Como Fox e Alldred (2020) consideram, o dualismo Cultura / Natureza forneceu aos filósofos, cientistas e cientistas sociais pós-iluministas uma maneira elegante de estabelecer limites para as respectivas preocupações das ciências sociais e naturais (ver também Barad, 2007; Braidotti, 2013; Fullagar et al., 2019). Este dualismo tem permitido a criação de distinções entre corpos e modos de estar-no-mundo “modernos” (leia-se “civilizados”) e “tradicionais” (leia-se “primitivos”) (Denowski e Viveiros de Castro, 2014). No entanto, ao explorar criticamente as questões de incorporação (embodiment), a influência do ambiente construído sobre o bem-estar, as transições climáticas e/ou a pandemia de Covid-19 em curso, tais distinções começam a se tornar problemáticas, como argumentado eloquentemente nas últimas três décadas por debates e proposições feministas, pós humanistas, novo-materialistas e ecológico politicos, entre outros. Dando continuidade a um diálogo contínuo iniciado em 2018 entre acadêmicos e ativistas da América Latina e da Europa (ver Donato, Tonelli, Galak, 2019), este seminário explorou como os domínios inter-relacionados de saúde, atividade física e educação podem ser a partir de perspectivas que de des-estabilizar fronteiras ontológicas estabelecidas entre natureza, cultura, corpo e sua relação. Isto foi feito através de um diálogo entre Alessandro Bortolotti, Simone Fullagar, BrunoMora, Niamh Ni Shuilleabhain, (Austrália, Itália, Reino Unido e Uruguai, respectivamente). O evento online ocorreu como o primeiro de uma série de seminários online de duas partes sobre Remontando o nexo natureza-cultura-corpo: práticas e epistemologias.

The Culture/Nature dualism has supplied post-Enlightenment philosophers, scientists and social scientists with a neat way to set limits on the respective concerns of the social and natural sciences (see Barad, 2007; Braidotti, 2013; Fullagar et al., 2019), and has enabled the creation of distinctions between “modern” (read “civilised”) and “traditional” (read “primitive”) bodies and ways of being-in-the-world (Denowski and Viveiros de Castro, 2014). Yet, when critically exploring issues of embodiment, the influence of the built environment on well-being, climate transitions and/or the ongoing Covid-19 pandemic such distinctions start to become problematic, as eloquently argued in the last three decades by feminist, post-human, new-materialist and political ecological –among others– debates and propositions. Giving continuity to an ongoing dialogue started in 2018 between scholars and activists from Latin America and Europe (see Donato, Tonelli, Galak, 2019) this seminar explored how the interrelated domains of health, physical activity, and education can look like from perspectives that de-stabilise established ontological boundaries between nature, culture, the body, and their relationship. It did so through a dialogue between Alessandro Bortolotti, Simone Fullagar, Bruno Mora, Niamh Ni Shuilleabhain, four scholars from Australia, Italy, United Kingdom and Uruguay. The online event took place as the first of a two-parts online seminar series on Re-assembling the nature-culture-body nexus: practices and epistemologies.

More-than-human Perspectives on Physical Activity, Health and Education / Alessandro Bortolotti; Simone Fullagar; Bruno Mora; Niamh Ni Shuilleabhain; Nicola De Martini Ugolotti; Alessandra Xavier Bueno; Antonio Donato; Eduardo Galak; Leonardo Tonelli. - In: SAÚDE EM REDES. - ISSN 2446-4813. - ELETTRONICO. - 8:3(2022), pp. 513-527. [10.18310/2446-4813.2022v8n3p513-527]

More-than-human Perspectives on Physical Activity, Health and Education

Alessandro Bortolotti
Membro del Collaboration Group
;
Antonio Donato
Membro del Collaboration Group
;
2022

Abstract

The Culture/Nature dualism has supplied post-Enlightenment philosophers, scientists and social scientists with a neat way to set limits on the respective concerns of the social and natural sciences (see Barad, 2007; Braidotti, 2013; Fullagar et al., 2019), and has enabled the creation of distinctions between “modern” (read “civilised”) and “traditional” (read “primitive”) bodies and ways of being-in-the-world (Denowski and Viveiros de Castro, 2014). Yet, when critically exploring issues of embodiment, the influence of the built environment on well-being, climate transitions and/or the ongoing Covid-19 pandemic such distinctions start to become problematic, as eloquently argued in the last three decades by feminist, post-human, new-materialist and political ecological –among others– debates and propositions. Giving continuity to an ongoing dialogue started in 2018 between scholars and activists from Latin America and Europe (see Donato, Tonelli, Galak, 2019) this seminar explored how the interrelated domains of health, physical activity, and education can look like from perspectives that de-stabilise established ontological boundaries between nature, culture, the body, and their relationship. It did so through a dialogue between Alessandro Bortolotti, Simone Fullagar, Bruno Mora, Niamh Ni Shuilleabhain, four scholars from Australia, Italy, United Kingdom and Uruguay. The online event took place as the first of a two-parts online seminar series on Re-assembling the nature-culture-body nexus: practices and epistemologies.
2022
More-than-human Perspectives on Physical Activity, Health and Education / Alessandro Bortolotti; Simone Fullagar; Bruno Mora; Niamh Ni Shuilleabhain; Nicola De Martini Ugolotti; Alessandra Xavier Bueno; Antonio Donato; Eduardo Galak; Leonardo Tonelli. - In: SAÚDE EM REDES. - ISSN 2446-4813. - ELETTRONICO. - 8:3(2022), pp. 513-527. [10.18310/2446-4813.2022v8n3p513-527]
Alessandro Bortolotti; Simone Fullagar; Bruno Mora; Niamh Ni Shuilleabhain; Nicola De Martini Ugolotti; Alessandra Xavier Bueno; Antonio Donato; Eduar...espandi
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: https://hdl.handle.net/11585/912205
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