Bibliography

Chris Ives, Stonehill College

Duncan Ryuken Williams, University of Southern California

View a PDF version of this bibliography.

View an annotated PDF version of this bibliography.

Abe, Masao. “Man and Nature in Christianity and Buddhism.” Japanese Religions 7, no. 1 (July 1971): 1–10.

                                       

Abraham, Ralph. “Orphism: The Ancient Roots of Green Buddhism.” In DharmaGaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology, ed. Allan Hunt Badiner, 39–49. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1990.

 

Aitken, Robert. “Envisioning the Future.”  In Dharma Rain: Sources of Buddhist Environmentalism, edited by Stephanie Kaza and Kenneth Kraft, 423-38. Boston: Shambhala, 2000.

 

_____.  The Practice of Perfection: The Paramitas from a Zen Buddhist Perspective. New York: Pantheon, 1994.

 

_____. “Right Livelihood for the Western Buddhist.” In Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology, ed. Allan Hunt Badiner, 227–32. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1990. Reprinted in Primary Point 7, no. 2 (summer 1990): 19–22.

 

_____. “Gandhi, Dogen, and Deep Ecology.” In Deep Ecology: Living As If Nature Mattered, eds. Bill Devall and George Sessions, 232–35. Salt Lake City, Utah: Peregrine Smith Books, 1985. Reprinted in The Path of Compassion: Writings on Socially Engaged Buddhism, ed. Fred Eppsteiner, 86–92. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1988.

 

_____. The Mind of Clover: Essays in Zen Buddhist Ethics. San Francisco, Calif.: North Point Press, 1984.

Allendorf, Fred W., and Bruce A. Byers. “Salmon in the Net of Indra: A Buddhist View of Nature and Communities.” Worldviews 2 (1998): 37-52.

Almon, Bert. “Buddhism and Energy in the Recent Poetry of Gary Snyder.” Mosaic 11 (1977): 117–25.

 

Anderson, Bill. “The Use of Animals in Science: A Buddhist Perspective.” Zen Bow Newsletter 6, no. 2–3 (summer-fall 1984): 8– 9.

 

Ariyaratne, A. T., and Joanna Macy. “The Island of Temple and Tank. Sarvodaya: Self-help in Sri Lanka.” In Buddhism and Ecology, eds. Martine Batchelor and Kerry Brown, 78–86. London: Cassell, 1992.

Asquith, Pamela J., and Kalland, Arne. Japanese Images of nature: Cultural Perspectives. Richmond, Surrey: Curzon Press, 1997.

Badiner, Allan Hunt, ed. Mindfulness in the Marketplace: Compassionate Responses to Consumerism. Berkeley: Parallax Press, 2002.

_____. “Is the Buddha Winking at Extinction?” Tricycle 3, no. 2 (winter 1993): 52–54.

 

_____. “Dharma Gaia: The Green Roots of American Buddhism.” Vajradhatu Sun, April-May 1988, 7.

Badiner, Allan Hunt, ed. Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1990.

 

Balsys, Bodo. Ahimsa: Buddhism and the Vegetarian Ideal. New Delhi: Munshiram Manoharlal Publications, 2004.

 

Bandarage, Asoka Sustainability and Well-Being: The Middle Path to Environment, Society and the Economy. Hampshire: Palgrave, 2013.

 

Barash, David P. “Buddhism and the ‘Subversive Science’.” The Chronicle of Higher Education 47, no. 24 (2001): B13-B14.

 

_____. “The Ecologist as Zen Master.” American Midland Naturalist 89, no. 1 (January 1973): 214–17.

 

Bari, Judi. “We All Live Here: An Interview with Judi Bari.” By Susan Moon. Turning Wheel (spring 1994): 16–19.

 

Barnhill, David Landis.  “Good Work: An Engaged Buddhist Response to the Dilemmas of Consumerism.”  Buddhist-Christian Studies 24, no. 1 (2004): 55-63.

