Bodies: A Digital CompanionMain MenuWhy the Body?an introduction to the digital companionEmbodimentkey conceptCultural Normkey conceptBodily Differencekey conceptStigmakey conceptIntersectionalitykey conceptBody ImageDr. Kristin Novotny, Professor COR 240-04/05Spectral and Invisible BodiesDr. Veruska Cantelli, Assistant ProfessorVisibility / Invisibility / HypervisibilityAlice Neiley, Adjunct ProfessorRadical AwakeningFaith Yacubian, Assistant ProfessorPaleoErik Shonstrom, Assistant ProfessorBorderlandsDr. Patricia DeRocherWalkingDr. Katheryn Wright, Associate Professor (COR-240-03)The PosthumanDr. Katheryn Wright, Associate ProfessorMethodologiesThis page contains links to short explanations of the different methodologies used to understand bodies and embodiment.The Body Projectoverview of the common assignmentAcknowledgementsa list of contributors to 'Bodies: A Digital Companion'Katheryn Wright279cd79e69274163f928712dea4a54ed18cc4019Kristin Novotny6c7d293adc756d3d765532b1218f29929b3ec40f
12017-05-16T08:50:19-07:00Katheryn Wright279cd79e69274163f928712dea4a54ed18cc4019149578Kelly Thomas, Associate Professorsplash4541902017-07-25T10:21:17-07:00Kelly Jane Thomasdb638c1f1aa234d13a2da11f99b0c59741f853d0How we perceive and experience the body influences debate about its representation in media, healthcare and technology, often affecting local, state and national politics and subsequent legislation. This section examines the impact of socioeconomic realities on the body, and focuses on the embodied experience of "poor white trash," refugees and "illegals," the mass-incarcerated and the addicted.