Gathering #9 - Kate Pickering, Katarina Rankovic & Rowena Harris - Writing for Practice Forum

Forum #8 - Nina Wakeford with Karl Baker

Writing for Practice Forum

Gathering #9 - ongoing

The Writing for Practice Forum is based in the Mountain of Art Research (MARs) at Goldsmiths College, is organised by artists and researchers Kate Pickering, Katarina Rankovic and Rowena Harris, and supported by the CHASE Doctoral Training Partnership. The forum is a peer led discursive space to gain valuable feedback on imaginative or experimental approaches with text-based material. It is open to all researchers within Goldsmiths, other CHASE institutions and beyond as either presenting writers or discussion participants, and requires no prior knowledge or preparation, other than an interest in developing a deeper understanding of writing as part of practice based research.

Prior to each forum, the presenting writer chooses an excerpt of their own writing, alongside another short text by a related author as a frame of reference for the discussion. The researcher has the opportunity to invite a guest respondent to participate in the forum. Texts are available online beforehand, but pre-reading is not mandatory; we read the texts aloud at the beginning of the discussion. Researchers can attend as many or as few of the forums as their commitments allow, but are required to sign up for the session in advance.

We are continuing our forums virtually via Zoom during this period.
Please email Kate - kpick050 (at), Katarina - krank001 (at), Rowena - r.harris (at), to receive the access link, if you haven't received via email. Zoom can be downloaded in advance here for an easier interaction.

MARs seminar room,
Art Research Building,
43 Lewisham Way,
SE14 6QD
Goldsmiths College, University of London.


Sharing your work at a forum, contact
Kate Pickering - kpick050 (at)
Katarina Rankovic - krank001 (at)
Rowena Harris - r.harris (at)


Attending a forum
please register with CHASE online for each:
Register to attend the next forum


Receiving news of upcoming forums
Join the mailing list



We are continuing our forums virtually via Zoom during this lockdown period.
Texts will be available in advanced to print or view from home, as well as shared on screen.
Please join promptly with desired drinks and snacks to hand, and ready for an evening of conversation.

Forum #16 - Debbie Kent with Helen Frosi

Monday 13th July, 7 – 9 pm
Artist and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Debbie Kent will present some text that wrestles with the difficulty of describing and communicating the experience of soundscapes. Interdisciplinary artist, curator and producer Helen Frosi joins us as respondent.
Forum #16 will be held via zoom. Please email for a link.
Links to texts available soon.

Debbie Kent: I work with sound, cities and walking. I'm currently making a set of audio walks tracking transformations in the urban soundscape for a practise-based PhD in the Visual Cultures department. I work with the spontaneous and transient; with disassembling language and retrieving detritus from the cracks in the everyday. In the past I've exchanged words from Bruce Springsteen lyrics with members of the public, reassembled news stories using only the conjunctions and articles, and read from the writings of George Perec after putting the pages through a shredder. Recently I have been working in collaboration with Russian artist Alisa Oleva as the Demolition Project, making work that explores ways of reimagining the city and our relationship with it, in London, Berlin, Belgrade, Vilnius, Ekaterinburg and Moscow. –

Helen Frosi is an interdisciplinary artist, curator and producer whose practice pivots around ecological thought, poetics, aspects of gifting and alternative forms of economy, with a focus on the creative, social, and political dimension of sound and listening. Her practice manifests as process, and necessitates collaborative, cross-disciplinary work, communal projects and collective activities. Helen is Co-Curator of Longplayer Day, a festival focusing on time, duration and long-term and ecological thinking, and her latest project, EnCOUnTErs, sits at the nexus between art and ecology, with a focus on the sonic imagination. Helen is Director of SoundFjord a nomadic curatorial platform focussed on sound-related research and practice, Founder of Visible Near Midnight Recordings for works that fall between the genre gaps, and a honorary research fellow at Goldsmiths, University of London.


Forum #15 - Katarina Rankovic with Andy Holden
Monday 15th June, 7 – 9 pm

Artist and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Katarina Rankovic will present an extract from her novel Anomaline, a philosophical romance about a solitary protagonist navigating the vacated vestiges of a cliche literary world, and artist, musician Andy Holden joins us as respondent in discussion. 

