General Interest Articles

Lennon, Myles. 2020. “Returning Livelihood to the Land: A Radical Biopolitics for 21st Century Pandemics.” In “Post-Covid Fantasies,” Catherine Besteman, Heath Cabot, and Barak Kalir, editors, American Ethnologist website

Lennon, Myles. 2019. No Silver Bullets, Jacobin.

Peer-Reviewed Research Articles

Lennon, Myles. 2020. “Postcarbon Amnesia:Toward a Recognition of Racial Grief in Renewable Energy Futures.” Science, Technology & Human Values

Lennon, Myles. 2018. “Revisiting the Repugnant Other in the Era of Trump.” HAU: Journal of Ethnographic Theory 8(3): 439 – 454.

Lennon, Myles. 2017. “Decolonizing Energy: Black Lives Matter and Technoscientific Expertise AmidSolar Transitions,” Energy Research and Social Science 30: 18 – 27. 

Chatti, Deepti, Matthew Archer, Myles Lennon, and Michael R. Dove. 2017 “Exploring the Mundane: Towards an Ethnographic Approach to Bioenergy.” Energy Research and Social Science 30: 28 – 34. 

Hebdon, Chris, Myles Lennon, Francis Ludlow, Amy Zhang, and Michael R. Dove. 2016. “The Pedagogy of Climate Change.” In Anthropology and Climate Change, Second Editionedited by Susan A. Crate and Mark Nuttall, 388 – 398. New York, NY: Routledge.

Encyclopedia Articles and Book Reviews

Cortesi, Luisa, Myles Lennon, Chris Hebdon, and Michael R. Dove. 2018. “Environmental Anthropology.” In The International Encyclopedia of Anthropology, edited by Hilary Callan. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell.

Hebdon, Chris, Myles Lennon, and Michael R. Dove. 2018. “Social Movements.” In The International Encyclopedia of Anthropology, edited by Hilary Callan. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell. 

Lennon, Myles. 2015. “Book Review: The Anthropology of Climate Change.” Human Ecology: An Interdisciplinary Journal 43 (6): 871 – 873.

Other Academic Publications

Lennon, Myles and Douglas Rogers. 2018. “Decentralizing Energy.” Public Anthropologies section of the American Anthropologist website:  

Practitioner-Oriented Reports

This report is specifically targeted to emerging and small-scale farmers who want to supply food to low-income communities without compromising their financial sustainability. While I’m credited as the lead author on this report, such an attribution is a misnomer of the highest order. Every facet of this report is very much the product of a collective effort with Brenna Reagan and Leah Penniman of Soul Fire Farm; I’m proud to say that I cannot claim primary authorship.

Reagan, Brenna, Leah Penniman, and Myles Lennon. 2018. Sowing the Seeds of Food Justice: A Guide for Farmers Who Want to Supply Low-Income Communities While Maintaining Financial Sustainability. USDA Sustainable Agriculture Research and Education Program.