Date: 10am-4pm, Friday 13th April 2018
Location: Centre for Medical Humanities at the University of Leeds (School of English, 6–10 Cavendish Road)
Workshop No. 2
Following the success of the first “Going to the Dogs” event on 19 February 2018 (find out more here and discussion stemming from the event here), the Centre for Medical Humanities at the University of Leeds (School of English, 6–10 Cavendish Road) will be hosting a follow-up workshop on Friday 13 April 2018 from 10am to 4pm.
This second workshop will feature the following talks:
- Rachael Gillibrand (Institute for Medieval Studies, University of Leeds), TBC;
- Ryan Sweet (School of English and Leeds Humanities Research Institute, University of Leeds), “Wooden-Limbed Livestock and Prostheticised Pets: Prostheses for Animals in the Nineteenth-Century Periodical Press”;
- Neil Pemberton (Centre for the History of Science, Technology and Medicine, University of Manchester), “Stroking with Words: Caress and the Making of Guide-Dog-Human Partnership in 1930s America”;
- Andy Flack (Department of History, University of Bristol), “Why Look at Animals’ Eyes?: Historicising Understandings of Extra-Visual Perception among Nocturnal Animals”;
- Justyna Włodarczyk (Department of American Literature, University of Warsaw), “Dogs at Work or Scam Alert? The Cultural and Social Context of the Controversy over Emotional Support Animals in the US”.
If you would like to register for FREE, please email the event organiser, Ryan Sweet (R.C.Sweet@leeds.ac.uk). When writing to Ryan, please inform him of any accessibility needs that you have so that he can ensure that the event is fully inclusive.
Tea, coffee, lunch, and other refreshments will be provided.
Animals in Disability Art
An evening with Jenni-Juulia Wallinheimo-Heimonen