Karen Hébert

Assistant Professor of Environmental Anthropology

 
Publications (BETA)

This is a PARTIAL listing of recent publications, and it will continue to grow as we populate our publications database.

2014

  • Journal Article
     
    Foley, Paul. Hebert, Karen. “Alternative Regimes of Transnational Certification for Alaska Salmon: Marketization, Territoriality, and Governance.” Environment and Planning 42.11 (2014): 2734-2751. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1068/a45202
  • Journal Article
     
    Hebert, Karen. Mincyte, Diana. “Self-Reliance beyond Neoliberalism: Rethinking Autonomy at the Edges of Empire.” Environment and Planning 32.2 (2014): 206-222. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1068/d6312
  • Journal Article
     
    Hebert, Karen. “The matter of the Market Devices: Economic Transformation in a Southwest Alaskan Salmon Fishery.” Geoforum 53 (2014): 21-30. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.geoforum.2014.01.012
  • Book Chapter - Forthcoming
     
    Juliet B. Schor and Craig J. Thompson, eds.. “The Social Forms of Local Self-Reliance: Practicing Plenitude in Alaska.” Sustainable Lifestyles and the Quest for Plenitude Case Studies of the New Economy. Ed. Juliet B. Schor and Craig J. Thompson New Haven: Yale University Press, 2014. Link
  • 2012

  • Journal Article
     
    Hébert, Karen. “The Work of Wildness: Diversity and Difference in a Southwest Alaskan Salmon Fishery.” RCC Perspectives 9 (2012): 21-23.
  • 2011

  • Journal Article
     
    Hébert, Karen. “In Pursuit of Singular Salmon: Paradoxes of Sustainability and the Quality Commodity.” Science as Culture 19.4 (2011): 553-581. DOI: 10.1080/09505431.2010.519620
  • 2010

  • Journal Article
     
    Hebert, Karen. “In Pursuit of Singular Salmon: Paradoxes of Sustainability and the Quality Commodity.” In Pursuit of Singular Salmon: Paradoxes of Sustainability and the Quality Commodity 19.4 (2010): 553-581. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/09505431.2010.519620
  • Journal Article
     
    Hébert, Karen. “Review of Robert J. Foster, Coca-Globalization: Following Soft Drinks from New York to New Guinea.” Comparative Studies in Society and History 52.2 (2010): 479-480.