Agee

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Agee

James. 1909--55, US novelist, poet, and film critic. His works include the autobiographical novel A Death in the Family (1957)
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Stevenson analyses articles by Australian authors published in AJEE in the period 1990-2000, a period that, as he reminds us, precedes the relatively recent (re)emergence of attention to place-based education in wider academic discourses (see, for example, Gruenewald, 2003a, 2003b; Gruenewald & Smith, 2008; Somerville, 2010; Somerville, Power, & de Carteret, 2009).
Stevenson identifies 67 articles written by Australian or Australian-based authors published in AJEE during the 11-year period from 1990-2000.
The foci for these individual pieces are: (1) Historical Perspectives in AJEE (A.
In the first issue of AJEE, Russell Linke (1984), the second president of AAEE (1982-1984) and now one of the field's actual ghosts, having died much too young in 1995, reflected on past developments and future concepts in environmental education.
Di Chiro's (1987) advocacy for critical feminist approaches remained the only substantial challenge to these paradigms in AJEE until I argued for poststructuralist approaches (Gough, 1991).
A more detailed review of the content of the AJEE would, I believe, only reinforce the point I have made here: there is a substantial gap in Australian environmental education discourse regarding the natural history of this continent.
One of the strongest trends noted in the AJEE is that for more than 2 decades a succession of research papers have investigated gender differences in relation to ecological worldviews; gendered constructions of 'nature' and 'the environment'; environmental knowledge, concern, and attitudes; the need for personal action; and experiences of environmental education.
That 75 percent of articles were by Australian authors indicates that AJEE is essentially an Australian rather than international journal in terms of contributors.
ESD, EfS), and to enable a comparison with a subsequent planned analysis of articles in the last 10 years of AJEE.
The final section of this AJEE Issue presents five thought-provoking reviews of recent publications highly relevant to the field of environmental education.
It should be of particular interest to the audience of AJEE and anyone with a concern for the fascinating continent of Antarctica.