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Download Environmental History of the Hudson River: Human Uses That by Edited by Robert E. Henshaw, forward by Frances Dunwell PDF

By Edited by Robert E. Henshaw, forward by Frances Dunwell

Biologists, historians, and social scientists discover the reciprocal relationships among people and the Hudson River.

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Extra info for Environmental History of the Hudson River: Human Uses That Changed the Ecology, Ecology That Changed Human Uses

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20). Tonjes et al. (ch. 15) ask, What effect did the explosive growth of the city, which led to such huge changes in the valley, have on its own shores and water? Looking at the long spiral of decline in water quality and New Yorkers’ relationship to their harbor and river, they ask whether the desired climb back can be fully achieved given political realities. Whereas ice harvesting removed water from the river, brick making used water for processing, and the lower Hudson was sullied by human waste, another city-driven industry, the power industry, has had the most dramatic effect on the upriver fauna of any of these industries.

McDonnell, M. J. and S. T. A. Pickett. 1993. Introduction: Scope and need for an ecology of subtle human effects and populated areas. In Humans as components of ecosystems, ed. M. J. McDonnell and S. T. A. Pickett, 1–5. New York: Springer-Verlag. Millennium Ecosystem Assessment. 2005. www. aspx. Suszkowski, D. , and C. F. D’Elia. 2006. The history and science of managing the Hudson River. In The Hudson River Estuary, ed. J. S. Levinton and J. R. Waldman, 313–34. New York: Cambridge University Press.

J. S. Levinton and J. R. Waldman, 313–34. New York: Cambridge University Press. CHAPTER 3 SYMBIOSES BETWEEN BIOLOGISTS AND SOCIAL SCIENTISTS Lucille Lewis Johnson ABSTRACT shaped the valley and its species, and the historical factors that have led humans to act in certain ways toward the valley; and thus change the valley in ways that are often detrimental and require further intervention to correct. For at least one million years, humans and our immediate ancestors have interacted with the environments within which they operate through the use of technology, which can be seen as humanity’s speciesspecific adaptive mechanism.

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