Archive for the ‘Conferences’ Category

Engaging Foucault

December 5-7, 2014
Institute for Philosophy and Social Theory, Belgrade

June 25, 2014 marks the 30th anniversary of the passing of Michel Foucault. During his lifetime, Foucault was, in his own words, described as an anarchist and a leftist; a covert Marxist or an explicit or covert anti-Marxist; a nihilist, a technocrat in the service of Gaullism, and a neoliberal. In addition, Foucault can also be described as an intellectual who cannot be aligned or positioned within the existing matrices of thought and action, especially when defined ideologically. How should one understand the societal and political implications of Foucault’s work? These dilemmas remain very much unresolved today.

The conference “Engaging Foucault” will gather international and regional theorists who have engaged with Foucault’s work, either endorsing or disputing the main premises of his work. The intended aim of the conference is to open up space for a general discussion of the actuality of Foucault’s work. Bearing in mind the specific political economy of truth and power, about which Foucault wrote extensively, we intend to examine the changes in scientific and theoretical discourses, as well as the institutions that produce these changes. In what ways is this production economically and politically initiated, expanded and consumed? What is the form of control and dissemination of certain regimes of truth through reforms and old and new ideological struggles around them? Taking as our point of departure Foucault’s statement that the role of the intellectual is not merely to criticize ideological contents supposedly linked to science, or furnish him/herself with the most appropriate ideology, we want to incite a debate on the possibilities of “constituting new politics of truth”, advocated by Foucault. Thus, central to this conference would be the investigation into the possibilities for (re-)articulating public engagement today: how to change political, economic, social and institutional regimes of production of truths? The debate should, in that sense, critically examine the meanings of emancipatory practices, social movements, contemporary forms of innovative action and engaged theory through the Foucauldian optic of bio-politics and ’thanato-politics’, sexuality and (non)identity, resistance, ’counter-power’, ’techniques of the self’ and the genealogies of societally engaged practices (e.g. insurrectionary knowledge and action). In light of the uprisings that have in recent years spread across the globe and are characterized by a variety of causes and consequences, this conference should critically reflect on the meaning of ’engagement’ – what is public engagement, who can be called ’engaged’ and in what sense, what are the effects of engaged thought and action – in the spirit of Foucault’s cues.

Possible topics include (but are not limited to):

-          Public Engagement and the (Im)possibility of Political Emancipation

-          Foucault and Intellectuals

-          Foucault and the Micromechanics of Power

-          Discursive Orders and Orders of Power

-          Embodied Engagement

-          Foucault and Feminism

-          Foucault and Queer Activism

-          Foucault (against) Identity Politics, and Social Movements

-          Foucauldian Techniques of the Self

-          Microphysics of Resistance and Structural Emancipation

-          Economy and Bio-politics

-          Foucauldian Approach to Security: Discipline, Control, Surveillance

-          (Auto-Regulated) Censorship and Engagement

-          (Dis-)engaged History of the Present

-          Heterotopias and Distopias

-          Sovereign Engagement and War


Organization of the conference

 The official languages of the conference are BHS and English.

Conference applications should be sent only via e-mail to the following address: conference@instifdt.bg.ac.rs. We kindly ask you to put in your email subject the following title: ’Application: title of the paper’.

The complete application in the .doc, .docx or .pdf format must contain: the title of the presentation, abstract of up to 250 words, key words in the presenter’s mother tongue – BHS or English – and a short biography.

Click here for registration form.

Presentations should not exceed 15 minutes.

The Program Committee of the conference will select the presenters based on the submitted abstracts. The book of abstracts will be published by the time of the conference, and a collection of conference papers will be published in 2015. The papers submitted for the collection should be in BHS or English (between 5000 and 7000 words).

There will be no registration fees. Conference organisers will provide lunch and beverage refreshments during the conference program. Participants are kindly requested to make their own accommodation and travel arrangements.

Important dates

Application deadline: 15 September 2014

Notification of acceptance: 1 October 2014

Conference dates: 5-7 December 2014

Submission deadline for the collection of papers: 1 February 2015

Publication of the collection: June 2015

Conference organizer

The conference is organized by the Group for the Study of Public Engagement, part of the Institute for Philosophy and Social Theory in Belgrade, with the support of the Serbian Ministry of Education, Science and Technological Development.

