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For the Health of the Land: Previously Unpublished Essays and Other Writings
For the Health of the Land, a new collection of rare and previously unpublished essays by Leopold, builds on that vision of ethical land use and develops the concept of "land health" and the practical measures landowners can take to sustain it.
The River of the Mother of God
This book brings together the best of Leopold's essays.
A Sand County Almanac
The book includes a section on the monthly changes of the Wisconsin countryside; another part that gathers informal pieces written by Leopold over a forty-year period as he traveled through the woodlands of Wisconsin, Iowa, Arizona, Sonora, Oregon, Manitoba, and elsewhere; and a final section in which Leopold addresses the philosophical issues involved in wildlife conservation.
Game Management (Interlibrary Loan)
Aldo Leopold's ideal game management.
Round River (Interlibrary Loan)
he journal entries included here were written in camp during his many field trips--hunting, fishing, and exploring--and they indicate the source of ideas on land ethics found in his longer essays. They reflect as well two long canoe trips in Canada and a sojourn in Mexico, where Leopold hunted deer with bow and arrow.
Aldo Leopold's Wilderness (Interlibrary Loan)
We remember Aldo Leopold as a man who showed us the earth in ways we had never seen it before and who compelled us, with a strength belied by his eloquent and gentle words, to accept Nature on her own terms. But there is another Leopold, a younger man, one who was still grappling with the idea of ecology. Leopold started out not as a writer, not as a spokesman, but as a forester.
(Republished) "To love what was is a new thing under the sun, unknown to most people and to all pigeons. To see America as history, to conceive of destiny as a becoming, to smell a hickory tree through the still lapse of ages—all these things are possible for us, and to achieve them takes only the free sky, and the will to ply our wings."
Aldo Leopold (1887–1948) was an American conservationist, forester, and wildlife ecologist who was deeply concerned about the speed and impact of industrialization on the natural world and human-nature relationships...
Featuring first-hand accounts by his daughter, Nina Leopold Bradley, and historic family photos, the film also includes dramatic readings shot on location at the Shack from Leopold’s famous book, A Sand County Almanac.