TH Blog Love — Our Favourite Greens Of The Week

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Green Girls Global: Got Get ’em Girls by Al Tepper
Out of the ashes of City Hippy rises Green Girls Global. Al’s angels are here to save the day and keep the spirit of City Hippy alive, albeit in a new curvaceous female form. Vicky Stevens of Make Hay has taken over the helm and her shipmates are several other women who were previously contributing to City Hippy. Go Green Girls!

Mariri Magazine: The Voice Of The Forest by Lorna Li
‘Mariri celebrates the rich cultural and biological diversity of rainforests around the world, with a focus on Latin America and the Amazon Basin. Mariri explores rainforest ecology, conservation, Ecotourism, indigenous culture, and natural medicine through thought-provoking articles by writers who are so passionate about the rainforest - they’ve gone native. In fact, some of them are native.’The Greener Side: Rest, post-Green Fest by Elsa Mary
The Greener Side gives another perspective on the plethora of Green goings on in San Francisco in the last week or so, including The Green Festival. 'Saturday and Sunday were merciless-blame the Green Festival. Saturday night, the Sustainlane party at the W Hotel mixed bare feet and strappy heels, tie-dyes and neckties.’

Triple Pundit: Carnival Of The Green 53 by Nick Aster
As The Carnival Of The Green settles into it’s new home here on TreeHugger it is appropriate that Nick Aster celebrates the one year anniversary (and one week!) of the Carnival that he started with City Hippy’s Al Tepper. He says ‘It was one year ago today that I posted the 2nd Carnival Of The Green, and I'm amazed it's rocked around this soon!’

World Changing: Land, Art: A Cultural Ecology Handbook
by Sarah Rich
‘A newly released anthology published by The Royal Society for the Encouragement of Arts, Manufactures & Commerce (RSA) in London. It is a truly rich compendium of text and artwork exploring ecology in the most cross-disciplinary sense, "as the study of the relationships between an individual and their cultural, social, economic and natural domains." The tone of the book ranges from scholarly to journalistic, featuring such revolutionary players as Wangari Maathai, Rirkrit Tiravanija, Cameron Sinclair, Futurefarmers and Free Soil.’

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