This is the 279th post in my series that explores the most-used words in the top stories shared among Environmental Historians and Environmental Humanities scholars on Twitter each week.
Here are the top articles among environmental historians and humanities scholars this past week (July 25, 2022 – July 31, 2022):
Monday: “The Beauty of Beasts (and How to Save Them From Ourselves)” by Breanna Draxler, Yes!
Tuesday: “Environmental Historians Debate: Can Nuclear Power Solve Climate Change?” by Daniel Macfarlane, Network in Canadian History and Environment (NiCHE)
Wednesday: “Women’s History Month: How Sister Francis Kress Changed Newtown Creek for the Better” by Emma Davey, Greenpointers
Thursday: “Clean energy package would be biggest legislative climate investment in US history” by Ella Nilsen, CNN Politics
Friday: “Fine-scale survey of intertidal macroalgae reveals recent changes in a cold-water biogeographic stronghold” by Cátia Monteiro, Joana Pereira, Rui Seabra, and Fernando P. Lima, Frontiers
Saturday: “Hidden River Cave,” Hidden River Cave
Sunday: “Blazing Saddles? A mysterious Viking object from Leicestershire (Part 1)” by Rena Maguire, Vikings in the East Midlands