Last week I participated in the Manitoulin Island Summer Historical Institute (MISHI), a week grounded in cultural and land based learning practice. Throughout the week I was struck by how the practice of slow scholarship and taking time to deeply engage with reflection can be used within historical thinking. In this episode I talk about how slow scholarship can exist in historical work and the value of fostering space for intellectual growth.
I would love to hear how other folks practice forms of slow scholarship their work, leave a comment or send me a message on Twitter.
Mentioned in this episode:
-John Lutz, “Slow Scholarship”
-Alison Mountz et al., “For Slow Scholarship: A Feminist Politics of Resistance through Collective Action in the Neoliberal University.”
-Beth A. Robertson, “Slow Scholarship as Political Action: The Culture of Speed and the Challenge of Inclusion within the Academy”
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