Links to texts

Katarina Rankovic is a text-based artist exploring the extent to which personhood is encoded in character, and whether fictional characters can be reverse-engineered into something approximating persons; into literary prototypes of general artificial intelligence. Recent projects involve Anomaline, a novel about a lethargic antiperson; as using personality tests on her performed fictional characters, in a bid to problematise the distinction between 'genuine' being and 'disingenuous' performing. As a Serb-born-in-Yorkshire-raised-in-Norway, both the theory and practice of Katarina's work originates from the daily necessity of inhabiting and switching between many selves. –

Andy Holden (b.1982) artist, musician and cartoon was born and now lives and works in Bedford, UK. Holden has worked collaboratively with his father Peter Holden, an orthologist, to produce lectures on birds and the recent Artangel project Natural Selection. He regularly performs and releases records with his band The Grubby Mitts and runs the project space Ex-Baldessarre in Bedford. 

His most recent solo exhibitions include Natural Selection at Bristol Museum and Art Gallery, LEEDS Art Gallery and Towner Gallery, Laws of Motion in a Cartoon Landscape, Glasgow International (2016) and FGAP at Venice Biennale (2017); Towards a Unified Theory of MI!MS, Zabludowicz Collection, London (2013), Spike Island (2014); Chewy Cosmos Thingly Time, Kettle’s Yard, Cambridge (2011); and Art Now: Andy Holden, Tate Britain (2010). –


Forum #14 - Sophie Sleigh Johnson with Sharon Kivland
Wednesday 20th May, 7 – 9 pm    *Please note the date change!*

Artist and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Sophie Sleigh-Johnson will present new writing. Artist and writer Sharon Kivland (Sheffield Hallam University) will act as respondent. The texts are an intersection between prose/ site writing/ chorological investigation. Sophie will present an excerpt of new work on writer and artist Antonin Artaud's 'heretical pilgrimage' to Ireland in 1937, which we will read alongside an excerpt by Tim Robinson, also concerning the same site in Ireland.

Forum #14 will be held via Zoom – both the Zoom link and the texts will be made available in the week prior to the Forum. If you would like to participate, please email Kate Pickering at kpick050 (at) and you will be supplied with a link to enable access to the conference call. You can download zoom in preparation here:

Links to texts

Sophie Sleigh-Johnson is a writer, artist and musician. She is the author of Chthonic Index - in collaboration with Simon Martin and Timothy Martin - published in 2015. She is currently working on a PhD at Goldsmiths. Recent projects include Cealdwiellla with New Noveta, and Machine of Instant Utility at Cabinet Gallery (group show). She occasionally broadcasts Chthonic Live on Resonance 104.4 FM, and she lives in Southend-On-Sea, Essex. –

Sharon Kivland is an artist and writer. Her work considers what is put at stake by art, politics, and psychoanalysis. She is currently working on the natural form, of course. She has been called a poet, eleven times to date, much to her surprise. She is also an editor and publisher, the latter under the imprint MA BIBLIOTHÈQUE. –


Forum #13 - Elly Clarke with Keith Jarrett - *virtual video conference forum* 
Wednesday 18th March, 7 – 9 pm

Forum #13 will be held via Zoom - a video conferencing tool - enabling us all to meet without concerns about Coronavirus and also as a means to test out this method of meeting for future sessions which might be impacted by the current state of affairs. Please do not attend physically.

Whilst this is not our usual format for a conversation, which is usually informed by a certain kind of co-presence in a room, as Elly's work explores the digital body we are hoping that this will add a further experiential dimension as we find ourselves transformed into data through zoom. We hope the potential trickiness of communicating in this way will inform the discussion. Artist and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Elly Clarke will present new writing. Poet, fiction writer and educator Keith Jarrett (University of London) joins as respondent.

Links to texts download here

Elly Clarke is an artist interested in the role, performance and value of the body in a digitally-mediated world, which she explores through video, photography, music, writing & community-based projects and #Sergina – a networked, border-straddling drag queen who, across one body and several, sings and performs songs online and offline about love, lust and loneliness in the mesh of hyper-dis/connection. Some of these songs make it onto records released by Berlin-based record label Wicked Hag. She is a second year CHASE funded PhD researcher in Art at Goldsmiths. –

Keith Jarrett is a writer, performer and educator. UK poetry slam champion and Rio International Poetry Slam Winner, his work has included bilingual performances in Bilbao and Madrid, in addition to UK-wide commissions, from arts institutions to St. Paul’s Cathedral, and the Houses of Parliament. His play, Safest Spot in Town, was aired on BBC Four. Keith was selected for the International Literary Showcase by Val McDermid as one of 10 most outstanding LGBT writers in the UK. Having recently completed his PhD at Birkbeck University, Keith is finishing his first novel. Selah, his poetry collection, was published in 2017.


