|Graduate fellow(s), Environmental and animal ethics
Participation in CRÉ events
|12 March 2024
|CRÉ 2023-2024 Scholarship Graduate Scholars Recipient Seminar – 2nd session
|13 June 2024
|Listening to our silences: Technologies, communication and marginalization
I am currently pursuing a PhD in philosophy (with a concentration in feminist studies) at the Université du Québec à Montréal. I am studying under the guidance of Amandine Catala and Mauro Rossi. Before starting my PhD, I completed a bachelor’s degree in psychology at the Université du Québec à Montréal (2018) and a master’s degree in philosophy at the Université de Montréal (2022).
In terms of my involvement and academic experiences, I am a graduate scholarship recipient at GRIPP (2023-2024), a graduate scholarship recipient at GRIN (2023-2024), and a member of the Canada Research Chair on Epistemic Injustice and Agency. I also served as the director of Philopolis for its fourteenth edition (2022-2023). Finally, I have been a lecturer in the Department of Biological Sciences at the Université de Montréal since the fall of 2022.
My thesis starts from the link between different systems of oppression. From an intersectional perspective, I am interested in the conceptual links between animal ethics on the one hand, and feminist philosophy, critical race theory, and critical disability studies on the other. More specifically, I aim to determine which concepts can be transferred from feminist philosophy, critical race theory, and critical disability studies to the field of animal ethics. The importance of actively participating in the nomadization of concepts between disciplines is defended through two objectives. First, my research will have the effect of expanding the inventory of epistemic resources attached to the field of animal ethics, which, I hope, will contribute to advancing the animal cause. Finally, by focusing both on academic concepts and concepts that circulate outside the academic world, my project will defend the credibility and expertise inherent in knowledge emanating from social struggles and non-academic environments.