“I have read almost all of your interviews and they are always wonderful. … I am really looking forward to the next installment of Dialogues on Disability.” — Adrian Piper
“The Dialogues on Disability platform … has been very helpful to me, especially at times where I did not feel I belong in the world of academic philosophy.” — Disabled graduate student
Please join me here later this month for the fifty-seventh installment of Dialogues on Disability, the series of interviews that I’ve conducted with disabled philosophers since April 2015.
The series is designed to provide a public venue for discussion with disabled philosophers about a range of topics, including their philosophical work on disability; the place of philosophy of disability vis-à-vis the discipline and profession; their experiences of institutional discrimination and personal prejudice in philosophy, in particular, and in academia, more generally; resistance to ableism, racism, sexism, and other apparatuses of power; accessibility; and anti-oppressive pedagogy.
In this upcoming installment of the series, I will talk with an Indigenous disabled philosopher about the erasure of Indigenous knowledges; what Indigenous philosophies can teach us about sexuality; Indigenous leadership on campus; philosophy, reparations, and reconciliation; and much, much more!
If you missed any of the previous installments in the Dialogues on Disability series, you will find them archived on BIOPOLITICAL PHILOSOPHY here:
I acknowledge that the land on which I sit to conduct these interviews is the traditional territory of the Haudenosaunee and Anishnaabeg, covered by the Upper Canada Treaties and directly adjacent to Haldiman Treaty territory. I offer these interviews with respect and in the spirit of reconciliation.
Follow BIOPOLITICAL PHILOSOPHY on twitter at @biopoliticalph