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The Journal of Wild Culture
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Cold shifting in the molten landscape
"A respect for places and people who have to survive up there . . ." A Canadian painter's empathy for the northern edge. By Chris Lowry.
Where Sport & Art Meet
What makes "the greatest player who ever lived" different from the rest? A dancer and choreographer tells us what she sees. By Patricia Beatty.
Her ear tuned to the earth
Three poems: On The Cusp of the Known World: A Field Guide, Water Witch, and Skin of Stars. By Amelia L. Williams.
Fast and loose with history
How the right-wing Polish government tried to liquidate the country's new and biggest historical museum, and may try again. By Herbert Wright.
Reading the recipe in the landscape
How a foraging chef unearths 'dynamic cuisine' in a garden made wildly — under a monumental city bridge. By Kevin Evilsizor.
A Personal History of the Peace Corps, 1960s
A new book on volunteering with the Peace Corps in 1960s India teases out an old lesson . . . why 'unknown' matters. Review by Chellis Glendinning.
Pushing the boundaries of Elegant Weird
Dead serious about play, a new Polish photographer provokes us to look again. By Whitney Smith.
Twice a week for how many years?
In part 2 of our series Of A Certain Age: some surprising revelations while tracking the mating habits of the wiser and more experienced. By Maere Sage.
When Big is Beautiful: Campaign Organizing
Two architects of Bernie Sanders' national, volunteer-driven grassroots campaign make the case for a new approach. By Becky Bond & Zack Exley.
Music as the Brain’s Universal Language
Recent studies showing that music may indeed be — neuroscientifically speaking — the world’s universal language. Interview with Charles Limb by Kayt Sukel.
Elephant guys with all the same issues
An intoxicating cocktail of hormones turns the usually cheery boy's club a bit snarly. By Caitlin O'Connell.
For the love of reading & writing
Chellis Glendinning on the materiality and ethics of literary craft.
Expanding Empathy & Emotional Ecologies
With this year’s theme, “Food, Farms, and Future Ecologies,” Toronto festival Subtle Technologies conscientiously makes space to reflect on the richness and plurality of life. By Lauren Fournier.
Official journal of the Society for the Preservation of Wild Culture