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Gender and Cultural Studies Seminar Series at University of Sydney
This presentation focuses on a 3-year multi-site research-creation project that took place in more than 12 schools in Toronto, Canada and documented at: www.thepedagogicalimpulse.com. The presentation will contribute to the growing field of scholarship on movement, particularly taking into consideration how movement fundamentally disturbs boundaries, complicates and disrupts established relations, multiplies and creates immanent connections, and produces the virtual.
Stephanie Springgay and Sarah E. Truman will give a lecture at St. Paul Art Gallery, Auckland, NZ and discuss WalkingLab and walking methodologies that attend to transmateriality, affect, and Land.
Stephanie Springgay will be discussing The Pedagogical Impulse examining affective pedagogies, swarming, and the more-than-human.
The Pedagogical Impulse is a research-creation project at the intersections between social practice, knowledge production, pedagogy, and “school.”
Two days of propositions, “conceptual speed dating,” discussions, and movement that will engage with Affect, Difference and Fugitive Mobilization.
Astrida Neimanis (with Kay Rozynski)
Mindy Blaise and Affrica Taylor
Stephanie Springgay, Lone Bertelsen, Andrew Murphie, Kal Gulson & Sarah E. Truman
WalkingLab is running a two-day symposium in Sydney, Australia. The symposium offers experiential opportunities for scholars to participate in two walking excursions designed to activate our senses: a food tour and a food forage.
Join WalkingLab and artist Rebecca Conroy have created Walking to Laundromat, an audio walk that combines mindfulness practice with doing the laundry in an attempt to explain the interconnections between service economy, emotional capital, and affective labour from the perspective of the artists exceptional labouring body.
This one-day forum on live art, social and community practice is focused on interrogating methodologies of practice with a particular emphasis on pedagogies of not knowing, ethics of participation, and issues of colonization, climate, and place.
Stephanie Springgay will be delivering a lecture at Western Sydney University Australia, Sydney Australia.
The lecture will focus on a series of research-creation projects and more than human research methodologies.
The day will commence with a close examination of the readings through the technique “conceptual speed dating.” Following lunch we will break into two groups for further discussion and conclude by generating a series of “propositions” that address tensions, questions, and problems that surface in our conversations. There will be emissaries deployed and groups will be scattered. Creatively return to chaos!
Invent platforms for relation!: Propositions, according to Erin Manning (2013) do not give information as to how they function in concrete instances but gesture to how they could potentialize; propositions allow us to feel what may be; in that regard a proposition can be seen as both actual and speculative.