Forum #12 - Caroline Campbell with Diann Bauer
Monday 16th December, 7 – 9pm

Artist and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Caroline Campbell will present new writing entitled Brute Force Attack, and a selected audio track Deltron 3030, by Deltron. Artist, writer and researcher (Westminster) Diann Bauer joins us in discussion.

Link to texts and audio

Caroline Campbell is an artist, writer, filmmaker and practice-based researcher in Goldsmiths Visual Cultures Department. Caroline works under the name Loitering Theatre individually and with other collaborators. Loitering Theatre work across video, text, mixed message, false flags, meme magic, artificial intellect, viral viral interference and future archaeologies of time; as they seek to make the intangible of networks manifest. Their work often engages with the hidden structures and abstractions of accelerated networked capitalism and the futurisms of the military industrial complex. Loitering Theatre use varied techniques to decode and oppose current systems of consensus reality. They create radical synapses between future-present sci-fi technologies and lost systems of ancient ritual power. Along the way, time is stretched and bent and technology no longer develops along its linear path. –

Diann Bauer is an artist and writer based in London. She studied both art and architecture at the Cooper Union in NY and Goldsmiths College,London. She is currently a researcher at Westminster University, UK. Much of her work is collaborative and interdisciplinary with projects including Laboria Cuboniks, with whom she wrote and published Xenofeminism, A Politics for Alienation in 2015 and A.S.T. (the Alliance of the Southern Triangle), a working group of artists, architects and curators that use the art field as a platform to broaden interdisciplinary collaboration with a focus on urbanism and climate change. Bauer has screened and exhibited independently at Tate Britain, The ICA, The Showroom and FACT Liverpool, Deste Foundation, Athens, The New Museum, and Socrates sculpture park, New York and recently completed a project with Arts at CERN. She has taught and lectured widely at universities and cultural institutions including: Cornell University, Yale University, the New School and Cooper Union (US), HKW (Germany), ETH (Switzerland), DAI (Netherlands), Ashkal Alwan (Lebanon), The Tate and the ICA London. –


Forum #11 - Debbie Kent with Peter Ainsworth
Monday 25th November 2019, 7 – 9pm

Artist and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Debbie Kent will present text, sound and video from an audio walk in progress, exploring the landscapes and soundscapes of east London Docklands. Artist and researcher in Visual Cultures (Goldsmiths) Peter Ainsworth joins us in discussion.

Link to texts

Debbie Kent: I work with sound, cities and walking. I'm currently making a set of audio walks tracking transformations in the urban soundscape for a practise-based PhD in the Visual Cultures department. I work with the spontaneous and transient; with disassembling language and retrieving detritus from the cracks in the everyday. In the past I've exchanged words from Bruce Springsteen lyrics with members of the public, reassembled news stories using only the conjunctions and articles, and read from the writings of George Perec after putting the pages through a shredder. Recently I have been working in collaboration with Russian artist Alisa Oleva as the Demolition Project, making work that explores ways of reimagining the city and our relationship with it, in London, Berlin, Belgrade, Vilnius, Ekaterinburg and Moscow. –

Peter Ainsworth is a Senior Lecturer in Photography at LCC, UAL and undertaking a PhD in the department of Visual Culture at Goldsmiths. His work as an artist and researcher engages with new forms of the photographic - and particularly with ideas of where and how the image may be expanding through new technological processes. –


Forum #10 - Ciarán Ó Dochartaigh with Marion Coutts
Wednesday 20 November 2019, 7–9pm  

Artist and PhD researcher Ciarán Ó Dochartaigh (Goldsmiths) will present some excerpts of a new text plus selected images, that address issues of post-conflict/ intergenerational trauma in Ireland and carceral conditioning, together with a selected text by Ursula Le Guin - The Carrier Bag Theory of Fiction. Artist, writer and Senior Lecturer in Fine Art (Goldsmiths) Marion Coutts joins us in discussion.

