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The Journal of Wild Culture
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Strange Tools: Art & Human Nature
A philosopher makes the case for thinking of works of art as tools for investigating ourselves. By Alva Noë.
Taking Tedium & Waste Out of Meetings
Things to consider before we get down to business. By Beatrice Briggs.
Where Sport & Art Meet
What makes "the greatest player who ever lived" different from the rest? A dancer and choreographer tells us what she sees. By Patricia Beatty.
Terra Firma & the Unlevel Sea
What Miami's environmental vulnerability means to its citizens, their properties, their way of life — and the land beneath their feet. By Stan Cox and Paul Cox.
Her ear tuned to the earth
Three poems: On The Cusp of the Known World: A Field Guide, Water Witch, and Skin of Stars. By Amelia L. Williams.
Fast and loose with history
How the right-wing Polish government tried to liquidate the country's new and biggest historical museum, and may try again. By Herbert Wright.
Reading the recipe in the landscape
How a foraging chef unearths 'dynamic cuisine' in a garden made wildly — under a monumental city bridge. By Kevin Evilsizor.
Trump's embrace of brother rogues
On Trump's embrace of rogue states, dictators and neo-fascist politicians. By Henry A. Giroux.
A Personal History of the Peace Corps, 1960s
A new book on volunteering with the Peace Corps in 1960s India teases out an old lesson . . . why 'unknown' matters. Review by Chellis Glendinning.
Pushing the boundaries of Elegant Weird
Dead serious about play, a new Polish photographer provokes us to look again. By Whitney Smith.
Twice a week for how many years?
In part 2 of our series Of A Certain Age: some surprising revelations while tracking the mating habits of the wiser and more experienced. By Maere Sage.
When Big is Beautiful: Campaign Organizing
Two architects of Bernie Sanders' national, volunteer-driven grassroots campaign make the case for a new approach. By Becky Bond & Zack Exley.
Music as the Brain’s Universal Language
Recent studies showing that music may indeed be — neuroscientifically speaking — the world’s universal language. Interview with Charles Limb by Kayt Sukel.
Official journal of the Society for the Preservation of Wild Culture