Web resources


Entitle blog is a collaborative writing effort that looks at the world through the lens of political ecology. For us, Political Ecology is a perspective that seeks to understand who is involved in, and who benefits or loses from, how our environment is produced and reproduced.

It was founded in 2014 by fellows of the European Network of Political Ecology (ENTITLE) as an outlet to share, reflect on and discuss research and activist experiences, observations, methodologies, news, events, publications, art, music and other themes and objects related to political ecology.

Check out entries from CES/Coimbra Entitle members

                 Felpie Milanez: A strange mirror in the Amazon frontier

                 Santiago Gorostiza: La guerra por el agua en la guerra civil espanhola

                 Emanuele Leonardi and Santiago Gorostiza: Environmental racism as state-sancioned violence

                 Felipe Milanez: Decolonization and the Munduruku protocol

                 Stefania Barca: Making ourselves Indigenous. On conservation ethics and the commons

                 Irina Velicu: The revoution of the butt-naked in Pedro Costas's Cavalo Dinheiro

                 Santiago Gorostiza: New issue of Ecología Política: exploring cartography and environmental conflict

                 Irina Velicu: Social rites and the decoloniality of love: A Muslim-Caribbean Conversation


Environmental Humanities Book Chat is a joint project by the European Association for the Study of Literature, Culture & Environment (EASLCE) and the European Society for Environmental History (ESEH). The EH Book Chat brings together one scholar with a background in literary criticism and another who studies environmental history to discuss a book with wide relevance to both fields. We hope this joint effort will spur interdisciplinary cooperation between scholars working on environmental humanities topics in Europe and elsewhere. The EH Book Chat is available as a semi-annual podcast video series.

In this edition of the Environmental Humanities Book Chat, Dave Kinkela (SUNY Fredonia) and Robert Marzec (Purdue University) discuss Jacob Darwin Hamblin’s Arming Mother Nature: The Birth of Catastrophic Environmentalism with moderator Dolly Jørgensen (Umeå University).


After the impact of the first film, 'The Poison Is On The Table II' updates and goes deeper on the evil consequences for public health, caused by the use of chemicals in agriculture. This second feature focuses on the possible alternatives, respecting the environment, the country worker, and the consumer. With this documentary, comes a big question on which we must think: In which world do we want to live in? The poisoned world of the 'aggro-business' or the world of freedom and agricultural diversity?


Global Justice Ecology Project (GJEP) explores and exposes the intertwined root causes of social injustice, ecological destruction, and economic domination. We strategically use mainstream and alternative media to expose the root causes of social and ecological injustice, and to empower those fighting for change.
Global Justice Ecology Project is one of the worldwide leaders in the effort to protect native forests from the uncontrollable and irreversible threats posed by the release of genetically engineered trees (GE trees or GM trees).

This Atlas collects stories from around the world of communities struggling for environmental justice. It attempts to serve as a virtual space for those working on EJ issues to get information, find other groups working on related issues, and increase the visibility of environmental conflicts.

Entitle fellow Felipe Milanez writes on environemental politics, environemental racism and natural disasters in Brasil (in Portuguese)

Website of the Coimbra section of the Transition Network (in Portuguese)

Platform for research collaborations in urban political ecology