Program Committee

Čarna Brković, Institute for Advanced Studies, CEU

Hajrudin Hromadžić, University of Rijeka

Peter Klepec, Institute of Philosophy, Slovenian Academy of Sciences and Arts

Katerina Kolozova, Institute of Social Sciences and Humanities – Skopje

Vjollca Krasniqi, University of Prishtina

Ivan Milenković, Treći program Radio Beograda

Sanja Milutinović Bojanić, Center for Advanced Studies, Rijeka

Ugo Vlaisavljević, University of Sarajevo

Where to stay:

The conference venue is close to the city centre and there are many comfortable hotels in its vicinity. Below is a list of the several most convenient places, not more than 5 minutes walking from the conference venue.

Hotel Excelsior  http://www.hotelexcelsior.co.rs/

Hotel Helvetia  http://www.hotelhelvetia.info/

Hotel Prag  http://www.hotelprag.rs/

Hotel Park http://www.hotelparkbeograd.rs/en

Hostel 40Garden Park http://hostel40.net/

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Call for Papers

Harvard University
March 5-7th, 2015

The rise of the prison has been an important historical development of the modern era. Over the past two hundred years, the growth of prisons has ticked upward. Confinement has come to dominate national penal regimes, increasingly replacing bodily harm as a primary form of punishment. Prisons now span the globe. While rates of incarceration have varied widely over the past two centuries across nations and over time, the last third of the twentieth-century witnessed an upward trend from the United States to Brazil and China. In the United States, prisons have become a pressing social problem with the highest number of its citizens behind bars of any country in the world.

On the occasion of the 40th anniversary of Michel Foucault’s Discipline and Punish: The Birth of the Prison (1975) the influential book that first opened a new line of inquiry into the study of the prison, the Weatherhead Initiative on Global History is planning a conference to spark a global conversation among researchers in the social sciences and humanities at work on the history of distinctive penal regimes. We are interested in exploring the diversity of regimes of punishment, and especially the prison as an institution within them, the paths along which they changed, and—most especially—the connections between these changes in different parts of the world.  The conference is open to papers that address a variety of themes from the philosophical underpinnings of systems of punishment, the character and function of regimes of incarceration and penality in colonial, liberal, neo-liberal and authoritarian state systems, and the distinctive cultures of confinement that have emerged within these varied systems. We hope to balance broadly comparative papers and revealing case studies. We are seeking proposals from scholars at all stages of their academic career, including graduate students. We are particularly interested in forging a global discussion of these topics, and therefore especially welcome contributions from outside North America and Europe.

The Weatherhead Initiative on Global History is a recently created center that responds to the growing interest at Harvard in the encompassing study of global history. The Initiative is committed to the systematic scrutiny of developments that have unfolded across national, regional, and continental boundaries as well as to analysis of the interconnections—cultural, economic, ecological and demographic—among world societies. For further information about WIGH and the conference, please consult our website at http://wigh.wcfia.harvard.edu.

Proposals should include an abstract of no more than 500 words and a brief curriculum vita. Please email your submissions to Jessica Barnard (jbarnard@wcfia.harvard.edu) by May 25, 2014 with the heading “Penal Regimes Conference.” Travel expenses (economy) as well as accommodation will be covered.

WIGH Chairs:
Sven Beckert, Laird Bell Professor of History, Harvard University
Charles S. Maier, Leverett Saltonstall Professor of History, Harvard University

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“Foucault: The Masked Philosopher”
An International Conference
June 8-9, 2014
Bar-Ilan University & The Hebrew University of Jerusalem


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Call for papers
Historicising Foucault: What does this mean?

6-8 November 2014
University of Zurich, Switzerland

Further info

Michel Foucault figures among the icons of today’s cultural and social sciences. The French philosopher and historian is productively read, quoted, discussed, refuted, and recycled in virtually every cultural and social scientific discipline. Voiced in 1975, Foucault’s invitation that people should help themselves to his works and concepts as if using a toolbox’ (‘make of it what you will’) was so widely taken up that the toolbox has since become standard equipment above all for the work of the cultural sciences. Indeed, the ‘toolbox’ contains an extraordinarily dazzling inventory of concepts, methods, models, sketches, and instruments, and last but not least still proves to be a treasure chest.

