Environmental History Now (EHN) showcases the work and expertise of graduate students and early career scholars in environmental history of color and/or who identify as female/non-binary. By doing so, EHN not only acts as a means to spread the ideas of these environmental historians, but also encourages a sense of community between this group of up-and-coming scholars. Since contributors are positioned at different points in the world and in their career, EHN displays various perspectives [e.g. global, (non-)academic] as well as personal experiences or viewpoints. The goal is to foster academic engagement as well as make environmental history both meaningful and accessible to a wider audience.
Editor’s note: since EHN features contributors from across the world, this inevitably leads to spelling differences and what not. This is an open platform for contributors to reflect and share on whatever they like.