Link to texts

Ciarán Ó Dochartaigh was born in Derry is an interdisciplinary visual artist, with an interest in the intersections between material and immaterial processes. He is a PhD researcher in the art department at Goldsmiths and obtained an MFA at Goldsmiths College, London, 2010-2012. His research explores complexities inherent within post conflict and intergenerational trauma in Ireland and how it manifests. As part of the research Ciarán has made a series of tools that are used throughout the project. He has an ongoing research relationship with a family of donkeys and a group of land snails, exploring interspecies relationships, labour and kinship. Ó Dochartaigh has taken part in theorem 2019 at Anglia Ruskin, Goldsmiths annual conference 2019; CIAP residency Ile de Vassivière, France, 2016. Recent selected shows include; Outpost Norwich 2019; Dobles De Proximada, Santiago Museum of Contemporary Art, 2018; Tulca international festival 2017; Kisses Sweeter Than Wine, Treignac Projet, France, 2016.  Lofoten International Art Festival (LIAF), Norway, August 2015, Vanishing Futures: Collective Histories of Northern Irish Art, Golden thread gallery.  –

Marion Coutts is an artist and writer. She works with a range of material forms: sculpture, digital video, drawing and photography. Her practice is concerned with the physicality of the image; artwork and personal encounter; slippage and loss. Her first book, The Iceberg won the Wellcome Book Prize, 2015. She is currently a Senior Lecturer on BA Fine Art and History of Art at Goldsmiths. She has held solo exhibitions at Tintype, London; Yorkshire Sculpture Park; Chisenhale Gallery, London; Angel Row, Nottingham; Bluecoat Gallery, Liverpool; The Wellcome Collection, London; Project Gallery, Dublin and Foksal Gallery, Warsaw. Other venues that have hosted her work include Helsinki Kunsthalle: RIBA, London; Whitstable Biennial; Gasworks, London and Arnolfini, Bristol. In 2011 her practice shifted to include writing. The Iceberg is an account of a family unit under assault: an investigation into time, language, belonging and the nature of embodiment. The Iceberg was published in the UK in 2014, the US in 2016 and mainland China in 2017. –


Forum #9 - Erica Scourti with Georgina Colby
Thursday 3rd October 2019, 7 – 9pm

Artist, writer and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Erica Scourti will present an excerpt of a recent performance which draws on transcripts of video diaries, alongside a text by author Eleni Stecopoulos on Somatics. Dr. Georgina Colby, Senior Lecturer in English and the Course Leader for the MA in English Literature at the University of Westminster, joins us in discussion.

Link to texts

Erica Scourti is an artist and writer, born in Athens and now based in London and Athens. Embracing contingency, humour and lo-fi media, her work explores autobiographical writing and bodily inscription in the performance and representation of subjectivity. Solo shows include Chief Complaint at Almanac, London and Spill Sections at StudioRCA (both 2018); group shows include the High Line, New York, Wellcome Collection, Kunsthalle Wien, Hayward Gallery, EMST Athens. Her writing has been published in Spells (Ignota Press, 2018) and Fiction as Method (Sternberg, 2017) and she is guest editor of the Happy Hypocrite journal (2019). –

Georgina Colby is the author of Kathy Acker: Writing the Impossible (Edinburgh University Press, 2016), the editor of Reading Experimental Writing (Edinburgh University Press, forthcoming 2020), and has published widely in the field of modern and contemporary avant-garde writing and feminisms. She leads the BA/Leverhulme project Feminist Representations and is the Founder and Director of S A L O N - LONDON. She is Senior Lecturer in English at the University of Westminster. –


Forum #8 - Nina Wakeford with Karl Baker
Wednesday 17th July 2019, 7 – 9 pm

Artist and sociologist Nina Wakeford presents a new, live performance, plus accompanying writing The Historic Trackwalk andWe will bolt the jigs to the rail. Alongside Nina selects an excerpt from The Hundreds by Kathleen Stewart and Lauren Berlant, and writer and philosopher Karl Baker joins us in leading the discussion.

