Joni Adamson (乔尼·亚当森), “Foreword: The Middle Place, Ziran, and Hanjing,” Chinese Environmental Humanities: Practices of Environing at the Periphery, Chia-ju Chang, Ed. Palgrave, 2019.
“Las Humanidades Ambientales Globales: Ampliando la Conversación, Imaginando Futuros Alternativos,” in Humanidades Ambientales. Pensamiento, arte y relatos para el Siglo de la Gran Prueba (Environmental Humanitites: Thought, Art and Stories in the Century of the Great Challenge), Trans. Alejandro Rivero-Vadillo, Eds. José Albeda, José María Parreño Velasco, J.M. Marrero Henríquez. Madrid: Los Libros de Catarata, 2018. 15-33.
“Environmental Fiction.” In Companion to Environmental Studies, Edited by Noel Castree, Mike Hulme and James Proctor, Eds, Routledge. (London & New York, 2018). 611-615.
“Situating New Constellations of Practice in the Humanities: Toward a Just and Sustainable Future” Situating Sustainability: Sciences/Humanities/Societies, Scales and Social Justice, Julie Sze, Ed. New York University Press, 2018. 53-75.
“Insinuations: Thinking Plant Capacities and Politics with The Day of the Triffids.” Co-authored with Catriona Sandilands. The Language of Plants: Science, Philosophy, Literature and Cinema. Eds. Patricia Vieira, Monica Gagliano and John Ryan. (In press, University of Minnesota Press).
“Introduction: Integrating Knowledge, Forging New Constellations of Practice.” Humanities for the Environment: Integrating Knowledge, Forging New Constellations of Practice, Eds. Joni Adamson and Michael Davis. Environmental Humanities Series, Iain McCalman and Libby Robin, Eds. New York and London: Routledge, 2016. 1-19.
“Gathering the Desert, Designing the Citizen Humanities.” Humanities for the Environment: Integrating Knowledge, Forging New Constellations of Practice, Joni Adamson and Michael Davis, Eds. Earth Scan: Environmental Humanities Series, Iain McCalman and Libby Robin, Eds. New York and London: Routledge. 105-119.
Adamson, Joni and Salma Monani. “From Earth to Cosmos: Indigenous Eco-Perspectives of Resistance, Resilience, and Multi-Species Relations.” Ecocriticism and Indigenous Studies: Conversations from Earth to Cosmos. Salma Monani and Joni Adamson, Eds. New York and London: Routledge, 2016. 1-19.
Adamson, Joni and Juan Carlos Galeano. “Why Bears, Yakumama (Mother of All Waters), and other Transformational Beings are (Still) Good to Think: Humanities for the Environment.” With illustrations by Solmi Angarita. Ecocriticism and Indigenous Studies: Conversations from Earth to Cosmos. New York and London: Routledge, 2016. 223-239.
“We Have Never Been Anthropos: From Environmental Justice to Cosmopolitics,” Environmental Humanities: Voices from the Anthropocene, Eds. Serpil Oppermann and Serenella Iovino. New York and London: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 155-173.
“Collected Things with Names like Mother Corn: Native North American Speculative Fiction and Film.” Routledge Companion to the Environmental Humanities, Ursula Heise, Jon Christiensen, and Michelle Neimann, Eds. New York and London: Routledge 2016, 216-226.
“Humanities.” for Keywords for Environmental Studies. New York University Press, 2016. 135-139.
“Working Wilderness: Ranching, Proprietary Rights to Nature, Environmental Justice and Climate Change,” Working on Earth: Class Studies and Environmental Justice. Eds. Christine Robertson and Jennifer Westerman. Reno: U of Nevada P, 2015. 197-218.
“Foreword.” For Asian American Literature and the Environment. Lorna Fitzsimmons, Youngsuk Chae, and Bella Adams, Eds. Oxford and New York: Routledge, 2014. ix-xvi.
“Indigenous Cosmopolitics and the Re-Emergence of the Pluriverse.” Howling For Justice: Critical Perspectives on Leslie Marmon Silko’s Almanac of the Dead. Ed. Rebecca Tillett. Tucson: U of Arizona P, 2014. 181-194.
“Source of Life: Avatar, Amazonia, and an Ecology of Selves,” Material Ecocriticism. Serenella Iovino and Serpil Opperman, Eds. Bloomington, IN: U of Indiana P, 2014. 253-268.
“Cosmovisions: Environmental Justice, Transnational American Studies and Indigenous Literature,” The Oxford Handbook of Ecocriticism. Greg Gerrard, Ed. New York and Oxford, UK: Oxford, UK, Oxford University Press, 2014. 172-187.
“Environmental Justice, Cosmopolitics and Climate Change.” The Cambridge Companion to Literature and Environment. Ed. Louise Westling. New York: Cambridge UP. 2013. 169-183.
“‘Spiky Green Life’: Environmental, Food and Sexual Justice Themes in Sapphire’s PUSH,” Elizabeth McNeil, Neal Lester, DoVeanna Fulton Minor, and Lynette Myles, eds. Sapphire’s Literary Breakthrough: Feminist Pedagogies, Erotic Literacies, Environmental Justice Perspectives. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012. 69-88.
“Seeking the Corn Mother: Transnational Indigenous Community Building and Organizing, Food Sovereignty and Native Literary Studies.” We the Peoples: Indigenous Rights in the Age of the Declaration. Ed. Elvira Pulitano. New York: Cambridge UP, 2012: 228-49.
“Literature and Environment Studies and the Influence of the Environmental Justice Movement.” A Companion to American Literature and Culture. Ed. Paul Lauter. New York and Oxford, UK: Wiley-Blackwell P, 2010: 593-607.
“‘For the Sake of the Land and All People’: Teaching American Indian Literature.” Teaching North American Environmental Literature. Eds. Frederick O. Waage and Laird Christiansen. Modern Language of America Association’s Options for Teaching Series. New York: MLAP, 2008: 194-202.
“Throwing Rocks at the Sun: An Interview with Teresa Leal.” In The Environmental Justice Reader: Politics, Poetics, and Pedagogy. Tucson: U of Arizona P, 2002: 44-57.