But today, thirty years after Foucault’s death, we — the group of editors of the ‘foucaultblog‘ — also face questions regarding the historicisation of this tool box with its instruments whose applicability seems independent of the context of their origins. How did this toolbox that we use actually come about? What does it mean for us today that it originated in the Cold War era in opposition to the ‘hyper-Marxism’ of the New Left, in a certain proximity to structuralism, in the struggle against the French prison system, that it was possibly shaped by commitments to Soviet dissidents, Spanish anarchists, Shiite revolutionaries, or Polish workers and undoubtedly by a fascination with the American counterculture and the Zen culture of Japan, but maybe even influenced by the New Age?? Do all of these ‘contexts’, ‘backgrounds’, and genealogies belong to the Foucauldian toolbox? It can be no other way: Foucault’s thought always and explicitly referred to his present and the poli tical context of his time. But does this not imbue his own concepts and analytical models with an ineluctable historicity? Undoubtedly, and today we should therefore set about writing the genealogy of the Foucauldian toolbox in order to understand it better, to be able to keep using it, but also to bring it up to date and adapt it to today’s scholarly and political situation. And perhaps also to discard some of it.

With such a project in mind, the ‘foucaultblog’ invites all interested scholars to attend a workshop at the University of Zurich on 6-8 November 2014 to discuss the question ‘Historicising Foucault: what does this mean?’ The initial objective will be to locate within a genuine historical context not only the life and work of the author Michel Foucault (1925-1984) but also ‘Foucault’ in his iconic nature and almost ubiquitous presence as a body of interrelated statements that for thirty years has been virulent in the cultural sciences throughout the world. This means interrogating this body of interrelated statements with regard to its specific conditions of possibility, theory formation processes, discursive strategies, and resonance chambers. But it also means taking the claim of historicisation seriously and filling this catchword with life, making the historicisation of Foucault (and ‘Foucault’) the object of one’s own research. We hold the view that such a venture does not by any means require an exclusively historiographical orientation but rather should proceed from all disciplines that work or deal with Foucault. For the new perspective that this can open up is always contemporary in nature: we believe that the historicisation of Foucault’s toolbox opens up new opportunities to think about how this intellectual tool kit can still be used today — or explains why it must perhaps be partially rejected. Work about Foucault is work on Foucault.

Organizational information:

The workshop will take place on 6-8 November 2014 at the University of Zurich.

All interested scholars are invited to send their proposals for papers (abstracts no longer than 500 words) by 30 June 2014 to foucaultblog@fsw.uzh.ch.

The costs of travel and accommodations will be covered for contributors.

The plan is to publish and comment on the workshop contributions on the foucaultblog. The contributors are therefore requested to post brief preliminary versions of their papers on the foucaultblog in advance of the workshops. These will then be provided with commentary, which the contributors can or should address during the workshops. After the conference, the presented papers can be published in full length on the foucaultblog.

Contact: foucaultblog@fsw.uzh.ch

Conference languages: German and English

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Prospects for an Ethics of Self-Cultivation

Conference 1: ‘Hellenistic Ethics in Nietzsche and Foucault’

Date: 25-27 September, 2014

Location: The University of Warwick, UK

PDF of call for papers

1st Call for Abstracts:

Philosophical interest in the ethical ideal of self-cultivation has increased in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries as philosophers have sought alternatives to deontological and utilitarian theories. This interest has been most evident in the widespread revival of virtue ethics, although contemporary virtue ethicists tend to focus on Aristotle’s account of character formation. Philosophers in the modern European tradition, however, have been influenced by other views on self-cultivation from the Hellenistic period. Nietzsche’s account of self-cultivation, for instance, is closer to Epicurus’s than Aristotle’s, while Foucault draws extensively on Stoicism and Cynicism for his account. The insights of these thinkers suggest that we may deepen and expand our understanding of self-cultivation by reassessing the merits of the Hellenistic tradition.

Confirmed Speakers

Prof. Keith Ansell-Pearson (Warwick)
Prof. Daniel Conway (Texas A&M)
Dr Edward Harcourt (Oxford)
Prof. Beatrice Han-Pile (Essex)
Dr John Sellars (Birkbeck)
Dr David Webb (Staffordshire)

We welcome papers suitable for 30 minute presentation on self-cultivation in Hellenistic ethics and modern European philosophy. Abstracts of around 500 words suitable for blind review should be sent to selfcultivation@warwick.ac.uk by June 30th 2014. Submissions from graduate students and early-career researchers are especially welcome.

