Julie-Michèle Morin

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Usually, technical experts and scientists collaborate on art projects when it comes to interdisciplinary collaboration. In contrast, artists are rarely asked to collaborate on technical, technological, and political projects. And yet, artistic disciplines are just as situated and rigorous as scientific ones, even if their methods and objectives differ. In addition to the many other fields that greatly inspire art, I would like to see the emergence of a scientific mindset that more closely recognizes the creative processes, methodologies, and methods of doing things unique to the humanities and arts. The future lies in research-creation, in all fields. We need to take art seriously and take a serious interest in it. Interdisciplinarity should also break free from dominant scripts while embracing decolonial, feminist, queer, and anti-capitalist perspectives. A collaborative process begins with considering heterogeneous and multiple perspectives. Our methods must be both open and welcoming, not only in terms of building interdisciplinary research but also for the benefit of the margins.