In A Sand County Almanc, a classic of the conservation movement, Aldo Leopold sets forth his idea of a “land ethic,” a responsible relationship between people and the land they inhabit. His foreword begins, “There are some who can live without wild things, and some who cannot. These essays are the delights and dilemmas of one who cannot.”
This 1949 non-fiction book’s influence is comparable to that of Rachel Carson’s Silent Spring and Thoreau’s Walden.
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