Join post-doctoral researcher Sarah Rotz & award-winning author Ian Mosby as they discuss ideas explored in their forthcoming book “Uncertain Harvest: The future of food for a hot planet”, authored in collaboration with are collaborating with renowned food scientist Evan Fraser. They will touch on some the many issues facing the future of food, from farm economics to robotics and automation to the politics of alternative proteins.
Dinner by Len Senater
Tonight’s menu looks at both at eating in and for the future; an emphasis on working with ingredients with the lowest-possible ecological footprints: seaweed, jellyfish, fungi, yeasts, bacteria, insects, etc.
Seaweed & Jellyfish Salad • Miso Millet Polenta with Scallion & Algae Oil, topped with a stirfry of mixed mushrooms and cricket crumbs (optional) • Hempseed Creme Brulee
#GF #vegan options available
Doors open at 6pm, talk starts at 7pm
Includes dinner and coffee or tea.
$35 (includes HST)
Sarah Rotz’s academic work focuses on political ecologies of land and food systems, settler colonial patriarchy, and concepts of sovereignty and justice related to food, water and energy, and the ecosystems that support them. Sarah has written on topics ranging from the politics of farmland ownership and critical perspectives of agricultural technologies, to the ways that settler colonial logics and gendered narratives uphold extractive practices and relationships on the land. Her postdoctoral research explores the potential for accountable relationships between settler and Indigenous peoples through land-based, Indigenous-led food and energy sovereignty projects on Turtle Island.
Ian Mosby is an award winning author and historian of food, Indigenous health and the politics of settler colonialism. He has a PhD in History from York University and his current research explores the history of human biomedical experimentation on Indigenous peoples during the second half of the twentieth century. Ian’s first book, Food Will Win the War: The Politics, Culture and Science of Food on Canada’s Home Front was was awarded the 2015 Political History Book Prize by the Canadian Historical Association and, in 2016, was shortlisted for a Canada Prize in the Humanities by the Federation for the Humanities and Social Sciences.
This Table Talk is presented in collaboration with Artery
Every space is a stage. Artery lets anyone bring creative experiences to life, in places you may not expect.
Every month The Depanneur invites a local food personality to talk about something that interests them while Dep founder Len Senater cooks dinner for everyone.
Find out more on Table Talks at The Depanneur