c) Men, masculinities, and the environment [NEW]

Anshelm, Jonas, and Martin Hultman. (2014). A Green fatwā? Climate change as a threat to the masculinity of industrial modernity. NORMA: International Journal for Masculinity Studies, (2) 84-96.

Balkmar, D., & Hearn, J. (2019). Men, automobility, movements, and the environment: imagining (un)sustainable, automated transport futures. In J. Hearn, E. Vasquez del Aguila, & M. Hughson (eds.) Unsustainable institutions of men: transnational dispersed centres, gender power, contradictions. London: Routledge.

Daggett, C. (2018). Petro-masculinity: Fossil Fuels and Authoritarian Desire. Millennium, 47(1), 25-44. doi:10.1177/0305829818775817

Darwish, M. (2018). Green Neo-Nazism: Examining the Intersection of Masculinity, Far-Right Extremism and Environmentalism in the Nordic Resistance Movement.

Di Napoli, I., Procentese, F., Carnevale, S., Esposito, C., & Arcidiacono, C. (2019). Ending intimate partner violence (IPV) and locating men at stake: An ecological approach. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 16(9), 1652.

Enarson, E., & Pease, B. (Eds.). (2016). Men, masculinities and disaster. Routledge.

Hultman, M., & Anshelm, J. (2017). Masculinities of global climate change: exploring ecomodern, industrial and ecological masculinity. In Climate Change and Gender in Rich Countries (pp. 19-34): Routledge.

Hultman, M., & Pulé, P. M. (2018). Ecological masculinities: Theoretical foundations and practical guidance: Routledge.

Hultman, Martin (2011). Ekomodern maskulinitet; eller historien om hur Arnold Schwarzenegger blev 2000-talets miljöhjälte. Tidskriften för genusvetenskap (4), 5-26.

Hultman, Martin (2013). The Making of an Environmental Hero: A History of Ecomodern Masculinity, Fuel Cells and Arnold Schwarzenegger. Environmental Humanities 2: 83-103.

Kaul, N., & Buchanan, T. (2023). Misogyny, authoritarianism, and climate change. Analyses of social issues and public policy, 23(2), 308-333. doi:https://doi.org/10.1111/asap.12347

MacGregor, Sherilyn, and Nicole Seymour. (eds). (2017). Men and Nature: Hegemonic Masculinities and Environmental Change. RCC Perspectives: Transformations in Environment and Society, no. 4. doi.org/10.5282/rcc/7977

McCright, A. M. (2010). The effects of gender on climate change knowledge and concern in the American public. Population and Environment, 32(1), 66-87.

McCright, A. M., & Dunlap, R. E. (2011). Cool dudes: The denial of climate change among conservative white males in the United States. Global Environmental Change, 21(4), 1163-1172.

McCright, A. M., & Dunlap, R. E. (2013). Bringing ideology in: the conservative white male effect on worry about environmental problems in the USA. Journal of Risk Research, 16(2), 211-226.

Nayak, A. (2024). Feminist political economies of care: Young people, masculinities and de-industrialisation in a former shipbuilding community. Environment and Planning A: Economy and Space, 0(0), 0308518X241226888. doi:10.1177/0308518x241226888

Pease, B. (2019). Recreating Men’s Relationship with Nature: Toward a Profeminist Environmentalism. Men and Masculinities, 22(1), 113-123.

PuléPaul M., and Martin Hultman. (eds.) (2021). Men, Masculinities, and Earth: Contending with the (m)Anthropocene. Palgrave Macmillan.