2021年11月24日 星期三

2021人文前沿國際大師系列講座12/3第十場「COVID-19 and the Ecophobic Reflex」

2021年人文前沿國際大師系列講座第十場

【Forward-thinking Issues in the Humanities】Series Lecture 10

Vision for the Environmental Humanities

COVID-19 and the Ecophobic Reflex


 【活動資訊】

主題:COVID-19 and the Ecophobic Reflex

講者:Dr. Simon C. Estok (Sungkyunkwan University, Korea)

主持:Dr. Chia-ju Chang (紐約市立大學布魯克林學院現代語言文學系)

時間:2021年12月3日(五)15:00-17:00

連結:http://meet.google.com/yjf-samv-tdh

臉書:https://www.facebook.com/NCHUxRCHSS/posts/2150586448417261


主辦:國立中興大學人文與社會科學研究中心
            國立中興大學農業創新發展中心


主講人簡介


Dr. Simon C. Estok currently holds the award of Foreign Expert of the Double First Class Discipline Cluster (2018-2021) at Sichuan University and is a full professor and Senior Research Fellow at Sungkyunkwan University (South Korea’s first and oldest university). He teaches literary theory, ecocriticism, and Shakespearean literature. His award-winning book Ecocriticism and Shakespeare: Reading Ecophobia appeared in 2011 (reprinted 2014), and he is co-editor of three books: Landscape, Seascape, and the Eco-Spatial Imagination (Routledge, 2016), International Perspectives in Feminist Ecocriticism (Routledge, 2013), and East Asian Ecocriticisms (Macmillan, 2013). His latest book is the much anticipated The Ecophobia Hypothesis (Routledge, 2018). Dr. Estok has published extensively on ecocriticism and Shakespeare in such journals as PMLA, Mosaic, Configurations, English Studies in Canada, and others.



主持人簡介


Dr. Chia-ju Chang is a professor in Modern Languages and Literatures at Brooklyn College, City University of New York. Her research broadly falls under what is now called “environmental humanities” with a strong commitment to Chinese critical animal studies, ecocriticism and ecocinema studies. Her first book in Chinese, Global Imagination of Ecological Communities: Chinese and Western Ecocritical Praxis (Jiangsu University Press, 2013), won the 2013 Bureau of Jiangsu Province Journalism and Publication award in China. She and Scott Slovic co-edited a volume Ecocriticism in Taiwan: Identity, Environment, and the Arts (Lexington, 2016). She is also the guest editor for Taiwan Literature: English Translation Series, No 41: Special Issue on “Animal Writing: Taiwan’s Dongwu Shuxie.” Her latest publications include two edited works, Chinese Environmental Humanities: Practices at the Margins (Palgrave, 2019) and Readings on the Heart of Animals (NCHU, 2019). Chang has served as an executive council of the Association for the Study of Literature and Environment (ASLE).