Humanism after the Human : An Introduction. / Lewandowski, Helen (Guest editor); Moravec, Lisa (Guest editor).

In: Photography and Culture, Vol. 14, No. 2, 14.06.2021, p. 125-133.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Published

Standard

Humanism after the Human : An Introduction. / Lewandowski, Helen (Guest editor); Moravec, Lisa (Guest editor).

In: Photography and Culture, Vol. 14, No. 2, 14.06.2021, p. 125-133.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Lewandowski, H (Guest ed.) & Moravec, L (Guest ed.) 2021, 'Humanism after the Human: An Introduction', Photography and Culture, vol. 14, no. 2, pp. 125-133. https://doi.org/10.1080/17514517.2021.1925006

APA

Lewandowski, H. (Guest ed.), & Moravec, L. (Guest ed.) (2021). Humanism after the Human: An Introduction. Photography and Culture, 14(2), 125-133. https://doi.org/10.1080/17514517.2021.1925006

Vancouver

Lewandowski H, (Guest ed.), Moravec L, (Guest ed.). Humanism after the Human: An Introduction. Photography and Culture. 2021 Jun 14;14(2):125-133. https://doi.org/10.1080/17514517.2021.1925006

Author

Lewandowski, Helen (Guest editor) ; Moravec, Lisa (Guest editor). / Humanism after the Human : An Introduction. In: Photography and Culture. 2021 ; Vol. 14, No. 2. pp. 125-133.

BibTeX

@article{b6b09d5a0e0545579c478eda6a30b156,
title = "Humanism after the Human: An Introduction",
abstract = "Photography & Culture{\textquoteright}s special issue “Humanism after the Human” engages with posthumanist theories to reconsider critiques of liberal humanism. The authors analyze a selection of nineteenth-century, mid-twentieth-century, and contemporary photography to challenge both a universalizing and glorifying liberal humanism that equates social with economic progress, as well as disembodied posthuman visions. Concerned with questions of what counts as human, non-human, and technological agency, the essays reinforce the importance of imagining alternatives to capitalism{\textquoteright}s particularizing and objectifying norms. “Humanism after the Human” asks: how can we, as humans, realistically but differently interact with our natural, animal, and technological environment that we appropriate and thereby co-produce? What roles do the artistic medium of photography and photographic images play in critiquing hegemonic humanist practices? And, how can contemporary posthumanist visions and photographic technologies resist subsummation by capitalist reproduction of liberal humanist values?",
author = "Helen Lewandowski and Lisa Moravec",
year = "2021",
month = jun,
day = "14",
doi = "10.1080/17514517.2021.1925006",
language = "English",
volume = "14",
pages = "125--133",
journal = "Photography and Culture",
issn = "1751-4517",
publisher = "Taylor & Francis",
number = "2",

}

RIS

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T1 - Humanism after the Human

T2 - An Introduction

A2 - Lewandowski, Helen

A2 - Moravec, Lisa

PY - 2021/6/14

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N2 - Photography & Culture’s special issue “Humanism after the Human” engages with posthumanist theories to reconsider critiques of liberal humanism. The authors analyze a selection of nineteenth-century, mid-twentieth-century, and contemporary photography to challenge both a universalizing and glorifying liberal humanism that equates social with economic progress, as well as disembodied posthuman visions. Concerned with questions of what counts as human, non-human, and technological agency, the essays reinforce the importance of imagining alternatives to capitalism’s particularizing and objectifying norms. “Humanism after the Human” asks: how can we, as humans, realistically but differently interact with our natural, animal, and technological environment that we appropriate and thereby co-produce? What roles do the artistic medium of photography and photographic images play in critiquing hegemonic humanist practices? And, how can contemporary posthumanist visions and photographic technologies resist subsummation by capitalist reproduction of liberal humanist values?

AB - Photography & Culture’s special issue “Humanism after the Human” engages with posthumanist theories to reconsider critiques of liberal humanism. The authors analyze a selection of nineteenth-century, mid-twentieth-century, and contemporary photography to challenge both a universalizing and glorifying liberal humanism that equates social with economic progress, as well as disembodied posthuman visions. Concerned with questions of what counts as human, non-human, and technological agency, the essays reinforce the importance of imagining alternatives to capitalism’s particularizing and objectifying norms. “Humanism after the Human” asks: how can we, as humans, realistically but differently interact with our natural, animal, and technological environment that we appropriate and thereby co-produce? What roles do the artistic medium of photography and photographic images play in critiquing hegemonic humanist practices? And, how can contemporary posthumanist visions and photographic technologies resist subsummation by capitalist reproduction of liberal humanist values?

U2 - 10.1080/17514517.2021.1925006

DO - 10.1080/17514517.2021.1925006

M3 - Article

VL - 14

SP - 125

EP - 133

JO - Photography and Culture

JF - Photography and Culture

SN - 1751-4517

IS - 2

ER -