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dc.contributor.authorEbert, Philip-
dc.contributor.authorRobertson, Simon-
dc.contributor.editorMcNamee, M J (Mike J)-
dc.description.abstractIn this paper we examine a recent version of an old controversy within climbing ethics. Our organising topic is the ‘bolting’ of climbing routes, in particular the increasing bolting of routes in those wilderness areas climbing traditionalists have customarily believed should remain bolt-free. The issues this raises extend beyond the ethical, however, encompassing a wider normative field that concerns individual ideals, the values and goals of different climbing practices and communities, as well as various aesthetic and environmental matters. This makes any assessment of the acceptability of bolting a complex affair, requiring not only the identification of relevant considerations and arguments but also some way to evaluate their comparative significance.en_UK
dc.relationEbert P & Robertson S (2007) Adventure, Climbing Excellence and the Practice of 'Bolting'. In: McNamee M J (Mike J) (ed.). Philosophy, risk, and adventure sports, London: Routledge, pp. 56-70.-
dc.rightsThe publisher has granted permission for use of this item in this repository-
dc.subjectBolting Debateen_UK
dc.subjectTraditional Climbingen_UK
dc.titleAdventure, Climbing Excellence and the Practice of 'Bolting'en_UK
dc.typePart of book or chapter of booken_UK
dc.type.statusBook Chapter: author post-print (pre-copy editing)-
dc.citation.btitlePhilosophy, risk, and adventure sports-
Appears in Collections:Law and Philosophy Book Chapters and Sections

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