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The Journal of Wild Culture
Stories We're Following
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Tired Ol' Bricks & Mortar Made New
A Polish artist inspires new ways of revitalizing dicey neighbourhoods. By Kyle Pierson.
A place no white wanted
When a writer starts asking about who lived in their house before them, out comes a slice of not-so-romantic American history. By Kelly Garriott Waite.
Surviving Irma: Blow by blow
From someone who was there, a few things you might want to know about getting caught in a Category 5. By Diana Thatcher.
'I’ve changed. I was bad. I love you.'
Little windows (AKA flash fiction) of poison ivy welts, sex with his brother, plain pizza and nuances of moisture and mud. By Marianne Rossant.
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.
Official journal of the Society for the Preservation of Wild Culture