Earthucation: Using interdisciplinary philosophy, education, and science communication to understand the climate crisis

2023-02-01T08:08:59+01:00

Image: What do planets outside our solar system, or exoplanets, look like? A variety of possibilities are shown in this illustration. Scientists discovered the first exoplanets in the 1990s. As of 2022, the tally stands at just over 5,000 confirmed exoplanets. As Earthlings, we seem to have an unstoppable craving for imagining living on other planets. Why? Credits: NASA/JPL-Caltech This article was written by Mario Veen. Mario

Earthucation: Using interdisciplinary philosophy, education, and science communication to understand the climate crisis2023-02-01T08:08:59+01:00

The Wicked, the Wanted and the Wonder

2022-12-06T09:06:12+01:00

On how interdisciplinary research changes directions Text: Sabine Winters / edit Kees Müller Download the PDF here. At the beginning of 2020 it once again became very clear what kind of interconnected world we live in. What started on the other side of the world effortlessly came our way with lightning speed. For many, this time felt and still feels like an alienating experience, ‘as if we were

The Wicked, the Wanted and the Wonder2022-12-06T09:06:12+01:00

Tribal Marks: The horrors of being a living culture confluence

2022-12-01T16:02:55+01:00

This entry was submitted by Peculiar Adebayo. Bin gar keine Russin Stamm’ aus Litauen, Echt deutsch. - S. Elliot This line is in an English poem and one blogger commenting on it refers to the Tower of Babel curse, a sort of rootlessness that plagued the multilingual elite of Europe. It’s an aptly fitting metaphor for the headspace I find myself growing into recently. As a Nigerian

Tribal Marks: The horrors of being a living culture confluence2022-12-01T16:02:55+01:00

Time Capsule Letter by Justin Timmer

2022-08-16T13:23:59+02:00

Dear Justin and others who read this, Today it was ten years ago that I was envisioning a future I would like to live in. Today I was thinkingof you. And I hope you are there. I’ve made drawings of cities, living spaces, clothing, vehicles andmany more. I imagined a future of living buildings, actual living buildings. Walls and shapes that can expand,shrink, and breathe. Buildings that

Time Capsule Letter by Justin Timmer2022-08-16T13:23:59+02:00

Credits to the Chicken with Catherine Oliver

2022-07-29T16:47:17+02:00

  Dr Catherine Oliver is a geographer and researcher currently working with urban chickens and keepers in London at the Department of Geography, University of Cambridge. From September of this year, she will be relocating to Lancaster University where she will be a Lecturer in the Sociology of Climate Change. Catherine published her first book, Veganism, Archives and Animals, with Routledge in 2021 and writes widely about animals

Credits to the Chicken with Catherine Oliver2022-07-29T16:47:17+02:00

Time Capsule contribution by Casper ter Heerdt

2022-07-14T14:41:31+02:00

Breathe The only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing - Socrates Please take a deep breath. Breathe once more. Do it again. Slowly go on breathing. Take your time. Try to be aware of what you're doing. We humans have a heart, often seen as our centre. Our motor, a mechanism to be able to live. We have muscles, physical power. We have a brain; the

Time Capsule contribution by Casper ter Heerdt2022-07-14T14:41:31+02:00

The Internet in 2050: a Day in the Future

2022-05-16T11:43:54+02:00

    By Rudy van Belkom, The Netherlands Study Centre for Technology Trends (STT) | 5 April, 2022 “I walk out of the virtual meeting room and say goodbye to my Japanese colleagues. My workday is done. Cool that we could walk through the hydrogen park and see with our own eyes that the production is now completely sustainable. Before I take off my VR glasses, I decide

The Internet in 2050: a Day in the Future2022-05-16T11:43:54+02:00

Witchcraft made Science with Nella Piatek

2022-10-06T12:03:54+02:00

Witchcraft made Science with Nella Piatek This podcast is part of the Witchcraft made Science series, a collaboration with curator Lieke Wouters. In this podcast, we approach the witch as a stereotype as well as a new feminist icon. Making space for the spiritual, the scientific and the sceptical aspects of witchcraft, all seen from an artistic lens. In this episode, we welcome designer and researcher

Witchcraft made Science with Nella Piatek2022-10-06T12:03:54+02:00
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