This event will be followed by a second conference hosted by Monash University in 2015 with a separate registration and CFA. To find out more about the research project please visit our webpage: www2.warwick.ac.uk/selfcultivation, and to keep up with future news join our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/selfcultivation2014.

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Michel Foucault (1926 – 1984): les arts & les lettres/arts & humanities in the 21st Century

Peter Wall Institute for Advanced Studies & Collège de France Symposium
L’Institut d’études avancées de Paris
17 quai d’Anjou, Paris 75004
June 12 – 13, 2014

Conference website
PDF flyer

Art and architectural history, visual culture, literary studies, media and film studies and aesthetics have all “partaken” of Foucauldian theories, but a comparative exploration of Foucault’s significance has been lacking. If the reception of Foucault has focused on single disciplines and discrete areas of thought, it has also differed across specific linguistic and/or geo-political lines. This colloquium seeks to map the philosophy of Foucault as it impacts the future of the arts and humanities across cultures, institutions and practices.


Catherine M. Soussloff,
Art History, Visual Art & Theory, University of British Columbia, Canada

Dana Arnold
Architectural History & Theory, Middlesex University, UK

Sophie Berrebi
Art History, University of Amsterdam

Edward Dimendberg
Film and Media Studies, University of California, Irvine, U.S.A.

Françoise Gaillard
Literary Criticism, Art and Intellectual History, Université de Paris VII

Sima Godfrey
French Literature, University of British Columbia, Canada

Fréderic Gros
Philosophie politique, Université de Paris XII

Anton Lee
Art History, University of British Columbia, Canada

Ilka Kressner
Hispanic and Italian Studies, University at Albany, SUNY

Frédéric Pouillaude
Philosophie de l’art, Université de Paris-Sorbonne

Marisa C. Sánchez
Art History, University of British Columbia, Canada

Ariana Sforzini
Philosophie politique, Université de Paris XII

Michael Sheringham
French Literature, Oxford University, UK

T’ai Smith
Art History, Visual Art & Theory, University of British Columbia, Canada

Elisabetta Villari
DIRAAS, Università degli Studi di Genova

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Call for Papers

A day-long workshop on the topic (with a view to an edited volume)

“Crisis and Reconfigurations: 100 years of European Thought Since 1914”

November 7 2014, Deakin Melbourne City Campus, Australia

An event hosted by the European Philosophy and History of Ideas Research Centre http://www.deakin.edu.au/arts-ed/centre-for-citizenship-and-globalisation/research/thematic-research-groups/ephi and the School of Humanities and Social Sciences

Keynote speaker:

William Altman, author of The German Stranger: Leo Strauss and National Socialism, Martin Heidegger and the First World War: Being and Time as Funeral Oration, Nietzsche: Philosopher of the Second Reich, and Plato the Teacher, the Crisis of the Republic


August 2014 marks 100 years since the outbreak of the first global war, and the beginning of what some historians have called a second ‘30 years’ war.’  The 1914 war itself, then the Russian revolutions of 1917, a contested peace after 1918, accelerating economic crises, the rise of fascism in Spain, Italy, then Germany, the systematic atrocities committed under these regimes, and the division of the world into the two blocs of the cold war following 1945 profoundly shocked European consciousness and culture.  Many philosophers and thinkers, like Hannah Arendt, argued that there had been an irreversible breach in the continuing traditions of the West.  Many others took these crises as proof positive of the redundancy, or culpability, of the ideals of the 18th and 19th centuries, centring around notions of progress, the beneficence of scientific advance, and the overcoming or taming of natural necessity.  In academic philosophy, this period saw the opening up of the gulf between angloamerican, analytic and ‘continental’ modes of philosophising, a distinction which still has real currency today.  Within European thought, while German post-war thinking largely saw a profound shift away from the figures of Nietzsche, Schmitt and Heidegger, held to have been implicated in their national disaster; in French thought, following 1960, Nietzschean and Heideggerian thought had a huge say in shaping the post-structuralist generation of thinkers whose wider influence around the world, and across disciplinary boundaries, is still felt today.  Differently, the need to avoid any perceived proximities to the oppressive statism of the National Socialist and Stalinist regimes has had a huge role to play, via Hayek, Friedman and others in the economic thought that has widely reshaped the international economic and political landscape since 1979.  This CFP calls for contributions to this workshop (with a view to an edited volume) on and around the hypothesis that European thought since 1914 has been decisively shaped, in both its strengths and weaknesses, by the political, cultural, economic and human crises inaugurated 100 years ago this year.  Possible areas of special interest may be:

