Having explored the ways that everyday conservation practices are constituted, the final chapter takes these insights and considers how we might advance conservation efforts in rural-amenity landscapes along two distinct but related lines. The first of these is to consider what could be done to build a more collective approach that acknowledges landscapes legacy through grass-roots initiatives and the reorientation of existing structures and institutional processes. The second line of reflection is to take seriously the need to re-imagine (western, liberal) private property relations that are more attuned to nonhuman agency and the unceded lands of First Nations Peoples in settler-colonial nations, to consider what other forms of property rights that could be experimented with in rural-amenity landscapes.
|Title of host publication||Making Ecologies on Private Land|
|Subtitle of host publication||Conservation practice in rural amenity landscapes|
|Place of Publication||United Kingdom|
|Publication status||Published - 2020|
- Private land