|Assistant Professor (Research) in the Department of Geography|
Sage Brice combines research and lecturing in cultural geography with a lively contemporary art practice. She is currently a British Academy postdoctoral fellow. Her research interrogates the politics of nature, particularly in relation to queer and trans ecologies of identity. She has an affinity for watery and fluid landscapes, and recent work explores problems of identity and ecology in the Huleh wetlands, in northern Israel-Palestine. Her artwork incorporates drawing, sculpture, and socially-engaged, participatory art practices. She has exhibited widely, including at the Royal West of England Academy, Bristol; B-Side Festival, Portland; and Pratt Manhattan Gallery, New York.
Chapter in book
- Berlin, Samuel & Brice, Sage (2022). The ontopolitics of gender as transindividual relation. In Deleuze, Guattari, and the Schizoanalysis of Trans Studies. Cremin, Ciara Bloomsbury. 9-34.
- Brice, Sage (listed as J) & Fernandez-Arconada, Seila (2017). Riding the Tide: Socially-engaged art and resilience in an uncertain future. In Governing for Resilience in Vulnerable Places. Trell, E-M, Restemeyer, B, Bakema, M & van Hoven, B Routledge.
- Marr, Natalie, Lantto, Mirjami, Larsen, Maia, Judith, Kate, Brice, Sage, Phoenix, Jessica, Oliver, Catherine, Mason, Olivia & Thomas, Sarah (2022). Sharing the Field: Reflections of More-Than-Human Field/work Encounters. GeoHumanities
- Brice, Sage (2021). Trans Subjectifications: Drawing an (Im)personal Politics of Gender, Fashion, and Style. GeoHumanities 7(1): 301-327.
- Brice, Sage (2020). Geographies of vulnerability: Mapping transindividual geometries of identity and resistance. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 45(3): 664.
- Brice, Sage (2018). Situating skill: contemporary observational drawing as a spatial method in geographical research. cultural geographies 25(1): 135.
- McEwen, L J, Reeves, D, Brice, Sage (listed as J), Kam Meadley, F, Karen, L & MacDonald, N (2012). Archiving memories of changing flood risk: Interdisciplinary explorations around knowledge for resilience. Journal of Arts and Communities 4(1-2): 46-74.