_____. “Relational Holism: Huayan Buddhism and Deep Ecology.” In Deep Ecology and World Religions: New Essays on Sacred Grounds, edited by David Landis Barnhill and Roger S. Gottlieb, 77-106. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2001.

 

_____. “Great Earth Sangha: Gary Snyder’s View of Nature as Community.” In Buddhism and Ecology: The Interconnection of Dharma and Deeds, edited by Mary Evelyn Tucker and Duncan Ryūken Williams, 187-217. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1997.

 

_____. “A Giant Act of Love: Reflections on the First Precept.” Tricycle 2, no. 3 (spring 1993): 29–33.

 

_____. “Indra’s Net as Food Chain: Gary Snyder’s Ecological Vision.” Ten Directions (spring-summer 1990): 20–28.

 

Barnhill, David, and Roger Gottlieb, eds. Deep Ecology and World Religions: New Essays on Sacred Ground. Albany, NY: SUNY, 2001.

 

Batchelor, Martine, ed. “Even the Stones Smile: Selections from the Scriptures.” In Buddhism and Ecology, ed. Martine Batchelor and Kerry Brown, 2–17. London: Cassell, 1992.

 

Batchelor, Martine and Kerry Brown, eds. Buddhism and Ecology. London: Cassell, 1992.

 

Batchelor, Stephen. “The Sands of the Ganges: Notes Toward a Buddhist Ecological Philosophy.” In Buddhism and Ecology, eds. Martine Batchelor and Kerry Brown, 31–39. London: Cassell, 1992.

 

_____. “Buddhist Economics Reconsidered.” In Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology, ed. Allan Hunt Badiner, 178–82. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1990.

 

_____. “Images of Ecology.” Primary Point 7, no. 2 (summer 1990): 9–11.

 

Bilimoria, Purushottama. “Buddha, fifth century BCE.” In Fifty Key Thinkers on the Environment, ed. Joy A. Palmer, 1-7. New York: Routledge, 2001.

 

Birch, Pru. “Individual Responsibility and the Greenhouse Effect.” Golden Drum: A Magazine for Western Buddhists, February-April 1990, 10–11.

Bird, Elizabeth. “The Social Construction of Nature: Theoretical Approaches to the History of Environmental Problems.” Environmental Review 11, no. 4 (1987): 255-64.

 

Bloom, Alfred. “Buddhism and Ecological Perspective.” Ecology Center Newsletter, December 1989, 1–2.

 

_____. “Buddhism, Nature, and the Environment.” Eastern Buddhist, n.s., 5, no. 1 (May 1972): 115–29.

Blum, Mark. “The Transcendentalist Ghost in EcoBuddhism.” In TransBuddhism: Transmission, Translation, Transformation, edited by Nalini Bhushan, Jay Garfield, and Abraham Zablocki, 209-38. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2009.

Bodhi, Bhikkhu. “Clearing Our Heads about Keystone.” truthout (February 22, 2014) http://www.truth-out.org/opinion/item/21986-clearing-our-heads-about-key…

 

_____. “Climate Change as a Moral Call to Social Transformation” One Earth Sangha (November 20, 2015). http://www.oneearthsangha.org/articles/call-to-social-transformation/

 

_____. “Climate Change is a Moral Issue: A Buddhist response to Pope Francis’s climate change encyclical.” Tricycle (June 18, 2015).  http://tricycle.org/trikedaily/climate-change-moral-issue/

 

_____. “Like Moths Circling a Flame: Climate Change and the Danger to the World’s Food Supply.” Buddhist Global Relief (August 19, 2013) https://buddhistglobalrelief.me/2013/08/19/like-moths-circling-a-flame/

 

_____. “Moving from a Culture of Death to a Culture of Life: Mobilizing for the People’s Climate March” truthout (August 14, 2014). http://www.truth-out.org/opinion/item/25379-moving-from-a-culture-of-death-to-a-culture-of-life-mobilizing-for-the-peoples-climate-march/

 

Brown, Brian Edward. “Toward a Buddhist Ecological Cosmology,” in Worldviews and Ecology: Religion, Philosophy, and the Environment, edited by Mary Evelyn Tucker and John A. Grim, 124-37.  Maryknoll, NY: Orbis Books, 1994.

