Can, U.S., Grief

This is the fifty-ninth post in my series that explores the most-used words in the top stories shared amongst Environmental Historians and Environmental Humanities scholars on Twitter each week.

 

 

Here are the top articles amongst environmental historians and humanities scholars this past week (April 9 – April 15, 2018):

Monday: “To Grieve or Not to Grieve?” by Ashlee Cunsolo, Network in Canadian History and Environment (NiCHE)


Tuesday: Cartographers Without Borders” by Clayton Aldern, Logic


Wednesday: “B.C. premier denies crisis, says one investment doesn’t make an economy” by The Canadian Press, Mission City Record


https://twitter.com/emfarebro/status/984187785568436225

Thursday: PhD Studentship: Thinking Forward through the Past: The History of Lameness in British Livestock Farming, c1947-2001” by King’s College London – Department of History, jobs.ac.uk


Friday: Counterbalancing Declensionist Narratives in Environmental History” by Mark McLaughlin, Network in Canadian History and Environment (NiCHE)


Saturday: Comps Notes: Cronon’s Changes in the Land” by Jessica DeWitt, Historical DeWitticisms


Sunday: Report: Trash in America,” U.S. PIRG Education Fund

Top Words

1. can

2. U.S.

3. grief 

4. ecological

5. will

6. change

7. waste

8. materials 

9. project

10. percent

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