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Transformative Practices for Times of Uneven and Accelerating Change


Europe’s East, the Second World War, and the Holocaust: A Transnational Education Project
As part of a larger team, members of Working Group 3 of the Slow Memory Action have been exploring the connection between memory of the Holocaust and Second World War and attitudes towards different groups.

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Our next and third Annual Meeting will take place in Belgrade, Serbia, from May 27-31. The early career researcher training school runs from May 27-28, and the official annual meeting from May 29- 31. 

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The second episode of our Slow Memory podcast is now available on all major streaming platforms! In this episode, we introduce the work and ambitions of the Slow Memory COST

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Call for Contributions: Virtual Exhibition — Image(in)ing Slow Transformation Organized by Vjollca Krasniqi, Vicky Karaiskou, Isabel Machado Alexandre and Alice Semedo Transformation lies at the core of the Slow Memory

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About the SlowMemory COST Action

Slow memory is an emergent concept that is intended to help us think from new angles about how societies and individuals remember the pasts that meaningfully affect their present and future. It begins from the premise that we are quite skilled (and have much practice) commemorating sudden or extreme events such as wars, atrocities or catastrophes. But we are less certain about how to reckon with slow-moving transformations that may be just as impactful, such as climate change, deindustrialization, or the gradual expansion of social and political rights. Thus, both negative and positive change can happen without having a clear location or timeframe. This COST Action brings together scholars and practitioners from many different disciplines (humanities, social sciences, natural sciences, technologists) to consider how we may grasp the meaning slow processes, how we may remember slowly, and how we may study slow change and slow remembrance without feeling too much time pressure.

Meet our
Working Groups

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