[spsp-members] January 20th - Bodily Processes in Artisanal Epistemology ...Re: Introducing "Histories of The Body Working Group" ...
alok.srivastava at gmail.com
Sun Jan 16 20:42:09 UTC 2022
Hello Philosophers of Science In Practice -
This week, in The Histories-of-the-Body Working Group we consider:
*The body is a site of knowledge production*: Pamela Smith’s chapter
explores artisanal practice of "imitation as a learned bodily habit that
became a cognitive practice and, finally, led to knowledge and the
production of effects."
We will explore: How artisanal artifacts and writings offer avenues for
study of knowledge production practices mediated by the artisan’s body?
(Please find the readings on your website link below. )
January 20th - *Bodily Processes in Artisanal Epistemology*
(All of our meetings take place on Zoom. 6pm CET/ 5pm GMT / 12-noon EST /
Please write to me directly if you have questions and want to be added to
our mailing list.
On Fri, Oct 15, 2021 at 8:45 AM Alok Srivastava <alok.srivastava at gmail.com>
> Hello Philosophers of Science In Practice -
> The "Histories of The Body Working Group" invites you to join our
> If your research takes The Body as a site of performative practice and of
> practical performances, and
> if your research program takes The Body as intersections of pluralist
> ontologies and epistemologies, and
> if your research agenda takes The Body as a venue of primary and social
> phenomena that persistently displaces and troubles our academic habits of
> ontologizing and epistemologizing, then
> Please consider exploring our working group described below.
> We hope to complicate and enrich the next decade of research agendas
> engaging The Body as a first principle and as a first site of engaging in
> human activities.
> Historians and Philosophers can be seen as practitioners of
> futures-making, and history-writing and philosophy-making can be
> experienced as practices of re-working the genealogies of our histories and
> conceptions to reclaim the possibilities that were somehow constrained out
> or excluded. Come and be pluralist with us. Come and add your pluralist
> practices of scholarship and research to our working group.
> Here are details of our 1st event:
> Histories of the Body Working Group
> Session: 'The Historian and the Body' - with Rebecca Martin
> Thursday, October 21st at 12:00 Noon EDT.
> Zoom Link for Histories of The Body WG - 12pm EDT (1 hr.) - Monthly, on
> 3rd Thursdays
> Meeting ID: 898 0751 6467
> In this session we ask: “What is the role of the historian in shaping
> modern understandings of the body? (and by extension, what do we envisage
> the purpose of this working group to be?)”.
> In preparation, please have a look at the following readings (extracts
> available here
> Hogarth, R. A. (2019). The myth of innate racial differences between white
> and black people's bodies: Lessons from the 1793 yellow fever epidemic in
> Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. American journal of public health, 109(10),
> 1339-1341. https://doi.org/10.2105/AJPH.2019.305245.*
> Tuck, E. and K. W. Yang (2012). Decolonization is not a metaphor.
> Decolonization: Indigeneity, Education & Society, 1(1), 1-40
> Please let us know if you have any questions or concerns leading up to the
> meeting via email (historiesofthebody at gmail.com) or Twitter
> Next Session: Non-verbal Interaction Processes in and between Bodies with
> Alok Srivastava. Thursday, Nov. 11th, 2021 at 12pm EDT (details available
> on our events page) <https://www.historiesofthebody.org/events>
> Michaela, Patricia, Rebecca and Alok
> (Co-convenors of HistSTM HoB Working Group)
> website: www.historiesofthebody.org. <http://www.historiesofthebody.org/>
Alok Srivastava, Ph.D.
Biological Engineering Collaboratory (Member) <https://www.bioengcoll.org/>
*Integrative projects: *
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