Sharday Mosurinjohn is Assistant Professor in the School of Religion at Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario. Her research concerns esoteric and occult aesthetics, as well as phenomenological and ontological questions with respect to new media and technology, including artificial intelligence. She is currently embarking on a Tri-Agency-funded study of existential, social, and political concerns involved in an AI diagnostic tool called the “digital cancer twin.” Her forthcoming book with McGill-Queen’s University Press is about boredom, heuristically framed in terms of “spiritual crisis,” in the age of information overload.
A reflection on the political implications of N. Katherine Hayles’ critical aesthetic inquiry into the ecological relationships between the human and the technological, thought and cognition, and information and materiality.
The Political Theology Network seeks proposals for its next series of essays on Critical Theory for Political Theology 2.0 from the fields of feminist theory, queer theory, decolonial studies, Black studies, or Indigenous studies.