As an emerging perspective, green cultural criminology seeks to bring together green criminology and cultural criminology, and to identify points of overlap (Brisman and South 2013a, 2014).2 More specifically, green cultural criminology endeavours to illuminate how cultural criminology’s attention to space is central to green criminology (and thus that cultural criminology is, at some levels, ‘already doing’ green criminology). In addition, green cultural criminology attempts to highlight means by which green criminology might adopt a cultural criminological lens: (1) by assigning greater consideration to the way(s) in which environmental crime, harm and disaster are constructed and represented by the news media and in popular culture forms; (2) by dedicating increased attention to patterns of consumption, constructed consumerism, commodification of nature and related market processes; and (3) by devoting heightened concern to the contestation of space, transgression, and resistance, in order to analyse the ways in which environmental harms are opposed in/on the streets and in day-to-day living (Brisman and South 2013a, 2014; see also McClanahan 2014).