Lectures

The Body Audible: From Vocal Biomarkers to a Phrenology of the Throat

This article is part of the series:

How do mental illnesses sound? What are the stakes of using machines to render the signs of psychiatric suffering audible? These questions drive the teams of psychiatric and engineering professionals I study. They also animate my own ethnographic inquiries into listening as a gendered, racialized form of labor and care, and the politics of framing mental health care in the …

Lectures

Reworking the Cognitive Bias – a Brainstorm

This article is part of the series:

Can we change the way that we think about thinking? Can we rework our thoughts about thought? If so, what would reworking thought open up, analytically and ethnographically? Those were the provocations we started with, an invitation to draw together early career researchers working on diverse ways of conceptualizing thinking and not-thinking, cognizing and not-cognizing. 

Even asking these questions raises …