A complete list of published book chapters by Catriona Sandilands
Chapters in Books: (*refereed)
|In review*||“Salt-Fish Girl and Other Stories: A Queer Ecofeminist Speculation,” in Sherilyn MacGregor (ed.), Routledge International Handbook on Gender and Environment (London: Routledge)|
|In review*||(with J. Adamson), “Insinuations: Thinking Plant Capacities with The Day of the Trif_ids,” for Patricia Vieira, Monica Gagliano and John Ryan (eds.), The Language of Plants: Science, Philosophy, Literature and Cinema.|
|In press||“Botanically Queer?” in Caroline Picard (ed.), imperceptibly and slowly opening (New York: The Green Lantern Press).|
|In press*||“Some ‘F’ Words for the Environmental Humanities: Feralities, Feminisms, Futurities,” in Ursula Heise, Jon Christensen and Michelle Niemann (ed.), The Routledge Companion to the Environmental Humanities (London: Routledge).|
|In press*||“Floral Sensations: Plant Biopolitics,” in Teena Gabrielson et al (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Environmental Political Theory (New York: Oxford University Press).|
|In press*||“Losing My Place: Landscapes of Depression,” in Ashlee Cunsolo Willox and Karen Landman (ed.), Mourning Nature: Hope at the Heart of Ecological Loss and Grief (Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press).|
|2014*||“Queer Life? Ecocriticism After the Fire,” for Greg Garrard (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Ecocriticism, Oxford University Press (invited).|
|2014*||“Pro/polis: Three Forays into the Political Lives of Bees,” for Serpil Oppermann and Serenella Iovino (ed.), Material Ecocriticisms, Indiana University Press (invited).|
|2014*||“Violent Affinities: Sex, Gender and Species in Cereus Blooms at Night,” in Louise Westling (ed.). The Cambridge Companion to Ecocriticism, Cambridge University Press (invited).|
|2014*||“Acts of Nature: Literature, Excess and Environmental Politics,” in Smaro Kamboureli and Christl Verduyn (ed.), Critical Collaborations: Indigenity, Diaspora, and Ecology in Canadian Literary Studies (Waterloo: Wilfrid Laurier University Press), pp. 127-142.|
|2013||“Calypso Trails: Botanizing Expeditions on the Bruce Peninsula,” in Ella Soper and Nicholas Bradley (ed.), Greening the Maple: Canadian Ecocritical Traditions (reprint of “Calypso Trails,” 2010), Calgary: University of Calgary Press.|
|2013||“’I Still Need the Revolution’: Cultivating Ecofeminist Readers,” in “Ecofeminist Perspectives on Literature,” Twentieth Century Literary Criticism (reprint of “’I Still Need the Revolution,’” 2008); Independence, KY: Gale Cengage Learning.|
|2013||(with P. Hobbs) “Queen’s Park and Other Stories: Toronto’s Queer Ecologies,” for L. Anders Sandberg, Stephen Bocking, Colin Coates and Ken Cruikshank (ed.), Urban Explorations: Environmental Histories of the Toronto Region. Hamilton, ON: L.R. Wilson Institute for Canadian Studies, McMaster University (invited).|
|2011*||“Cap Rouge Remembered? Whiteness, Scenery and Memory in Cape Breton Highlands National Park,” in Andrew Baldwin, Laura Cameron and Audrey Kobayashi (ed.), Rethinking the Great White North: Nature and the Geographies of Whiteness in Canada (Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press).|
|2011*||“Green Things in the Garbage: Ecocritical Gleaning in Walter Benjamin’s
Arcades,” in Axel Goodbody and Kate Rigby (ed.), Ecocritical Theory: New European Approaches (Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press), pp. 30-42.
