Chapter 6: Spiritual Anthropologies II: Ecofeminism, Iris Murdoch, and Other Reflections on the Human Situation
American Association of University Women., & Greenberg-Lake–the Analysis Group. (1991). Shortchanging girls, shortchanging America: A nationwide poll to assess self esteem, educational experiences, interest in math and science, and career aspirations of girls and boys ages 9-15. Washington, D.C: American Association of University Women.
Baer, R. (November, 1976). “Our need to control: implications for environmental education.”The American Biology Teacher
Brough, A. R., & Wilkie, J. (2017, December 26). Men resist green behavior as unmanly. Retrieved April 01, 2018, from https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/men-resist-green-behavior-as-unmanly/
Faludi, S. (2000). Stiffed: The betrayal of the American man. New York: Perennial.
Gilligan, C. (1982). In a different voice: Psychological theory and womens development. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
Griffin, S. (1980). Women and nature: The roaring inside her. New York, NY: Harper et Row.
Kearns, L. (1996). “Saving The Creation: Christian Environmentalism in the United States.” Sociology of Religion 57,1 (Spring):55-70 PDF file of article
Loy, David R. (2010). “Healing Ecology.” Journal of Buddhist Ethics 17: 253-267
Provencher, Olga JoAnn. (2013). Ecofeminism and religion: Christianity and the ethical approach to the environment.UNF Theses and Dissertations. 482. http://digitalcommons.unf.edu/etd/482
Niebuhr, R. (1964). “Man as Sinner.” In The Nature and Destiny of Man: A Christian Interpretation, Vol. I. New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 178-207.
Warner, J. (2014). Fact sheet: The women’s leadership gap. Retrieved April 10, 2018, from https://www.americanprogress.org/issues/women/reports/2014/03/07/85457/fact-sheet-the-womens-leadership-gap
Why is climate change a gender issue? (2013). Retrieved from https://www.uncclearn.org/sites/default/files/inventory/unwomen704.pdf