Link to texts

Nina Wakeford makes work that begins with unfinished business of past social movements, and the challenges of revisiting the energies that these movements created. She is interested in how to enact demands through material engagements, the way in which identification and disidentification are forged, modes of empathy and inhabitation, and the risks of staying loyal/respectful to the kinds of materials that initiate the work. Recently, drawing on a personal collection of feminist materials from the 1970s and 1980s, Nina has made a series of film and performance works that involve singing as a way of attaching herself to objects or images. Recent performances have been shown at the British Film Institute, Institute of Contemporary Arts and the Wellcome Collection. She is currently working on a commission for Art on the Underground (2018-20). Wakeford's sociological work focuses on the development of visual sociology through inventive methods and practice-led research. She convenes the MA in Visual Sociology at Goldsmiths. –

Karl Baker is a philosopher and writer, at Central St Martin's, University of the Arts, London. 


Forum #7 - Dominique Baron-Bonarjee with Martin Hargreaves
Wednesday 19th June 2019, 7 – 9 pm

Artist and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Dominique Baron-Bonarjee presents new writing entitled In order to withstand the weather, we become liquid, alongside an excerpt from Inner Material/Material by choreographer and founder of Butoh Hijikata Tatsumi, and dramaturg, writer, performer, and academic Martin Hargreaves (London Contemporary Dance School) joins us in discussion.

Link to texts

Dominique Baron-Bonarjee's practice is based on physical inquiry as a way into expanded modes of cognition and altered states of consciousness. Her current PhD in the Art Department at Goldsmiths entitled Space of the Nameless explores wobbling as a mode of transit for unstable times. Recent exhibitions and works: Collapse at Chisenhale Dance Space, lecture-performance at Tai Kwun Centre in Hong Kong (ASAP Symposium, 2019); screening at Tate Exchange (2019); artist-in-residence at Cloud DansLab,The Hague in 2018. –

Martin Hargreaves is a dramaturg, writer, and performer and his research practices range between boredom and hysteria. His primary interests are in the recent history of contemporary dance, queer performance arts, and camp misunderstandings. In 2003 he was awarded a PhD for his thesis entitled Performativity, Spectrality, Hysteria and from 2003 to 2013 he was the Editor of Dance Theatre Journal. From 2005 to 2015 Martin was Programme Leader of the MA The Body in Performance at Trinity Laban. He has worked recently with Pablo Bronstein, Boris Charmatz, Nicola Conibere and Yvonne Rainer. This year he is the Guest Dramaturg at South East Dance’s Dramaturg in Residence programme, supported by Jerwood Charitable Foundation, and was a Lecturer in Fine Art at Goldsmiths, University of London and a Visiting Lecturer in Performative Practices at DOCH, Stockholm before taking up the post of Director of Undergraduate Programmes at London Contemporary Dance School. –

Forum #6 - Laura Burns with Johanna Linsley

Wednesday 5th December 2018, 7 – 9 pm

Laura Burns, artist and PhD candidate at Goldsmiths, presents new prose/ poetry entitled Ceremony alongside an excerpt from Ban en Banlieue by poet Bhanu Kapil, and Johanna Linsley (researcher, performer and writer, University of Roehampton) joins us in discussion.

Link to texts

Laura Burns is an artist working with performance, moving, writing and healing practices. Her research centres animist practices of land as pedagogy, invisible and sonic labour as resistance, and an ongoing collaboration with the River Wyre and its river stones in Lancashire. –

Johanna Linsley is an artist, writer and producer. Her work is iterative, research-based and focused on performance. It often results in projects with multiple versions or outcomes. Current interests include documentation, procedure, listening (especially eavesdropping), queer domesticity, collaboration, and formations of the public. An interest in the speculative and fantastical underlies this work. Johanna is part of the London-based live art team I’m With You, which investigates queerness, domesticity, private life and public space. She is also a founding partner of UnionDocs, a centre for documentary art in Brooklyn, New York. Johanna is a researcher on the Wellcome Trust-funded project Challenging Archives at the Theatre Collection Live Art Archives at the University of Bristol. She received a PhD in performance studies from Queen Mary, University of London. –

Forum #5 - Guilia Damiani with Kristen Kreider

Wednesday 5th December 2018, 7 – 9 pm

Writer and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Guilia Damiani presents new writing entitled As Enchentes Entre Os Incêndios (trans. *the water rivulets among the fire) alongside an excerpt from The Passion According to GH by writer Clarice Lispector, and artist, writer and Professor of Fine Art Kristen Kreider joins us in discussion.