_____. “Buddhism in Ecological Perspective.” Pacific World, n.s., 6 (fall 1990): 65–73.

 

Bruun, Ole and Arne Kalland, eds. Asian Perceptions of Nature: A Critical Approach. Richmond, Surrey: Nordic Institute of Asian Studies, 1995.

 

Buddhadasa Bhikkhu. “A Notion of Buddhist Ecology.” Seeds of Peace 2 (1987): 22–27.

 

Burkill, I. H. “On the Dispersal of the Plants Most Intimate to Buddhism.” Journal of the Arnold Arboretum 27, no. 4 (1946): 327– 39.

 

Byers, Bruce A. “Toward an Ecocentric Community: From Ego-self to Eco-self.” Turning Wheel, spring 1992, 39–40.

 

Calderazzo, John. “Meditation in a Thai Forest.” Audubon, January-February 1991, 84–91.
 

Callicott, J. Baird. “How Environmental Theory Can be Put into Practice.” Ethics and the Environment 1, no. 1 (Spring 1996): 3-14.

 

Callicott, J. Baird, and Roger T. Ames.  Nature in Asian Traditions of Thought: Essays in Environmental Philosophy. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1989.

 

Callicott, J. Baird, and James McRae, eds. Japanese Environmental Philosophy. New York: Oxford University Press, 2017.

 

_____. Environmental Philosophy in Asian Traditions of Thought. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2014.
 

Chapple, Christopher Key. “Jainism and Buddhism.” In A Companion to Environmental Philosophy, ed. Dale Jamieson, 52-66. Oxford: Blackwell Publishers, 2001.

 

_____. “Toward an Indigenous Indian Environmentalism.” In Purifying the Earthly Body of God: Religion and Ecology in Hindu India, ed. Lance Nelson, 13–37. Albany, N.Y.: State University of New York Press, 1998.

 

_____. Nonviolence to Animals, Earth, and Self in Asian Traditions. Albany, N.Y.: State University of New York Press, 1993.

 

_____. “Nonviolence to Animals in Buddhism and Jainism.” In Animal Sacrifices: Religious Perspectives on the Use of Animals in Science, ed. Tom Regan, 213–35. Philadelphia, Pa.: Temple University Press, 1986. Reprinted in Inner Peace,World Peace: Essays on Buddhism and Nonviolence, ed. Kenneth Kraft (Albany, N.Y.: State University of New York Press, 1992) 49–

62.

 

Chengzhong, Pu. Ethical Treatment of Animals in Early Chinese Buddhism: Beliefs and Practices. Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2014.

 

Clippard, Seth Devere.  “The Lorax Wears Saffron: Towards a Buddhist Environmentalism.” Journal of Buddhist Ethics 18 (2011): 214-48.

 

Cobb, John B., Jr. “A Buddhist-Christian Critique of Neo-Liberal Economics.” The Eastern Buddhist XXXIV, no. 2 (2002): 1-15.

 

_____. “Deep Ecology and Process Thought,” Process Studies 30, no. 1 (2001): 112-31.

 

Codiga, Doug. “Zen Practice and a Sense of Place.” In Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology, ed. Allan Hunt Badiner, 106–11. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1990.

 

Coleman, Mark. Awake in the Wild: Mindfulness in Nature as a Path of Self-Discovery. Maui: Inner Ocean Publishing, 2006.

 

Colt, Ames B. “Perceiving the World as Self: The Emergence of an Environmental Ethic.” Primary Point 7, no. 2 (summer 1990): 12–14.

 

Cook, Francis. “The Jewel Net of Indra.” In Nature in Asian Traditions of Thought: Essays in Environmental Philosophy, eds. J. Baird Callicott and Roger T. Ames, 213–29. Albany, N.Y.: State University of New York Press, 1989.

 

_____. “Dogen’s View of Authentic Selfhood and Its Socio-ethical Implications.” In Dogen Studies, ed. William R. LaFleur, 131–49. Honolulu, Hawaii: University of Hawaii Press, 1985.

