Table of Contents — Journal for the Study of Religion, Nature and Culture issue 10.2 (2016)

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Journal for the Study of Religion, Nature and Culture
Issue 10.2 (2016) Table of Contents

Special Issue: Indigenous Knowledge, Indigenous Spirituality, and the Future of Humans in Nature
Guest edited by: Robin Wright


Editorial-open access
Indigenous Knowledge, Spiritualities, and Science: An Ongoing Discussion
Robin M. Wright
Introducing John Mohawk
Robin M. Wright

Peyote Woman
James Treat
Mauna Kea: Hoʻomana Hawaiʻi and Protecting the Sacred
Marie Alohalani Brown
Wise People of Great Power: Jaguar-spirit Shamans Among Baniwa of the Northwest Amazon
Robin M. Wright
Re-imagining Nature and American Indian Identity in Film
Ulrike Wiethaus

The Necessity to Rethink Magic
William S. Lyon

Field Notes
What’s in a Name? Autonymia Meets Cartography in Tribal Nations Maps
Joy H. Greenberg

Review Essay
The Doctrine of Discovery as a Doctrine of Domination
Joy H. Greenberg
‘Earth Eaters’ and the Spirits of Omama: A Review of The Falling Sky
Robin M. Wright

Book Reviews-open access
Indigenous Elders and Medicine Peoples Council Statement United Nations Convention on Climate Change COP21 Paris, France 30 November 2015 – 11 December 2015
Robin M. Wright

Bron Taylor
University of Florida

Book Review Editor
Lucas F. Johnston
Wake Forest University

Managing Editor
Joy Horner Greenberg
United States

Consulting Editor
Celia Deane-Drummond
University Of Notre Dame, United States

ISSN: 1749-4915

Journal for the Study of Religion, Nature and Culture

From 2007, The Journal of Religion, Nature and Culture is the new title for Ecotheology which for more than a decade has been the leading forum for constructive and normative studies on the relationship between religion and ecology.The journal’s expanded goals are to explore the relationships among human beings, their diverse religions, and the earth’s living systems and to explore– without oversimplifying — what constitutes an ethically appropriate relationship between our own species and the natural worlds we inhabit.

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