|2010*||(with B. Erickson) “A Genealogy of Queer Ecologies,” in Catriona Mortimer- Sandilands and Bruce Erickson (ed.), Queer Ecologies: Sex, Nature, Politics and Desire (Bloomington: Indiana University Press), pp. 1-50.|
|2010*||“Melancholy Natures, Queer Ecologies,” in Catriona Mortimer-Sandilands and Bruce Erickson (ed.), Queer Ecologies: Sex, Nature, Politics and Desire (Bloomington: Indiana University Press), pp. 331-358.|
|2010||“Thinking Ecology in Fragments: Walter Benjamin and the Dialectics of (Seeing) Nature,” in Brenda Iijima and Evelyn Reilly (ed.), eco (lang)(uage(reader)), (Brooklyn, NY: Portable Press), pp. 211-226.|
|2008*||“’I Still Need the Revolution’: Cultivating Ecofeminist Readers,” in Laird Christensen, Mark C. Long and Fred Waage (ed.), Teaching North American Environmental Literature (New York: Modern Languages Association of America), pp. 58-71.|
|2008*||“Finding Emily,” in Alan MacEachern and William Turkel (ed.), Method and Meaning in Canadian Environmental History (Toronto: Thomson Nelson), pp. 158-180.|
|2008*||“Landscape, Memory and Forgetting: Thinking Through (My Mother’s) Bodies and Places,” in Stacy Alaimo and Susan Hekman (ed.), Material Feminisms, (Bloomington: Indiana University Press), pp. 344-373.|
|2006*||“’The Geology Recognizes No Boundaries’: Shifting Borders in Waterton Lakes National Park,” in Sterling Evans (ed.), The Borderlands of the American and Canadian Wests: Essays on the Regional History of the 49th Parallel (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press), pp. 309-333.|
|2004*||“Where the Mountain Men Meet the Lesbian Rangers: Gender, Nation and
Nature in the Rocky Mountain Parks,” in Melody Hessing, Rebecca Raglon and Catriona Sandilands (ed.), This Elusive Land: Women and the Canadian Environment (Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press), pp. 142-162.
|2004*||“The Marginal World,” in J. Andrew Wainwright (ed.), Every Grain of
Sand: Canadian Perspectives on Ecology and Environment (Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press), pp. 45-54.
|2004*||“Sexual Politics and Environmental Justice: Thinking From the Experiences
of Lesbian Separatists in Rural Oregon,” in Rachel Stein (ed.), New Perspectives on Environmental Justice: Gender, Sexuality and Activism (revised from “Lesbian Separatists and Environmental Experience,” 2002); New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press), pp. 109-126.
|2003*||“Between the Local and the Global: Clayoquot Sound and Simulacral Politics” in Warren Magnusson and Karena Shaw (ed.), A Political Space: Reading the
Global Through Clayoquot Sound (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press), pp. 139-167.
|2002*||“Opinionated Natures: Toward a Green Publicity,” in Bob Pepperman Taylor and Ben Minteer (ed.), Democracy and the Claims of Nature: Critical Perspectives for a New Century (Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield), pp. 117-132.|
|1999*||“Sex at the Limits,” in Éric Darier (ed.), Discourses of the Environment (Oxford, Blackwell), pp. 79-94.|
|1998||“The Good-Natured Feminist: Ecofeminism and Democracy,” in Roger Keil, David V.J. Bell, Peter Penz and Leesa Fawcett (ed.), Political Ecology: Global and Local (New York: Routledge), pp. 240-255.|
|1997||“Globalization and its Discontents: Ecofeminism and the Dilemma of Universal Politics,” in Ted Schrecker (ed.), Surviving Globalism: The Social and Environmental Challenges (New York: St. Martin’s Press), pp. 199-213.|
|1997*||“Is the Personal Always Political? Environmentalism in Arendt’s Age of ‘The Social,” in William K. Carroll (ed.), Organizing Dissent: Contemporary Social Movements in Theory and Practice, 2nd edition (Toronto: Garamond Press), pp. 76-93.|
|1996||“The Shaky Ground of Urban Sustainability: A Comment on Ecopolitics and Uncertainty,” in Roger Keil, Gerda Wekerle, and David V.J. Bell (ed.), Local Places in the Age of the Global City (Montreal: Black Rose Books), pp. 125-130.|
|1994||“Not the Same Difference? Ecofeminism, Universality, and Particularity,” in
Jesse Vorst, Ross Dobson, and Ron Fletcher (ed.), Green on Red: Evolving Ecological Socialism (Halifax: Society for Socialist Studies/Fernwood Publishing), pp. 47-66.
|1992*||“Ecology as Politics: The Promise and Problems of the Ontario Greens,” in William K. Carroll (ed.), Organizing Dissent: Contemporary Social Movements in Theory and Practice (Toronto: Garamond Press), pp. 157-173.|