 

_____. Hua-yen Buddhism: The Jewel Net of Indra. University Park, Pa.: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1977.

 

Cooper, David E. and Joy A. Palmer, eds. Spirit of the Environment: Religion, Value and Environmental Concern. New York: Routledge, 1998.

 

Cooper, David E., and Simon P. James. Buddhism, Virtue and Environment. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2005.

 

Coward, Harold, ed. Visions of a New Earth: Religious Perspectives on Population, Consumption, and Ecology. Albany, N.Y.: State University of New York Press, 2000.

 

Crawford, Cromwell. “The Buddhist Response to Health and Disease in Environmental Perspective.” In Radical Conservatism: Buddhism in the Contemporary World: Articles in Honour of Bhikkhu Buddhadasa’s 84th Birthday Anniversary, 162–71. Bangkok: Thai Inter-Religious Commission for Development/International Network of Engaged Buddhists, 1990. Reprinted in Buddhist Ethics and Modern Society, eds. Charles Wei-hsun Fu and Sandra A. Wawrytko, 185–93 (New York: Greenwood Press, 1991).

 

Cry from the Forest: A “Buddhism and Ecology” Community Learning Tool. Phnom Penh, Cambodia: Buddhist Institute, NGO Working Group for Non-formal Monk Environmental Education Project (MEEP), UNDP-ETAP, and UNESCO, 1999. (http://www.camdev.org/Publications/Cry-English-Revised-for-printing.pdf)

 

Currier, Lavinia. “Report from Rio: The Earth Summit.” Tricycle 2, no. 1 (fall 1992): 24–26.

 

Curtin, Deane. “Dogen, Deep Ecology, and the Ecological Self.” Environmental Ethics 16, no. 2 (summer 1994): 195–213.

 

Dalai Lama. “A Tibetan Buddhist Perspective on Spirit in Nature.” In Spirit and Nature: Why the Environment is a Religious Issue, edited by Steven C. Rockefeller and John C. Elder, 109-23. Boston: Beacon Press, 1992.

_____. Foreword to Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology, ed. Allan Hunt Badiner. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1990.

 

_____. “Buddhism and the Protection of Nature: An Ethical Approach to Environmental Protection.” Buddhist Peace Fellowship Newsletter, spring 1988.

Daniels, Peter L. “Climate change, economics, and Buddhism—Part I: An integrated environmental analysis framework.” Environmental Economics 69, no. 5 (March 2010): 952-961.

_____. “Climate change, economics, and Buddhism—Part II: New views and practices for sustainable world economies.” Environmental Economics 69, no. 5 (March 2010): 962-972.

 

Darlington, Susan Marie. “Buddhism and Ecology and the Implications of Practice.” In Oxford Handbook of Contemporary Buddhism, edited by Michael Jerryson. Oxford University Press. Forthcoming 2017.
 

_____. “Sacred Protests and Buddhist Environmental Knowledge.” In Buddhism, Modernity, and the State in Asia: Forms of Engagement, edited by John Whalen-Bridge and Pattana Kittiarsa, 245-62.  New York: Palgrave/MacMillan, 2016.

_____. “Buddhist Environmental Imaginaries.” In The Buddhist World, edited by John Powers, 433-52. London & New York: Routledge. 2015.

_____. The Ordination of a Tree: The Thai Buddhist Environmental Movement. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2012.

 

_____. “Translating Modernity: Buddhist Environmentalism.” In TransBuddhism: Transmission, Translation, and Transformation, edited by Nalini Bhushan, Jay Garfield, and Abraham Zablocki, 183-207.  Amherst, MA: University of Massachusetts Press. 2009.

_____. “The Good Buddha and the Fierce Spirits: Protecting the Northern Thai Forest.” Contemporary Buddhism 8, no. 2 (November 2007), 169-85.

