This paper has two aims. The first is to build an ecofeminist position as a politics of resistance against the overwhelming ecological crisis of the present. The second is to demonstrate the theoretical-practical significance of the spirituality-nature-labor continuum through a reading of "The Hunt"(1994) by the Bengali female activist Mahasweta Devi. D. H. Lawrence`s conception of `spirituality` as the realization that all things are interrelated suffers from his obsession with the dark phallic principle, which is chained to a masculinist idealism that ignores everyday subsistence and productive labor. Unlike Lawrence, Vandana Shiva locates her concept of `spirituality` in nature and labor. Shiva interprets spirituality as the feminince principle of life and subsistence and then tries to expand it to all working men and minorities. This paper argues that Shiva`s conceptualization of spirituality must be further specified to focus on the position of women as subjects of nature and labor intersected by race, class, and sexuality. Reading "The Hunt" from this perspective allows us to hear the resistant spiritual voice of a tribal Indian woman who struggles in today`s capitalist patriarchal society, which can serve as a crucial resource for resolving the ecological crisis through counter-globalization.