Conferences

Future Conferences

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Past Conferences

Thu 08 Jun
10:00-17:00 | Koncertkirken, Blågårds Plads 6 A, 2200 Kbh N
A Non-secular Anthropocene: Spirits, Specters and Other Nonhumans in a Time of Environmental Change
Set in Koncertkirken, a Protestant-church-turned-concert-venue at the heart of Copenhagen, the conference explores the potential of nonsecular theory and analysis of the Anthropocene
Wed 17 Jun
08:30-17:00 | Building 1441, Auditorium 3, Taasingegade 3, 8000 Aarhus C
Conference: Postcolonial Natures: Landscapes of Violence and Erasure
What might postcolonial theory contribute to transdisciplinary research on environmental issues?
Wed 21 Jan
13:00-16:45 | Auditorium 1, Moesgaard
Academic Hour with Thom van Dooren: Banking the Forest: Loss, Hope and Care in Hawaiian Conservation
Environmental philosopher and Anthropologist Thom van Dooren will be giving a public lecture at this Academic Hour
Fri 31 Oct
10:00-17:00 | Auditorium 1, Building 1671, Høegh-Guldbergs Gade 2, 8000 Aarhus C
Anthropocene Workshop: Donna Haraway & Scott Gilbert discussions
AURA invites to workshop as a followup on The Haraway/Gilbert Lecture October 30.
Thu 30 Oct
10:00-17:00 | Building 1441, room 012
Open Lecture with Donna Haraway and Scott Gilbert
AURA has invited Donna Haraway (UCSC) and Scott Gilbert (Swarthmore) to come and give an Open Lecture on October 30, 2014. Their research adresses core Anthropocene dilemmas.
Thu 08 May
19:00-18:00 | University of California, Santa Cruz
International Conference: ARTS OF LIVING ON A DAMAGED PLANET
Can humans and other species continue to inhabit the earth together?
Wed 06 Nov
11:20-15:00 | Building 1441, Room 012 (formerly the Theology Auditorium)
AURA Opening
Welcome to the Anthropocene, that epoch in which human disturbance of the earth’s environment exceeds even that of glaciers. Aarhus University Research on the Anthropocene (AURA) brings together the arts and the sciences to ask what kinds of life we find on human-disturbed landscapes. Our opening conference explores what is possible across species—and across disciplinary divides.