                                             
_____. “Practical Spirituality and Community Forests: Monks, Ritual and Radical Conservativism in Thailand.” In Nature in the Global South: Environmental Projects in South and Southeast Asia, eds. Paul Greenough and Anna L. Tsing, 347-366. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2003.

 

_____. “The Spirit(s) of Conservation in Buddhist Thailand.” In Nature Across Cultures: Views of Nature and the Environment in Non-Western Cultures, ed. Helaine Selin, 129-145. Boston: Kluwer Academic Press, 2003.

 

_____. “Rethinking Buddhism and Development: The Emergence of Environmental Monks in Thailand.” Journal of Buddhist Ethics 7(2000):1-14. (http://jbe.gold.ac.uk/7/darlington001.html).  Republished as “Buddhism and Development: The Ecology Monks of Thailand.” In Action Dharma: New Studies in Engaged Buddhism, eds. Christopher Queen, Charles Prebish, and Damien Keown, 96-109. London, UK: RoutledgeCurzon Press, 2003.

 

_____. “Rethinking Buddhism and Development: The Emergence of Environmentalist Monks in Thailand.” Journal of Buddhist Ethics 7 (2000): 1-14.

 

_____. “Monks and Environmental Action in Thailand.” Buddhist Forum, 1994.

 

_____. “Monks and Environmental Conservation: A Case Study in Nan Province.” Seeds of Peace 9, no. 1 (January-April 1993): 7–10.

 

_____. “Buddhism, Morality, and Change: The Local Response to Development in Northern Thailand.” Ph.D. diss., University of Michigan, 1990.

 

Davies, Shann, ed. Tree of Life: Buddhism and the Protection of Nature. Hong Kong: Buddhist Perception of Nature Project, 1987.

 

Deicke, Carla. “Women and Ecocentricity.” In Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology, edited by Alan Hunt Badiner, 165-68. Berkeley: Parallax Press, 1990.

 

De Silva, Lily. “Early Buddhist Attitudes toward Nature.” In Dharma Rain: Sources of Buddhist Environmentalism, edited by Stephanie Kaza and Kenneth Kraft, 91-103.  Boston: Shambhala Publications, 2000.

 

_____. “The Hills Wherein My Soul Delights: Exploring the Stories and Teachings.” In Buddhism and Ecology, eds. Martine Batchelor and Kerry Brown, 18–30. London: Cassell, 1992.

 

_____. “The Buddhist Attitude Toward Nature.” In Buddhist Perspectives on the Ecocrisis, ed. Klas Sandell, 9–29. Sri Lanka: Buddhist Publication Society, 1987.

 

de Silva, Padmasiri. Buddhism, Ethics, and Society: The Conflicts and Dilemmas of Our    Times. Clayton: Monash Asia Institute: 2002.

 

_____. Environmental Philosophy and Ethics in Buddhism.  New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1998.

 

_____. “Environmental Ethics: A Buddhist Perspective.” In Buddhist Ethics and Modern Society: An International Symposium, eds. Charles Wei-hsun Fu and Sandra A. Wawrytko, 173–84. Contributions to the Study of Religion, no. 31. New York: Greenwood Press, 1991.

 

_____. “Buddhist Environmental Ethics.” In Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology, ed. Allan Hunt Badiner, 14–19. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1990.

 

del Raye, Bonnie. “Buddhists Concerned for Animals.” In Turning the Wheel: American Women Creating the New Buddhism, ed. Sandy Boucher, 289–94. San Francisco, Calif.: Harper and Row, 1988.

 

Devall, Bill. “Ecocentric Sangha.” In Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology, ed. Allan Hunt Badiner, 155– 64. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1990.

 

_____. Simple in Means, Rich in Ends: Practicing Deep Ecology. Salt Lake City, Utah: Peregrine Smith, 1988.

 

Devall, Bill, and George Sessions. Deep Ecology: Living As If Nature Mattered. Salt Lake City, Utah: Peregrine Smith, 1985.

