Published in Overland Issue 210 Autumn 2013 · Uncategorized Issue 210 Editorial team Contents Regulars Jeff Sparrow – Editorial Alison Croggon Rjurik Davidson Features Aaron Bady Zero dark Geronimo The novel in the age of terror Alyena Mohummadally ‘I thought I was the only one!’ CAL–Connections: On coming out queer and Muslim Francesca Rendle-Short Field guide to writing a father On piecing together a relationship Panagiotis Sotiris The dark dawn of Greek neo-fascism Nazism in the heart of Europe Martin Kovan The year of great burning Tibet and the challenge of self-immolation Kate Davison My German question Israel, Palestine and the German Left Dean Biron The aesthetics of conservatism The case for uncomfortable art Philip Mirowski, Jeremy Walker and Antoinette Abboud Beyond denial How environmentalists confront the wrong problem Guy Rundle Chaos and convergence Why hacktivists and the Left need each other Poetry Prize Peter Minter – Judge’s report Luke Fischer Augury? First place Fiona Hile The owl of Lascaux Second place Myles Gough The watchmaker’s wrath Third place Fiction Theresa Layton The cartography of foxes Andrés Vaccari American djinn Editorial team More by Editorial team › Overland is a not-for-profit magazine with a proud history of supporting writers, and publishing ideas and voices often excluded from other places. If you like this piece, or support Overland’s work in general, please subscribe or donate. Related articles & Essays First published in Overland Issue 228 7 December 20237 December 2023 · Food Righteous appetites: the dilemmas of the ethical omnivore’s diet Jaimee Edwards The pastoral is our setting for the good life that puts the 'ethical' in 'ethical sausage'. The websites for small-scale farms and ethical meat butchers around the world look like brochures for retirement living. Together, the happy animals, their conscientious handlers, and ceremonial butchers form a picture of aligned values. First published in Overland Issue 228 6 December 20236 December 2023 · The environment A sitting duck? Environmentalism and working-class recreation Scott Robinson Masculinity, like hunting, cannot on its own explain the persistent tensions between environmentalism and labour. Work itself dominates the formation of our relationship with nature, so that even in play and leisure we are shaped by the physical and mental techniques applied to us in employment.