H-Animal aims to serve as an on-line home for scholars across disciplines who are engaged on the study of animals in human culture.

Be sure to check out the new syllabus contributions by Jody Berland, David Herman, Piers Locke, and Michal Pregowski in the Syllabus Exchange!

Logo and design courtesy Lee Tse

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Workshop: Middle Eastern Animals: Interdisciplinary Perspectives from Early Modern to Contemporary Times (University of Vienna, June 27-28, 2019)

At the juncture of Africa, Europe, and Asia, the Middle East boasts deserts, mountains, steppes, valleys and river deltas. Across the region diverse mammals, reptiles, birds, and insects, as well as marine organisms and invertebrates, make their homes. The workshop “Middle Eastern Animals: Interdisciplinary Perspectives from Early Modern to Contemporary Times” will focus on this diversity and explore the role non-human animals have played throughout the history of the Middle East.

Antennae #47 is now online

Antennae #47 is now online
Our new issue, number #47, is titled 'Experiment'. It is the first of two installments (the second, out this summer titled 'Interface') exploring the intricacies and rewards involved in "art and science" collaborations. This issue includes exclusive interviews with artists and scholars whose work has impacted the way we think about disciplinary boundaries, ethics, and aesthetics in modern and contemporary art.

Gary Francione in the Talking Animals, Law & Philosophy series in Cambridge - 14 May 2019

We are delighted to announce the final event in this year's Talking Animals, Law & Philosophy series, which will be held on 14 May 2019, from 4.15-6pm, in Room G24 of the Faculty of Law in Cambridge (The David Williams Building, 10 West Rd, Cambridge CB3 9DZ).  

Animal Studies Journal 8.1 out now

This issue of Animal Studies Journal collects articles on a broad range of topics. The first cover speculative emu perspectives (this issue’s Provocation from the Field), the Internet of Things, Māori plant-based diets, and extinction nostalgia. Several contributions then explore the decentring of the human in fictional contexts.