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The Journal of Wild Culture
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How the Built Environment Affects Us
A new exhibition in London explores how buildings help and hurt us. By Herbert Wright.
The Sweetest Taboo
A new book draws from twenty years of work by a passionately probing Belgium photographer. By Frieke Janssens.
Cave Time and Sea Changes
Sea cave audio-poetry by Matthew Clegg, with an illustration by Rebecca French.
Finding The Truth Where It Hurts
A provocative new show at the ICA in London places the analysis of evidence in the hands of civilians and institutions rather than the state. Review by Herbert Wright.
Keeping snow & ice from going gray
Microplastics and heavy fuel oil, to name two . . . How the metamorphosis of ice is beckoning us, and how we might respond. By Carol Devine.
Raising memory from a fallen house
A Danish conceptual artist crafts a talisman for a new home. By Daniel Seferian Spies.
The Loving Ache for Nature
What a true ear for counterpoint in nature poetry is capable of. Poetry by Lis Sanchez.
Nature's quarrel with civilization
A lucid cri de coeur by a writer who lives with looming danger at his doorstep. By John Davis.
Round Switzerland with a Crinoline
Helen Mort follows in the footsteps of a pioneering Victorian.
The Downside of Going Places
Human Sacrifice in the Yucatan . . . and the Galapagos Conundrum: In order not to contribute to the degradation of a sensitive site, do you refrain from going there? By James McEnteer.
The Irish Example in Our Ear
The history of how foreign populations created the United States holds lessons for the future. By Heidi Fiske.
Bear the 60s wizard
Mind-altering acid provided Owsley the profits to finance the Grateful Dead into the spotlight. An excerpt from Robert Greenfield's book.
Deliberately Moving Away to Something Else
An arty, earth-lovin', radical road-crazed cast of semi-serious, semi-sweet characters celebrate settling down. By Whitney Smith.
Official journal of the Society for the Preservation of Wild Culture