Advertisement

Gender and Sustainability – A Material Relation

  • Mary Mellor
Chapter

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Literatur

  1. Ziai, Aram (2010): Postkoloniale Perspektiven auf „Entwicklung”. In: Peripherie 30 (120). 2010, S. 399–426.Google Scholar
  2. Biesecker, Adelheid/ Sabine Hofmeister (2010): Focus: (Re)productivity. Sustainable relations both between society and nature and between the genders. In: Ecological Economics 69. 2010, pp. 1703–1711.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Bennholdt-Thomsen, Veronika/ Mies, Maria (1999): The Subsistence Perspective. Beyond the Globalised Economy. London.Google Scholar
  4. Cato, Molly Scott (2012): The Bioregional Economy: Land, Liberty and the Pursuit of Happiness. London.Google Scholar
  5. Davies, Glyn (2002): A History of Money. Cardiff.Google Scholar
  6. Dobson, Andrew/ Eckersley, Robyn (Eds.) (2006): Politicial Theory and the Ecological Challenge. Cambridge, UK.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Graeber, David (2011): Debt, the First 5,000 Years. New York.Google Scholar
  8. King, Ynestra (1981): Feminism and Revolt In: Heresies 4(1). 1981, pp. 12–26Google Scholar
  9. Knapp, Georg (1924 [1905]): The State Theory of Money. London.Google Scholar
  10. Large, Martin (2010): Common Wealth for a free, equal, mutual and sustainable society. Stroud.Google Scholar
  11. Lewis, Michael/ Conaty, Pat (2012): The Resilience Perspective: Cooperative Transitions to a Steady-State Economy. New York.Google Scholar
  12. Mellor, Mary (2012): Money as a Public Resource for Development. In: Development Vol. 55(1). 2012, pp. 45–53.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Mellor, Mary (2010a): The Future of Money: From Financial Crisis to Public Resource. London.Google Scholar
  14. Mellor, Mary (2010b): Can the money system be the basis of a sufficiency economy? In: real-world economics review 54. 2010, pp. 79-88. Access at: http://www.paecon.net/PAEReview/issue54/Mellor54.pdf (25.09.2013).
  15. Mellor, Mary (2006a): Ecofeminism: Linking Gender And Ecology. In: Pretty et al. (2006), pp. 66–77.Google Scholar
  16. Mellor, Mary (2006b): Ecofeminist Political Economy. In: International Journal of Green Economics 1(1–2). 2006, pp. 139–150.Google Scholar
  17. Mellor, Mary (1997a): Feminism and Ecology Polity. Polity: Cambridge, UK.Google Scholar
  18. Mellor, Mary (1997b) Women, nature and the social construction of ‘economic man’. In: Ecological Economics 20(2). 1997, pp 129–140.Google Scholar
  19. Mellor, Mary (1994): Eco-Feminism and Eco-Socialism: Dilemmas of Essentialism and Materialism. In: Das Argument 205. 1994, pp. 377-388. (First published in Capitalism, Nature, Socialism, 1992).Google Scholar
  20. Plumwood, Val (2006): Feminism. In: Dobson/Eckersley (2006), pp. 51–74.Google Scholar
  21. Pretty, Jules/ Ball, Andrew S./ Benton, Ted/ Guivant, Julia S./ Lee, David R./ Orr, David/ Pfeffer, Max J./ Ward, Hugh (Eds.) (2006): Handbook on Environment and Society. London.Google Scholar
  22. Salleh, Ariel (Ed.) (2009): Eco-Sufficiency and Global Justice. London.Google Scholar
  23. Salleh, Ariel (2009): From Eco-Sufficiency to Global Justice. In: Salleh (2009), pp. 291–312.Google Scholar
  24. Todorova, Zdravka (2007): Deficits and Institutional Theorizing about Households and the State. In: Journal of Economic Issues XLI(2). 2007, pp. 1–8.Google Scholar
  25. Werlholf, Claudia von (2007): No Critique of Capitalism without a Critique of Patriarchy! Why the left is no Alternative. In: Capitalism Nature Socialism 18 (1). 2007, pp 13–27.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Wolf, Frieder Otto (2007): The Missed Rendezvous of Critical Marxism and Ecological Feminism. In: Capitalism Nature Socialism 18(2). 2007, pp. 109–125.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Fachmedien Wiesbaden 2015

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of Social Science and LanguagesNorthumbria University NewcastleNewcastle upon TyneUnited Kingdom

Personalised recommendations