A manifesto for shadow places: re-imagining and co-producing connections for justice in an era of climate change

Potter, Emily, Miller, Fiona, Lövbrand, Eva, Houston, Donna, McLean, Jessica, O'Gorman, Emily, Evers, Clifton and Ziervogel, Gina 2020, A manifesto for shadow places: re-imagining and co-producing connections for justice in an era of climate change, Environment and planning E: nature and space, pp. 1-21, doi: 10.1177/2514848620977022.

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Title A manifesto for shadow places: re-imagining and co-producing connections for justice in an era of climate change
Author(s) Potter, EmilyORCID iD for Potter, Emily orcid.org/0000-0002-4171-3002
Miller, Fiona
Lövbrand, Eva
Houston, Donna
McLean, Jessica
O'Gorman, Emily
Evers, Clifton
Ziervogel, Gina
Journal name Environment and planning E: nature and space
Start page 1
End page 21
Total pages 21
Publisher SAGE Publications
Place of publication London, Eng.
Publication date 2020-12-02
ISSN 2514-8486
2514-8494
Keyword(s) climate change
environmental humanities
co-production
collaboration
manifesto
Summary In this article, on behalf of The Shadow Places Network, we outline a working manifesto of politics and practice. We mobilise the format of the manifesto to speak to an uncertain and damaged future, to begin to imagine other possible worlds. For feminist philosopher Val Plumwood, whose thinking inspires this network, shadow places are the underside of the capitalist fantasy, ‘the multiple disregarded places of economic and ecological support’. In turning towards shadow places, and the unjust and unsustainable processes that produce them, we call for an environmental humanities that reaches beyond abstraction, fosters new responsibilities, considers the uncomfortable, and generates reparative possibilities and alternative futures. We aim to continue to trace out a world of shadow places. We acknowledge that these shadow places cannot be known in full, but through a willingness to engage in careful conversation with the beings and places harmed by (or strategically shielded from) processes of the Anthropocene, we can learn how to relate to each other and these places in more just ways. Recognising that shadow places are impermanent and contingent, this working manifesto does not look to predetermine or prescribe but rather invites conversation, encounter and exchange. In so doing we choose to contribute to making different worlds possible by pursuing new collaborations, new methods and new politics.
Language eng
DOI 10.1177/2514848620977022
Indigenous content off
HERDC Research category C1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30146898

Document type: Journal Article
Collections: Faculty of Arts and Education
School of Communication and Creative Arts
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