Institute of Advanced Studies (IAS)


Workshop 3: Queer Pedagogies

04 May 2023, 1:30 pm–4:30 pm

Critical pedagogies

A series of workshops on Critical Pedagogies in Higher Education, aimed at post-graduate and early-career researchers.

This event is free.

Event Information

Open to

All | UCL staff | UCL students






Institute of Advanced Studies


IAS Common Ground
G11, Ground Floor, South Wing, Wilkins Building
UCL, Gower Street, London
United Kingdom

This series is for you if you...

  • Are a post-graduate research student or early-career researcher at UCL.
  • Teach in universities or have plans to start teaching.
  • Are interested in the theory and practice of critical pedagogies.
  • Want to meet like-minded colleagues from across UCL and join a community centred on critical pedagogies.

*No expertise or prior knowledge is required! Some introductory readings will be shared before each event.

For the third event in the series, we will be joined by two experts on queer pedagogies. Hannah Ayres is a doctoral student in the Department of Sociology at the University of Warwick, where she teaches a number of courses covering sexuality, gender, research methods, human nature, selfhood, media, and queer theory. Dr Lo Marshall is a Senior Research Fellow: Equity, Diversity and Inclusion in The Bartlett, Faculty of the Built Environment at UCL. You can find out more about Hannah and Lo’s work and sign up here: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/critical-pedagogies-in-higher-education-workshop-3-tickets-587213570597

We hope that you will be able to join us for all or most of the workshops in the series. We are currently developing a second phase of this project, focused on creating a space for peer support around implementing what we have learned. Your suggestions for how this might work are most welcome, and we will have time to reflect on this together towards the end of the series.

If you have any questions or would like more information, please contact Ros Greiner (rosamund.greiner.18@ucl.ac.uk).

With generous support from UCL Changemakers, the IAS Octagon Fund and the Gender and Feminism Research Network.

Octagon Small Grants Fund