READINGS IN MEDIEVAL CIVILIZATIONS AND CULTURES, the 19 volume series edited by Dr. Paul Dutton is published through Toronto University Press
Read Dr. Shuyu Kong's article on Chinese Australian artist Shen Jiawei and his history paintings in Yishu: Journal of Contemporary Chinese Art, Vol. 18 no. 5 (Sept/Oct. 2019)!
Check out Dr. Samir Gandesha's co-edited collection "Adorno and Popular Music: A Constellation of Perspectives (Aesthetics)"!
Look for HUM MA student Caedyn Lennox's "The Case of Musical Affect in Nietzsche" in a forthcoming issue of the The Agonist !
Dr. Valerian Rodrigues' edited collection of lectures on B.R. Ambedkar engages with some of our most pressing global concerns: Justice, political agency, displacement and migration, and the shape of social movements in late capitalism. Find the 2019 Conversations with Ambedkar: 10 Ambedkar Lectures at Tulika Books.
Dr. Paul Dutton's inquiry into the nature of early medieval identification practices, "The Identification of Persons in Frankish Europe" was published this April in Early Medieval Europe 26.2
Dr. Gandesha discusses the troubling conjunction of increasing socioeconomic inequality and the rise of authoritarian populism in "Identifying with the Aggressor: From the 'Authoriatian' to the 'Neo-Liberal' Personality" in Constellations: An International Journal of Critical and Democratic Theory
Professor Emeritus, Ian Angus' “Crisis, Biology, Ecology: A New Starting-Point for Phenomenology?” is available in the 4th issue of the Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology's 49th volume
Dr. Gandesha recently wrote an Op-Ed in the Vancouver Sun on the racial dynamics of sport, specifically the World Cup:
“Black players endured brutal fouls from other players on the pitch, as well as verbal and other forms of abuse from the fans in the stands, and made names for themselves playing for the national team and, perhaps more importantly, opening doors for generations of players that followed in their footsteps. What if these players, in keeping with “victim culture,” had said to themselves: “I don’t see anyone out on the pitch like me, it’s not a ‘safe space,’ so I won’t play?” If these rebels hadn’t somehow found the courage to strike out in bold, new and, frankly, dangerous directions, the football world and, more importantly, anti-racist struggles around the globe would be all the poorer for it.”