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Biodiversity Etymology

A selection of articles related to biodiversity etymology.

Original articles from our library related to the Biodiversity Etymology. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Biodiversity Etymology.

Norse God of Mischief, Trickery. Divine Catalyst, Breaker of Stagnation, Force for change. Giant brother of Odin. Loki wavers between a weal-bringing culture-hero/trickster and a woe-bringing destroyer. He is responsible for getting the gods most of their...
Deities & Heros >> Nordic & Germanic
Story of the Celts: The Celts in Britain
The Celts in Britain [ 27 ] What is obvious when studying the Celts, as when studying anything, is that different experts say different things--there are always men of knowledge who have conflicting views about specifics. The dates of when the Celts came to...
History & Anthropology >> Celtic & Irish
Last year I wrote the Hagalaz article while snowed in. Later in the year I somehow managed to get the Nauthiz article written. (Library School is going well, got 3 A's and a B, should be finished by the end of 99, and in the spirit of Wunjo, a moderate "h...
Divination >> Rune Stones

Biodiversity Etymology is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Biodiversity Etymology books and related discussion.

Suggested News Resources

Scientists find link between biodiversity and productivity using holistic methods
Ecologists have long known that there's a relationship between the productivity of an ecosystem — how much living matter it produces — and its biodiversity, or the number of species.
Ecomodernism launch was a screw-up of impressive proportions
Why We Need the Wild
The New Copernican Revolution: Fritjof Capra on the Shift to 'The Systems View
WWF's Markets Institute Out to Advance Sustainable Food Production
“Where and how we produce food, along with climate change, will determine whether or not we will be able to maintain our world's biodiversity and ecosystems,” said Carter Roberts, WWF president and CEO.

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