Thinking Ecology: The Mesh

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Thinking through Darwin and contemporary life science, Timothy Morton delves into the strange world of ecological interconnectedness.

Find out more here – Ecology Without Nature Blog

From Wikipedia:

Timothy Bloxam Morton (born 19 June 1968)[1] is Professor and Rita Shea Guffey Chair in English at Rice University.[2] A member of the object-oriented philosophy movement, Morton’s work explores the intersection of object-oriented thought and ecological studies. Morton’s use of the term ‘hyperobjects’ was inspired by Björk’s 1996 single ‘Hyperballad’ although the term ‘Hyper-objects’ (denoting n-dimensional non-local entities) has also been used in computer science since 1967. Morton uses the term to explain objects so massively distributed in time and space as to transcend localization, such as climate change and styrofoam.[3]
Morton has also written extensively about the literature of Percy Bysshe Shelley and Mary Shelley, Romanticism, diet studies, and ecotheory.[4]

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