In this paper, I explore what kinds of research practice are suggested when combining insights from posthuman philosophies and ethical leanings of participatory, co-produced, situated knowledges. I argue that one potential conceptual framework these directions could lead to is the notion of a ‘humble geography’. Through examples from my doctoral research in Svalbard, in which a humble geographic practice emerged and developed, I sketch out some ideas as to how such philosophies play out ‘in the field’ and indeed afterwards when ‘writing-up’, re-presenting and re-producing knowledges. The humble approach I outline sits at odds with traditional senses of academic authority and with rising pressures to sell oneself and work as highly impactful, important, in short anything but humble. In this way, there is scope to join thinking with the emerging ideas of slow scholarship, activist and gentle geographies.
|Statws||Cyhoeddwyd - 30 Awst 2017|
|Digwyddiad||Royal Geographical Society (with IBG) Annual Conference - London, Teyrnas Unedig Prydain Fawr a Gogledd Iwerddon|
Hyd: 29 Awst 2017 → 01 Medi 2017
|Cynhadledd||Royal Geographical Society (with IBG) Annual Conference|
|Gwlad/Tiriogaeth||Teyrnas Unedig Prydain Fawr a Gogledd Iwerddon|
|Cyfnod||29 Awst 2017 → 01 Medi 2017|