Link to texts

Guilia Damiani is a writer and curator based in London, completing a PhD in Art at Goldsmiths University (AHRC scholarship). She specialises in performance and collaborates with artists to create performances from archival and feminist practices. She is currently a Research and Writing Fellow at the institution If I Can’t Dance, I Don’t Want to be Part of Your Revolution, Amsterdam. –

Kristen Kreider is a writer and artist. Her research stems from an interest in the poetics of thought, its materialization as form, and a concern with how artworks relate to the world. She has published poetry, essays, journal articles and a single-authored monograph entitled Poetics & Place: The Architecture of Sign, Subject and Site (IB Tauris, 2014). The latter explores how specific artworks generate meaning through a ‘material poetics’ in relation to place, develops a critical methodology for engaging with them, and investigates their ethical potential and political imperative. The book concludes with a discussion of the ethics of relation, opening a debate concerning the role of empathy within contemporary, politically-engaged practices in art and poetry. –

Forum #4 - Sophie Sleigh-Johnson

Friday 17th August 2018, 12 – 2 pm

Artist and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Sophie Sleigh-Johnson presents new prose alongside an excerpt from The Baphomet by Pierre Klossowski and Abstract by William S. Boroughs.

Link to texts

Sophie Sleigh-Johnson is an artist based in Southend-on-Sea, Essex. With a background in music, the practice involves sonic and spoken performances. She is working on a PhD at Goldsmiths College called Radio Bifrons: Broadcasting From The Crypt. Recent projects include Cealdwiellla with New Noveta, Machine of Instant Utility at Cabinet Gallery (group show) and occasional broadcasts of Chthonic Live on Resonance 104.4 FM. In 2015 she published Chthonic Index in collaboration with Simon Martin and Timothy Morton. –

Forum #3 - Ciarán Ó Dochartaigh

Friday 27th July, 2018, 12.30 – 2.30pm

Artist and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Ciarán Ó Dochartaigh presents new writing in the form of a prose work entitled Fish, together with a script entitled Choreographing death and The Indian Meal - A Proposal for a theatre piece, and a poem entitled Clay Sausages.

Link to texts

Ciarán Ó Dochartaigh is an interdisciplinary visual artist with an interest in materiality, in particular the intersections between material and immaterial processes. Ciarán is a PhD researcher in the art department at Goldsmiths. His research explores complexities inherent within post conflict trauma and is interested in intergenerational trauma and how it manifests. As part of his research Ó Dochartaigh has an ongoing research relationship with a family of donkeys and African land snails, exploring interspecies relationships and kinship. –


Forum #2 - Kate Pickering
Friday 3rd July, 2018, 6 – 8pm

Artist and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Kate Pickering presents the script of a recent performance piece entitled Cell alongside Cell: an introduction to a Response by poet, writer and researcher Holly Corfield Carr (University of Cambridge).

Link to texts

Kate Pickering is a London based artist, writer and PhD researcher in the departments of Art and Visual Cultures at Goldsmiths. She investigates belief as embodied narrative through research into Evangelical megachurches, focusing on how a body is dis/oriented within the megachurch through material, visual and fabulatory conditions. This research is extended into performative site based readings. – 


Forum #1 - Rowena Harris
Friday 20th June, 2018, 6 – 8pm

Artist and PhD researcher (Goldsmiths) Rowena Harris presents a short creative text entitled How to be Slow together with Thinking Impossibly (a guide) - a publication which formed part of an installation at her recent exhibition, and presents for discussion the title chapter from author Dodie Bellamy’s book When the Sick Rule the World.

Link to texts

Rowena Harris is an artist and PhD candidate at Goldsmith’s. Her research encompasses theories on the datalogical in relation to neuroatypicality, pursued through creative writing, material practice, and film work. Within she explores a relation between systemic use of cognitive enhancements by Silicon Valley and the contemporary system by which the datalogical functions, seeking to give voice to neuroatypical people that maybe absent from this space, and to consider another place of thinking differently. –


We would like to thank CHASE for supporting the Writing for Practice Forum.