Every other Thursday during semester time, PEP’s Reading Group meets to unpack two readings that have been selected by postgraduate students. Here you can find what we’ve tackled so far and some related readings.

Week One/15.10.20
Ey, M., Mee, K., Allison, J., Caves, S., Crosbie, E., Hughes, A., Curtis, F., Doney, R., Dunstan, P., Jones, R., Tyndall, A., Baker, T., Cameron, J., Duffy, M., Dufty-Jones, R., Dunn, K., Hodge, P., Kearnes, M., McGuirk, P., … Wright, S. (2020). Becoming Reading Group: Reflections on assembling a collegiate, caring collective. Australian Geographer, 1–23.

Dombroski, K., Watkins, A. F., Fitt, H., Frater, J., Banwell, K., Mackenzie, K., Mutambo, L., Hawke, K., Persendt, F., Turković, J., Ko, S. Y., & Hart, D. (2018). Journeying from “I” to “we”: Assembling hybrid caring collectives of geography doctoral scholars. Journal of Geography in Higher Education, 42(1), 80–93.

Week Two/29.10.20
Whitehead, M., Jones, R., Lilley, R., Howell, R., & Pykett, J. (2019). Neuroliberalism: Cognition, context, and the geographical bounding of rationality. Progress in Human Geography, 43(4), 632–649.

Barua, M. (2017). Nonhuman labour, encounter value, spectacular accumulation: The geographies of a lively commodity. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, 42(2), 274–288.

Week Three/24.03.21
Kinkaid, E. (2020). Can assemblage think difference? A feminist critique of assemblage geographiesProgress in Human Geography44(3), 457–472.

Buchanan, I. (2017). Assemblage theory, or, the future of an illusion. Deleuze Studies11(3), 457–474.

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