 

Dhamma Bhikkhu Rewata. “Buddhism and the Environment.” In Radical Conservatism: Buddhism in the Contemporary World: Articles in Honour of Bhikkhu Buddhadasa’s 84th Birthday Anniversary, 156–61. Bangkok: Thai Inter-Religious Commission for Development/International Network of Engaged Buddhists, 1990.

Dharma Teachers International Collaborative. “16 Core Principles Important to Address Climate Change and How Practitioners Can Engage.” https://sites.google.com/a/trig-cli.org/dticcc/16-core-principles/

_____. “The Earth as Witness: Dharma Teachers International Collaborative Statement about Climate Change.” https://sites.google.com/a/trig-cli.org/dticcc/climate-statement

 

Donegan, Patricia. “Haiku and the Ecotastrophe.” In Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology, ed. Allan Hunt Badiner, 197–207. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1990.

 

Drda, Darrin. The Four Global Truths: Awakening to the Peril and Promise of Our Times. Berkeley: Evolver Editions, 2011.

Dunne, John and Daniel Goleman, eds., Ecology, Ethics, and Interdependence: The Dalai Lama in Conversation with Leading Thinkers on Climate Change. Somerville, MA: Wisdom Publications, 2018.

 

Dutt, Denise Manci. “An Integration of Zen Buddhism and the Study of Person and Environment.” Ph.D. diss., California Institute of Integral Studies, 1983.

 

Duval, R. Shannon, and David Shaner. “Conservation Ethics and the Japanese Intellectual Tradition.” Conservation Ethics 11 (fall 1989): 197–214.

 

Dwivedi, O. P., ed. World Religions and the Environment. New Delhi, India: Gilanjal Publishing House, 1989.

 

Earhart, H. Byron. “The Ideal of Nature in Japanese Religion and Its Possible Significance for Environmental Concerns.” Contemporary Religions in Japan 11, nos. 1–2 (March-June 1970): 1–25.

 

Eckel, Malcolm David. “Is There a Buddhist Philosophy of Nature.” In Buddhism and Ecology: The Interconnection of Dharma and Deeds, edited by Mary Evelyn Tucker and Duncan Ryūken Williams, 327-49. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1997.

 

Ehrlich, Gretel. “Pico Iyer Talks With Gretel Ehrlich: Buddhist at the Edge of the Earth.” Tricycle 5, no. 3 (spring 1996): 77–82.

 

Einarsen, John, ed. The Sacred Mountains of Asia. Boston: Shambhala Press, 1995.

 

Elverskog, Johan. “The Buddha’s Footprint.”  Tricycle, Spring 2015: 68-71, 109-10.

 

Eppsteiner, Fred, ed. The Path of Compassion: Writings on Socially Engaged Buddhism. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1988.

 

Ferré, Frederick. “Persons in Nature: Toward an Applicable and Unified Environmental Ethics.” Ethics and the Environment 1, no. 1 (Spring 1996): 15-25.

 

Fields, Rick. “The Very Short Sutra on the Meeting of the Buddha and the Goddess.” In Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology, ed. Allan Hunt Badiner, 3–7. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1990.

 

_____. “A Council of All Beings.” Yoga Journal (November-December 1989): 52, 108.

 

Fitzsymonds, Sue. “Treading Softly on This Earth.” Golden Drum: A Magazine for Western Buddhists, February-April 1990, 12.

 

Fisher, Charles S. Meditation in the Wild: Buddhism’s Origin in the Heart of Nature. Winchester, UK: Changemakers Books, 2013.

 

Foltz, Richard. Worldviews, Religion, and the Environment. Belmont, CA: Thomson/Wadsworth, 2003.

 

Fossey, Kevin, Somdech Preah Maha Ghosananda, Sri Kushok Bakula, and Nhem Kim Teng. “Buddhism.” Faith in Conservation: New Approaches to Religion and the Environment, eds. Martin Palmer and Victoria Finlay, 77-82. Washington, D.C.: The World Bank, 2003.

 

Fox, Warwick. Toward a Transpersonal Ecology: Developing New Foundations for Environmentalism. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1995.

