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Introduction to the special issue on Historical Geoanthropology. Our inquiry moves from the conviction that quite recent geoanthropological developments cannot be fully understood without reconstructing their origins with methods deriving from the historical and cultural disciplines, socio-economic history, and the history and philosophy of technology. We believe that humanistic research has the potential to show the interconnectedness of dimensions—social, political, intellectual, scientific, and environmental—that characterize humanity in the Anthropocene, and, possibly, to open up new social-ecological perspectives.
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