- the political and historical context of the analytic-continental divide in philosophy

- the possible shaping force of the European catastrophe in philosophical thinking, rhetoric, modes of argumentation and self-perception

- the role of debates concerning Soviet and Maoist forms of Marxism in wider philosophical and political thought

- the role of reactionary thought in European ideas since 1914, and the centrality of the “crisis” motif

- the motif of a ‘return to the Greeks/Romans/theologians’ in post-1914 European thought

- the influence of theological, and contrastingly, classical motifs inpost-1914 European thinkers’ works

- the oeuvres of particular leading European thinkers, as inflected by the political and cultural crises of the first half of the 20th century.

- what are the future directions for philosophical thought, beyond the attempts to mourn and comprehend the crises set in chain by 1914?


People interested in contributing a paper to this event should send a 300-800 word abstract to msharpe@deakin.edu.au or jack.reynolds@deakin.edu.au.   Deadline: 30 May 2014.

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Affiche A3PDF of poster

PDF of flyer

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Governing Academic Life

A conference at the LSE and the British Library,

June 25-26, 2014

Register online*

June 25, 2014 is the thirtieth anniversary of the death of Michel Foucault. Governing Academic Life marks this anniversary by providing an occasion for academics to reflect on our present situation through our reflections on Foucault’s legacy – which could include critical reflections on that legacy. The focus of the conference, therefore, will be on the form of governmentality that now constitutes our identities and regulates our practices as researchers and teachers. However the event will also create a space for encounters between governmentality scholars and critics of the neoliberal academy whose critiques have different intellectual roots – especially Frankfurt school critical theory, critical political economy; feminism; Bourdieuian analyses of habitus, capital and field; and autonomist Marxism.

Please see below for the provisional conference programme. For more information, contact info@governing-academic-life.org.

*There will be a limited number of fee waivers/reduced rates available for doctoral students, postdoctoral fellows, other early career academics (particularly if based in academic institutions outside of London), and scholars without an institutional affiliation. To apply for a fee waiver/reduced rate, please send an email to info@governing-academic-life.org by midnight on May 30, 2014 explaining why your participation in the conference would be beneficial to you and/or other attendees, and attaching a short CV (no more than 2 pages).

Wednesday, 25th June

09.30-10.45            Refreshments

10.45-11.00             Welcome and opening remarks

11.00-12.30             Opening Plenary

Gurminder Bhambra (Warwick), ‘The Neoliberal Assault on the Public University’
Wendy Brown (Berkeley) ‘Between Shareholders and Stakeholders: University Purposes Adrift’
Mike Power (LSE) ‘Accounting for the Impact of Research’

12.30-13.30              Lunch

13.30-15.00              Parallel Sessions

A. (Anti-)Social Science, the neoliberal art of government, and higher education

John Holmwood (Nottingham) , ‘Neo-liberalism as a theory of knowledge and its implications for the social sciences and critical thought’
Nick Gane (Warwick), ‘Neoliberalism: How Should the Social Sciences Respond?’
Andrew McGettigan (Critical Education blog), ‘Human Capital in English Higher Education’

B. What is an author, now? Futures of scholarly communication and academic publishing

Roundtable discussion with Steffen Boehm (Essex), Christian Fuchs (Westminster), Gary Hall (Coventry), Paul Kirby (Sussex)

15.00-15.15                 Refreshments

15.15-17.00                 Parallel Sessions

A. Feminism and the knowledge factory
(Convenor: Valerie Hey, Centre for Higher Education and Equity Research (CHEER), University of Sussex)

