Spence, A., & Pidgeon, N. (2010). Framing and communicating climate change: The effects of distance and outcome frame manipulations. Global Environmental Change, 20(4), 656-667.

Steffen, W., Crutzen, P. J., & McNeill, J. R. (2007). The Anthropocene: Are humans now overwhelming the great forces of nature? AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment, 36(8), 614-621.

Stern, P. C. (2011). Contributions ofpsychology to limiting climate change. American Psychologist, 66(4), 303.

Stoll-Kleemann, S., O’Riordan, T., & Jaeger, C. C. (2001). The psychology of denial concerning climate mitigation measures: Evidence from Swiss focus groups. Global Environmental Change, 11(2), 107-117.

Swim, J., Clayton, S., Doherty, T., Gifford, R., Howard, G., Reser, J., et al. (2009). Psychology and global climate change: Addressing a multi-faceted phenomenon and set of challenges. A report by the American Psychological Association’s task force on the interface between psychology and global climate change. Washington: American Psychological Association. Retrieved June 26, 2015, from ence/about/publications/climate-change.aspx

Urry, J. (2013). Societies beyond oil: Oil dregs and social futures. London: Zed Books.

Uzzell, D., & Rathzel, N. (2009). Transforming environmental psychology. Journal of Environmental Psychology, 29, 340—350.

Van de Velde, L., Verbeke, W., Popp, M., & Van Huylenbroeck, G. (2010). The importance of message framing for providing information about sustainability and environmental aspects of energy. Energy Policy, 35(10), 5541—5549.

Webb, J. (2012). Climate change and society: The chimera of behaviour change technologies. Sociology, 46, 109—125.

Weinberg, D. (2014). Contemporary social construction: Key themes. Philadelphia, PA: Temple University Press.

Weintrobe, S. (2013). The difficult problem of anxiety in thinking about climate change. In S. Weintrobe (Ed.), Engaging with climate change: Psychoanalytic and interdisciplinary perspectives (pp. 33—47). London: Routledge.

Whitmarsh, L. (2008). Are flood victims more concerned about climate change than other people? The role of direct experience in risk perception and behavioural response. Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research, School of Psychology Cardiff University. Retrieved June 26, 2015, from marsh/Whitmarsh%20J%20of%20Risk%20Research%202008.pdf

Zizek, S. (2009). In defense of lost causes. London: Verso.

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