 

Franke, Joe. “The Tiger in the Forest: A Walk with the Monk Who Ordained Trees.” Shambhala Sun 4, no. 2 (November 1995): 48–53.

 

Gaffney, James. “Eastern Religions and the Eating of Meat. In Food for Thought: The Debate over Eating Meat, edited by Steven Sapontzis, 223-235.  Amherst, MY: Prometheus Books, 2004.

 

Gallay-Pap, Peter, and Ruth Bottomley, eds. Toward an Environmental Ethic in Southeast Asia. Phnom Penh: Buddhist Institute, 1997.

 

Gates, Barbara. “Reflections of an Aspiring Earth-Steward.” Inquiring Mind 7, no. 2 (spring 1991): 18–19.

 

Getz, Andrew. “A Natural Being: A Monk’s Reforestation Project in Thailand.” Buddhist Peace Fellowship Newsletter, winter 1991, 24–25.

 

Giryo, Yanase. O Buddha! A Desperate Cry from a Dying World. Nagoya, Japan: KWIX, 1986.

 

_____. An Appeal for Your Help in Halting World Environmental Destruction Now for Future Generations. (Information may be obtained from: Jiko-bukkyo-kai, Okaguchi 2 chome 3–47, Gojo, Nara Prefecture, Japan 637.)

 

Gold, Ann Grodzins. “Children and Trees in North India.” Worldviews: Environment, Culture, Religion 6, no. 3 (2002): 276-299.

 

Gosling, David L. Religion and Ecology in India and Southeast Asia. London: Routledge, 2001.

 

Grady, Carla Deicke. “A Buddhist Response to Modernization in Thailand: With Particular Reference to Conservation Forest Monks.” Ph.D. diss., University of Hawaii, 1995.

 

_____. “Women and Ecocentric Conscience.” Newsletter on International Buddhist Women’s Activities 21 (October 1989). Reprinted as “Women and Ecocentricity,” in Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology, ed. Allan Hunt Badiner, 165–68 (Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1990).

 

Graef, Sunyana. “The Foundations of Ecology in Zen Buddhism.” Religious Education 85, no. 1 (Winter 1990): 42-48.

 

Granoff, Phyllis. “The Violence of Non-Violence: A Study of Some Jain Responses to Non-Jain Religious Practices.” Journal of the International Association of Buddhist Studies 15, no. 1 (1992): 1–43.

 

Gray, Dennis D. “Buddhism Being Used to Help Save Asia’s Environment.” Seeds of Peace 2 (1987): 24–26.

 

Grosnick, William Henry. “The Buddhahood of the Grasses and the Trees: Ecological Sensitivity or Scriptural Misunderstanding.” In An Ecology of the Spirit: Religious Reflection and Environmental Consciousness, ed. Michael Barnes, 197–208. Lanham, Md.: University Press of America, 1994.

 

Gross, Rita. “Toward A Buddhist Environmental Ethic.” Journal of the American Academy of Religion 65, no. 2 (summer 1997): 333–53; republished in Worldviews, Religion, and the Environment: A Global Anthology, edited by Richard G. Foltz, 163-171. Belmont, CA: Thomson Wadsworth, 2003.

 

_____. Soaring and Settling. New York: Continuum: 1998.

 

_____. “Personal Transformation and the Earth Charter.” In Buddhist Perspectives on the Earth Charter, edited by Amy Morgante, 53-58. Cambridge MA: Boston Research Center for the 21st Century, 1997.

 

_____. “Buddhist Resources for Issues of Population, Consumption, and the Environment.” In Population, Consumption and the Environment, edited by Harold Coward, 155-72. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1995.

Grumbach, Lisa. “Sacrifice and Salvation in Medieval Japan: Hunting and Meat in Religious Practice at Suwa Jinja.” PhD diss., Stanford University, 2005.

 

Habito, Ruben L. F. “Buddhist Wisdom and Ecological Awareness: Exploring Horizons of Praxis.” Journal of Oriental Studies 24 (August 2014): 32-41.