Barbara Crossouard (CHEER), ‘Materializing Foucault?’
Valerie Hey (CHEER), ‘Neo-Liberal Materialities and their Dissident Daughters’
Louise Morley (CHEER), ‘Researching the Future: Closures and Culture Wars in the Knowledge Economy’

B. Co-operative higher education
(Convenor: Joss Winn, Lincoln)

Richard Hall, ‘Academic Labour and Co-operative Struggles for Subjectivity’
Mike Neary (Lincoln), ‘Challenging the Capitalist University’
Joss Winn (Lincoln), ‘The University as a Worker Co-operative’
Andreas Wittel (Nottingham Trent) ‘Education as a Gift’

18.15-20.00              Pay bar at Terrace Room, British Library

18.30-20.00              Remember Foucault? (Terrace Room, British Library)

Mitchell Dean (Copenhagen Business School), ‘Michel Foucault’s “apology” for neoliberalism’
Lois McNay (Oxford) ‘Foucault, Social Weightlessness and the Politics of Critique’


Thursday, 26th June

09.30- 11.00             Parallel Sessions

A. Governing academic freedom

Stephen J Ball (Institute of Education: University of London) ‘Universities and “the economy of truth”’
Penny Burke (Roehampton) and Gill Crozier (Roehampton), ‘Regulating Difference in Higher Education Pedagogies’
Rosalind Gill (City University), ‘The Psychic Life of Neoliberalism in the Academy’

B. Teaching the ungovernable: rethinking the student as public

(Convenor: Carl Cederström, Stockholm Business School, Stockholm University)

Sam Dallyn (Manchester Business School, Manchester University), ‘Management Education: Critical Management Myopia and Searching for an Alternative Public’
Carl Cederström, ‘The Student as Public’
Matthew Charles (Institute for Modern and Contemporary Culture, Westminster)
‘The Ungovernable in Education: On Unintended Learning Outcomes’
Mike Marinetto (Cardiff Business School, Cardiff University), ‘The Ungovernable Syllabus: Social Science Fiction and the Creation of a Public Pedagogy’

11.00-11.30               Refreshments

11.30-13.00               Parallel Sessions

A. Measurement, management and the market university

Elizabeth Popp Berman (SUNY Albany), ‘Quantifying the Economic Value of Science: The Production and Circulation of U.S. Science & Technology Statistics’
Isabelle Bruno (University of Lille 2), ‘Quality management in education and research: an essay in genealogy’
Christopher Newfield (UC Santa Barbara), ‘The Price of Privatization’

B. Para-academic Practices: becoming ungovernable?
(Convenor Paul Boshears)

Paul Boshears (European Graduate School; continent), ‘Rudderless Piloting, Unwavering Pivoting, Governing without Coercion’
Fintan Neylan, (Dublin Unit for Speculative Thought), ‘The Logic of Para-Organisation’
Robert Jackson (Lancaster) ‘Para-academia and the Education of Grownups’
Eileen Joy (Punctum Books) ‘Amour Fou and the Clockless Nowever: Radical Publics’ (by weblink)

13.00-14.30              Lunch

14.30-16.45               Final Plenary: Beyond the Neoliberal Academy

Participants tbc

16.45-17.00              Closing remarks

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1° Encuentro Internacional de Estudios Foucaultianos
Joao Pessoa (Brazil),
Universidade Federal da Paraiba
May 13-16 2014

Conference Website


Além de somar esforços às inúmeras iniciativas que presumivelmente ocorrerão por ocasião do 30º aniversário da morte de Michel Foucault (1984-2014) e dos 50 anos do Golpe Civil-Militar brasileiro (1964-2014), a proposta de realização do 1º Encontro de Estudos Foucaultianos: Governamentalidade & Segurança tem por objetivo reunir professores e pesquisadores provenientes de universidades do país e do exterior com o propósito de articular um campo de pesquisas que, embora consolidado no exterior, encontra-se pouco desenvolvido no Brasil. O 1º Encontro de Estudos Foucaultianos pretende ser um esforço para o estabelecimento de relações com outras reflexões realizadas em diferentes domínios do conhecimento (História, Educação, Filosofia, Antropologia, Política, Sociologia), cuja preocupação esteja voltada para a temática do evento. Permitindo, com isso, a configuração de um espaço de confluência para diferentes experimentações no campo dos estudos foucaultianos no Brasil.

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