Blogs, websites, and other short-form, multi-media, and born-digital work

BackStory Radio. “From Whales to Wind:  A History of Energy,”  December 19, 2008.

Burke, William.  “Too Hot to Handle? Climate Change’s Surprising Cape Cod Casualty.”  Seashore News, Summer 2013, p. 11

Christian, David.  “The History of Our World in 18 Minutes.”, March 2011.  Also see David Christian and Bob Bain’s Big History Project.

Griffiths, Tom. “A humanist on thin ice.” Griffith Review, Edition 29: Prosper or Perish, 2010.

Levene, Mark.  “Historians for the Right to Work: We Demand a Continuing Supply of History,” History Workshop Journal, Issue 67 (Spring 2009), pp.69-81.

Living Landscape Observer: Nature, Culture and Community blog

National Trust Going Green blog

Network in Canadian History and Environment/Nouvelle Initiative en Histoire de l’Environment (NiCHE) at Western University

Parks Canada, “The Climate is Changing Our National Parks” (homepage for Parks Canada climate-related studies and other materials)

Preservation Green Lab resource page from the National Trust for Historic

Rescue!History network

Reuss, Martin et al.  “Environmental History and Public Historians,” American Society for Environmental History News Vol. 2, 1991.

Sustainability History Project in the U.S. Pacific Northwest

“Gray literature,” white papers, and action plans

Colette, Augustin, ed. Climate Change and World Heritage:  Report on Predicting and Managing Impacts of Climate Change on World Heritage and Strategy to Assist States Parties to Implement Appropriate Management Responses.  Paris:  UNESCO World Heritage Centre, 2007.

National Council on Public History Sustainability Task Force.  “Public History and Environmental Sustainability: A Role for NCPH.”  Draft white paper, January 2014.

National Park Service. Climate Change Action Plan 2012-2014.  Washington, DC:  National Park Service, 2012.

National Trust for Historic Preservation. “The Greenest Building: Quantifying the Environmental Value of Building Reuse.”  Washington, DC:  National Trust for Historic Preservation, 2011.

Parks Australia.  “Climate Change Strategic Overview 2009-2014.”  Canberra, 2009.  Also see additional Australian government studies and strategic planning documents.

Holtz, Debra, Adam Markham, Kate Cell, and Brenda Ekwurzel. National Landmarks at Risk:  How Rising Seas, Floods, and Wildfires are Threatening the United States’ Most Cherished Sites. Union of Concerned Scientists, May 2014.

Winter, Noré V. Developing Sustainability Guidelines for Historic Districts.  Washington, DC:  National Trust for Historic Preservation, 2011.

Scholarly books and articles

Barthel-Bouchier, Diane.  Cultural Heritage and the Challenge of Sustainability.  Walnut Creek, CA: The Left Coast Press, 2013.

Berenfeld, Michelle L., ed.  “Climate Change and Cultural Heritage” special section of the George Wright Forum, Vol. 25, No. 2 (2008).

Brophy, Sarah Sutton, and Elizabeth Wylie.  The Green Museum: A Primer on Environmental Practice.  Lanham, MD:  AltaMira, 2008.

Cafaro, Philip.  “What Should NPS Tell Visitors (and Congress) about Climate Change?George Wright Forum, Vol. 29, No. 3 (2012), pp. 287–298.

Conard, Rebecca.  “Applied Environmentalism, or Reconciliation Among ‘the Bios’ and ‘the Culturals.’”  The Public Historian, Vol. 23, No. 2 (Spring 2001), pp. 9-18.

Coulter, Kimberly, and Christoph Mauch.  The Future of Environmental History:  Needs and Opportunities.  Munich: Rachel Carson Center, University of Munich, 2011.

DeLind, Laura, and Terry Link. “Place as the Nexus of a Sustainable Future: A Course for All of Us” in Sustainability on Campus: Stories and Strategies for Change, Peggy F. Barlett and Geoffrey W. Chase, eds.  Cambridge, MA:  MIT Press, 2004.

Foster, Mark S.  “The Automobile in the Urban Environment: Planning for an Energy-Short Future.”  The Public Historian, Vol. 3, No. 4 (Autumn, 1981), pp. 23-31.

Honey, Martha.  Ecotourism and Sustainable Development, Second Edition: Who Owns Paradise?  Washington, DC:  Island Press, 2008.

Jackson, Mike.  “Embodied Energy and Historic Preservation: A Needed Reassessment.” APT (Association for Preservation Technology) bulletin: Journal of Preservation Technology, Vol. 36, No. 4 (2005).

Johnston, Charles Samuel.  “Towards a Theory of Sustainability, Sustainable Development and Sustainable Tourism: Beijing’s Hutong Neighbourhoods and Sustainable Tourism.” Journal of Sustainable Tourism, Vol. 22, No. 2 (February 2014), pp.195-213.

Levene, Mark. “Climate Blues: or How Awareness of the Human End Might Re-instil Ethical Purpose to the Writing of History,’ Environmental Humanities, 2 (2013), pp.153-173.

Levene, Mark, Rob Johnson, and Penny Roberts.  History at the End of the World:  History, Climate Change, and the Possibility of Closure.  Leicester: Troubador, 2010.

Longstreth, Richard, ed.  Sustainability and Historic Preservation: Toward a Holistic View. Lanham, MD:  University of Delaware Press, 2011.

Melosi, Martin V.  “Public History and the Environment.”  The Public Historian, Vol. 15, No. 4 (Autumn, 1993), pp. 10-20.

Melosi, Martin V., and Philip V. Scarpino, eds. Public History and the Environment.  Malabar, FL:  Kreiger Publishing, 2004.

Michael Stubbs.  “Heritage-Sustainability:  Developing a Methodology for the Sustainable Appraisal of the Historic Environment.” Planning Practice & Research, Vol. 19, No. 3 (2004), pp. 285-305.

Sharpley, Richard.  Tourism Development and the Environment: Beyond Sustainability? London and New York: Routledge, 2009.


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