The Special Issue on ‘Walking in/as Publics’ in the Journal of Public Pedagogies guest edited by WalkingLab is out now! This issue features 25 collaborators from around the world. See the full table of contents with links to all articles: here.
Join us for a collaborative walking tour for art, activism and inquiry in Toronto’s financial district October 5th, 2019, 1-5pm Organized by Stephanie Springgay and Sarah E. Truman (Walkinglab) and Max Haiven (ReImagining Value Action Lab) with the support of … Read More
WalkingLab will be part of the Toronto Biennial of Art this autumn with our walk on October 5th: The bank, the mine, the colony, the crime: A walk for the radical imagination against Bay Street. Stay tuned for more detail. Here’s … Read More
WalkingLab‘s contribution to this special issue on Feminist New Materialisms is to consider time as affective, and open to a future otherwise. In contrast to chronos time that is ordered and sequential, we are interested in time that vectors and … Read More
Call for proposals – due July 15 The bank, the mine, the colony, the crime: A walk for the radical imagination against Bay Street A collaborative walking tour for art, activism and inquiry in Toronto’s financial district October 5th, 2019, … Read More
WalkingLab has a new publication out in cultural geographies. Here’s the abstract: This article outlines a method we call Queer Walking Tours as site-specific research-creation events. It gives a brief overview of the Queer Walking Tours as method and then … Read More
WalkingLab has a new publication in the International Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education entitled ‘Counterfuturisms and speculative temporalities: walking research-creation in school.’ https://doi.org/10.1080/09518398.2019.1597210 Here is the abstract: In education, walking has typically been used as a pedagogical strategy to … Read More
WalkingLab was in London and took part in an “Uncomfortable Art Tour” at the Tate Britain, led by The Exhibitionist (aka Alice Procter: https://www.theexhibitionist.org/). The walking tour examines the colonial and imperial legacies of museums, collectors/patrons, and art practices. Rather … Read More