James Howard Kunstler, author of The Geography of Nowhere, a critique of America's car-dependent sub-urbanization, said: "Scaling down is apparently not an option, though it will happen whether we participate or not.
What does JHK stand for?
JHK stands for James Howard Kunstler (author and social critic)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
We have 1 other meaning of JHK in our Acronym Attic
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- Joint Hawaii Information Transfer System
- James Hervey Johnson (American freethought writer)
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- Junior Hong Kong Canada Business Association
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- Ja Hyvinvointialojen Liitto (Finnish: Public and Welfare Sectors Union; Finland)
- Jabr Ibn Hayan Laboratories (Iran)
- Japan Handball League
- Japan House-Reproduction Laboratory
- Jess Heavy Lifter (aviation)
- Journal of Human Lactation
- Journal of the House of Lords (official publication; UK)
- Japan Hospital Library Association
Samples in periodicals archive:
James Howard Kunstler is the author of The Long Emergency, The Geography of Nowhere, and 12 other books, including nine novels.
Two of the most stalwart and admirable critics of the form change has taken in contemporary America are the agrarian Wendell Berry and the New Urbanist James Howard Kunstler.
James Howard Kunstler, a Levitt critic and author of "The Geography of Nowhere," said at the 2005 conference called PetroCollapse in New York, "The infrastructure of suburbia can be described as the greatest misallocation of resources in the history of the world.
Out of town Monday James Howard Kunstler - The Rolling Stone editor talks about his novel, "World Made by Hand," which imagines life after the end of oil, 7 p.
We have invested all our wealth in a living arrangement with no future,' said James Howard Kunstler, author of the Long Emergency which postulates the end of suburbia.
I am a firm believer that peak oil is now upon us and that it is too late to mitigate many of the effects that the so-called pessimists (Colin Campbell, Richard Heinberg, James Howard Kunstler and others) predict.
In The Long Emergency: Surviving the Converging Catastrophes of the Twenty-First Century, author James Howard Kunstler argues that the world is going to run out of oil and, as a result, society is going to crumble.