Wildlife and People: The Human Dimensions of Wildlife Ecology
University of Illinois Press, 1995 - 260 pages
Wildlife and People focuses on the human aspect of the animal-habitat-human triad, providing an introduction to virtually every discipline - from anthropology and history to socioeconomics - included in the human dimensions of wildlife ecology. Gary Gray maintains that the most fruitful approach to wildlife ecology grants coequality to wild animal population biology, the ecology and management of wildlife habitats, and the disciplines that consider wildlife in relation to human culture. He concentrates on socioeconomic aspects of habitat-animal-human interactions in a broad time-space-species perspective, examining topics ranging from aboriginal human-wildlife relationships to consumptive uses of wildlife and wildlife law, policy, and administration.
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Aboriginal HumanWildlife Relationships
The History of Wildlife in North America
Consumptive Uses of Wildlife
Leopolds Land Ethic and Western Philosophy
The Foundations of Backwoods Hunting in Colonial America
Nonconsumptive Values of Wildlife
Attitudes and Preferences for Wildlife
Wildlife Attitudes and Familiar Animals
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