 

_____. “Environment or Earth Sangha: Buddhist Perspectives on Our Global Ecological Well-being.” Contemporary Buddhism 8, no. 2 (November 2007), 131-47.

_____. “Mountains and Rivers and the Great Earth: Zen and Ecology,” in Buddhism and Ecology: The Interconnectedness of Dharma and Deeds, ed. Mary Evelyn Tucker and Duncan Ryuken Williams, 165-175.  Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1997.

 

_____. Healing Breath: Zen Spirituality for a Wounded Earth. Maryknoll, NY: Orbis Books, 1993.

 

Halifax, Joan. The Fruitful Darkness: Reconnecting with the Body of the Earth. San Francisco, Calif.: HarperSanFrancisco, 1993.

 

_____. “The Third Body: Buddhism, Shamanism, and Deep Ecology.” In Dharma Gaia: A Harvest of Essays in Buddhism and Ecology, ed. Allan Hunt Badiner, 20–38. Berkeley, Calif.: Parallax Press, 1990.

 

Hannan, Pete. “Images and Animals.” Golden Drum: A Magazine for Western Buddhists, August-October 1989, 8–9.

 

Harris, Ian. “Landscape Aesthetics and Environmentalism: Some Observations on the Representation of Nature in Buddhist and Western Art.” Contemporary Buddhism 8, no. 2 (November 2007), 149-67.

 

_____. “Attitudes to Nature.” In Buddhism, edited by Peter Harvey, 235-256. London: Continuum, 2001.

 

_____. “Buddhism and Ecology.” Contemporary Buddhist Ethics, ed. Damien Keown, 113-136. London, England: Curzon Press, 2000.

 

_____. “Buddhist Causation, Dysteology and Environmental Ethics.” Ecology and Asian Religions, ed. Lance Nelson. Albany, NY: State University Press of New York, 2000.

 

_____. “Buddhism and the Discourse of Environmental Concern: Some Methodological Problems Considered.” In Buddhism and Ecology: The Interconnection of Dharma and Deeds, edited by Mary Evelyn Tucker and Duncan Ryūken Williams, 377-402. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1997.

 

_____. “Buddhist Environmental Ethics and Detraditionalization: The Case of EcoBuddhism.” Religion 25, no. 3 (July 1995): 199–211.

 

_____. “Getting to Grips with Buddhist Environmentalism: A Provisional Typology.” Journal of Buddhist Ethics 2 (1995): 173–90.

 

_____.”An American Appropriation of Buddhism.” Buddhist Forum 3 (1994): 43-59.

 

_____. “Causation and ‘Telos’: The Problem of Buddhist Environmental Ethics.” Journal of Buddhist Ethics 1 (1994): 46–59.

 

_____. “Buddhism.” In Attitudes to Nature, edited by Jean Holm and John Bowker, 8-27. London: Pinter Publishers, 1994; republished as “Ecological Buddhism?” In Worldviews, Religion, and the Environment: A Global Anthology, edited by Richard G. Foltz, 171-181. Belmont, CA: Thomson Wadsworth, 2003.

 

_____. “Getting to Grips with Buddhist Environmentalism: A Provisional Typology.” Journal of Buddhist Ethics 2 (1994): 173-90.

 

_____. “How Environmentalist Is Buddhism?” Religion 21, no. 2 (April 1991): 101–114.

 

Harvey, Peter. “Avoiding Unintended Harm to the Environment and the Buddhist Ethic of Intention.” Journal of Buddhist Ethics 14 (2007).

 

_____. An Introduction to Buddhist Ethics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000.

 

_____. “Attitude to and Treatment of the Natural World.” An Introduction to Buddhist Ethics, 150-186. New York, NY: Cambridge University Press, 2000.

 

_____. “Vinaya Principles for Assigning Degrees of Culpability.” Journal of Buddhist Ethics 6 (1999): 271-91.

 

_____. “Buddhist Attitudes to and Treatment of Non-Human Nature,” Ecotheology 5, no. 4 (January 1988): 35-50.

 

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Header photo credit: Hiking to a Buddhist shrine in the Himalayas, Nepal