Electricity reshaped the poultry industry over the 20th century. Zoe Robertson asks what the costs of this transformation were for birds and inter-species relations.
Benjamin Keenan shares how his “Itzan” project translating geochemical data into artwork with digital artist Tim Thomasson can evoke consideration of current environmental crises.
Chelsea Fisher follows the entangled histories of iron and paper in a second-growth forest.
Amelia Carter maps the shifting geography and queer ecologies of a popular gay resort spot.
Past and present managing editors of Edge Effects reflect on the magazine’s history and celebrate how far it has come since launching in 2014.
On the heels of the spring crane migration northward and the Annual Midwest Crane Count, Paul Robbins shares why these birds are such an important part of conservation history in Wisconsin and the U.S.
Daegan Miller recounts his close encounter with a buffalo herd and the fraught political history of the Badlands in this essay with audio narration excerpted from Kinship: Belonging in a World of Relations, a five-volume book series.
Six scholars from campuses across the country recommend new environmental books about the blue humanities, environmental justice, the histories of bikes and blockades, and more.
Kasey Keeler and Ryan Hellenbrand think beyond tourism to show how logging and forestry have impacted a tribal nation in Minnesota—and how storytelling and placemaking can be tools of both colonialism and Indigenous resistance.
Weaving a reflective essay with a virtual gallery, artist Kwynn Johnson draws upon the rich history of volcano-inspired art to creatively reimagine the twenty-first-century Caribbean landscape.