|•||Muhsin Jassim Al-Musawi (Professor, Department of Middle Eastern, South Asian and African Studies, Columbia University)|
|•||Bill Ashcroft (Professor & Australian Research Council Fellow, University of New South Wales)|
|•||Diana Brydon (PhD FRSC, Distinguished Professor and Canada Research Chair, St. John’s College, University of Manitoba)|
|•||Timothy Campbell (Professor, Department of Romance Studies, Cornell University)|
|•||Bruno Clement (Distinguished Professor, University of Paris 8)|
|•||T J O Clark (Professor, Department of English, Durham University)|
|•||Thomas Docherty (Distinguished Professor, Warwick University)|
|•||Susan Stanford Friedman, (Director, Institute for Research in the Humanities, Virginia Woolf and Hilldale Professor of English, English Department, University of Wisconsin-Madison)|
|•||Vesna Goldsworthy (Professor, University of East Anglia)|
|•||Keya Ganguli (Professor, Department of English, Minnesota University)|
|•||Paul Giles (Challis Professor of English, University of Sydney)|
|•||Priya Joshi (Professor, Department of English, Temple University, US)|
|•||Donald E. Pease (Ted and Helen Geisel Third Century Professor in the Humanities, Chair of the Master of Arts in Liberal Studies Program, Professor of English and Comparative Literature at Dartmouth College, US)|
|•||Jean Michel Rabate (Distinguished Professor, Department of English, Pennsylvania University)|
|•||Karen Thornber (Professor, Department of Comparative Literature and East Asian Languages and Civilizations, Harvard University)|
|•||Bernadette Baker, Wisconsin University, Madison, USA|
|•||Jason Beech, Universidad de San Andrés, Buenos Aries, Argentina|
|•||Mark Bracher, Kent State University, USA|
|•||Stephen Carney, Roskilde University, Denmark|
|•||Irving Epstein, Illinois Wesleyan University, USA|
|•||Walter Omar Kohan, Universidade do Estado do Rio de Janeiro – UERJ, Brazil|
|•||Jeffrey di Leo, University of Houston-Victoria, USA|
|•||Zsuzsa Millei, University of Newcastle, Australia|
|•||Daniel O Hara, Temple University, USA|
|•||Torill Strand, University of Oslo, Norway|
|•||Sam Wineburg, Stanford University, USA|
|•||How can we radicalise our thinking on education based on a new openness and interconnectedness? How should philosophy of education reflect new forces of globalization that in many ways undermine conventional culturalist readings of the world?|
|•||What are the issues and concerns that philosophers/thinkers of education should engage with?
How should they position themselves? What specific contribution can transculturalism bring out of them and how can their concerns inspire a new generation of transcultural research in education?
What kind of intellectual and strategic alliances should they pursue to import a transcultural profit into their investigations?
|•||How can new forms of teaching, studying and learning be introduced through these lines of investigation?
How can education refigure its premises – both locally and internationally – through a complex network built out of the changing conceptual dynamics involving nation, culture, syncretism, hybridity, secularity, hegemony and many other issues?
This series will commit to texts that explore, identify and articulate new directions in transcultural education studies. It pivots around principles and processes of transgression, both geographically and temporally: transgressive domains built across different traditions and epistemic and cultural practices.
How do they direct us towards a different future in our thinking and doing of education?