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SwamplifePeople, Gators, and Mangroves Entangled in the Everglades$
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Laura A. Ogden

Print publication date: 2011

Print ISBN-13: 9780816670260

Published to Minnesota Scholarship Online: August 2015

DOI: 10.5749/minnesota/9780816670260.001.0001

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Landscape Ethnography and the Politics of Nature

Landscape Ethnography and the Politics of Nature

Chapter:
(p.24) (p.25) 2. Landscape Ethnography and the Politics of Nature
Source:
Swamplife
Author(s):

Laura A. Ogden

Publisher:
University of Minnesota Press
DOI:10.5749/minnesota/9780816670260.003.0002

This chapter discusses the ethnography and landscape of Bill Ashley Jungles by recounting the experiences of early glades hunters. The name Bill Ashley was derived after a band of outlaws who hid out in the Everglades during the 1920s. The chapter gives accounts of glades hunters and examines the tensions of their experience produced by the intertwining of local mythologies, economic struggles, and asymmetrical relations. It also discusses the notion of hunter’s landscape, which is a set of relations among humans and nonhumans that were shaped by the cultural practices and economic incentives of rural hunting in southern Florida. The concept of landscape ethnography is also defined as the ways in which our relations with nonhumans produce what it means to be human.

Keywords:   Bill Ashley Jungles, glades hunters, Everglades, hunter’s landscape, rural hunting, landscape ethnography

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