Learn more about my current research projects.
Agnes, 50 Years Later: The Effects of Tropical Storm Agnes on the Central Susquehanna Valley (Daily Item Publishing, Sunbury, PA, anticipated June, 2022). Website
Unfreezing the Arctic: Science, Colonialism, and the Transformation of Inuit Lands (University of Chicago Press, 2016) Press website Amazon
**Short-listed for the Philip J. Pauly Prize for best book from the Forum for the History of Science in America**
(all author royalties to two youth leadership programs in the Arctic: Alaska Youth for Environmental Action and East Three School On the Land Program)
Agnes, Revisited. Directed by Gerard Stropnicky. Performance by Kendy Alvarez, Bethany Fitch, David Heayn-Menendez, Susan Jordan, Mark Lawrence, Clare McGowan, Carl Nelson, Lydia Palumbo, Gerard Stropnicky, Donna Stuccio, Andrew Stuhl, Katrien Weemaes, and Lauri Young. April 22, 2021. Held on Zoom.
Articles and Book Chapters
with Dana Graef, Montina Cole, et. al., “How is the world shaped by things that haven’t happened?” (forthcoming as open-access report based on a workshop on unbuilt megaprojects hosted by Dana Graef at the National Socio-Environmental Synthesis Center in February 2020)
with Stephen Alexander, Kristal Jones, et. al., “Qualitative data sharing and synthesis for sustainability science,” Nature Sustainability vol 3 (February 2020), 81-88.
Andrew Stuhl, “Science and Indigenous Knowledge in Land Claims Settlements: Negotiating the Inuvialuit Final Agreement, 1977-1978,” in Stephen Bocking and Daniel Heidt, eds., Cold Science: Environmental Knowledge in the North American Arctic During the Cold War, (Routledge Press, 2019).
Andrew Stuhl, “’For Canada and for Science’: Transnational Modernity and the Report of the Canadian Arctic Expedition 1913-1918,” in Edward Jones-Imhotep and Tina Adcock, eds., Made Modern: Science and Technology in Canadian History, (University of British Columbia Press, 2018), 279-304.
with Pey-Yi Chu, “Reorienting World Environmental History: Pedagogy and Scholarship on Cold Places,” Environment and History vol 23, no 4 (November 2017), 601-616.
Andrew Stuhl, “The Experimental State of Nature: Science and the Canadian Reindeer Project in the Interwar North,” in Stephen Bocking and Brad Martin, eds., Ice Blink: Navigating Northern Environmental History, (Calgary: University of Calgary Press, 2017), 63-102.
Andrew Stuhl, “The Disappearing Arctic? Scientific Narrative, Environmental Crisis, and the Ghosts of Colonial History,” in Anna Westerstahl Stenport, Lill-Ann Körber, and Scott MacKenzie, eds. Arctic Environmental Modernities: From the Age of Polar Exploration to the Era of the Anthropocene (Palgrave-MacMillan Press, 2017), 21-42.
“Cold Places: Movement, Knowledge, Time,” Journal of Environmental Studies and Sciences (2015) doi:10.1007/s13412-015-0260-x.
“The Politics of the ‘New North’: Putting History and Geography at Stake in Arctic Futures,” The Polar Journal (2013).