A review in the Presbyterian Outlook is here.
Here is a review from "across the pond."
And one from Delaware Interfaith Power and Light.
And another in Perspectives: A Journal of Reformed Thought.
This one is by Prof. Richard Olson at Central Baptist Seminary in Kansas.
And by Prof. Thomas Mann, a biblical scholar in North Carolina.
And a couple more here and here from people I know.
Finally, this review is in Horizons in Biblical Theology. To see more than the first page you have to pay $30, which I wouldn't even do. But shhhhh! Here the manuscript the author sent me.
Available from Amazon in paperback or Kindle. Or order here:
Praise for Inhabiting Eden:
"Here's a book that is right on target. Patricia Tull finds that rare balance between Bible study, personal reflection, ethical insight, and social commentary that will move readers to action. For those who think that the church should stay out of the ‘politics’ of climate change and creation care, this book is the perfect gift." —William P. Brown, William Marcellus McPheeters Professor of Old Testament, Columbia Theological Seminary
"With a gentle touch and inviting prose, Patricia Tull shares Scripture’s timely message for modern ecological challenges. Her words ring with hope that we may indeed recover Eden: a new and beautiful way of belonging rightly within the marvel of God’s Creation." —Kyle T. Kramer, organic farmer and author of A Time to Plant: Life Lessons in Work, Prayer, and Dirt
"The Bible speaks in many ways about God’s commitment to Creation, and our calling to be good stewards. Trisha Tull lifts up these Biblical voices with passion, humor, and real sensitivity, and helps us hear God’s word in a new way." —Fletcher Harper, Episcopal priest and Executive Director of GreenFaith
"In this fine work, the reader will encounter many helpful stories, questions, and suggestions from which to draw inspiration and encouragement. I believe that anyone interacting with this resource, whether Christians long dedicated to ecological justice or those just beginning to ask about the connections between faith and the environment, will go away with new ideas, rejuvenated spirit, and a willingness to try something new." —Rebecca Barnes, Associate for Environmental Ministries, Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.), and author of 50 Ways to Help Save the Earth: How You and Your Church Can Make a Difference"We have all strayed far from the Garden, resulting in a world where there are no elms on Elm Street and no chestnuts on Chestnut Lane. But God is doing a new thing, stirring the call to care for creation in the hearts of people. Books likeInhabiting Eden give voice to this important movement, urging readers to live the life our creator God intended from the beginning. Highly recommended!" —Matthew Sleeth, MD, Executive Director, Blessed Earth