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Transrational Peace Education to Reduce Epistemic Violence

New Article by Josefina Echavarria Alvarez, co-authored with Hilary Cremin and Kevin Kester.

Exciting new research fresh from the printing press of Peace Review: A Journal of Social Justice:  Starting from the observation that there are three crises for peace education today: first nationalism, second continuous colonialism and third a continuous emphasis on rational forms of learning, which can be found in many peace education projects, Hillary Cremin, Josefina Echavarría Alvarez and Kevin Kester propose a transrational approach to peace education to reduce epistemic violence.

The full article can be found here:

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Hilary Cremin

Hilary Cremin is a Reader at the Faculty of Education, University of Cambridge. She researches and teaches peacebuilding, in and through education, in settings in the United Kingdom and elsewhere. She has published her work extensively over a number of years. Her latest book, with Terence Bevington, is Positive Peace in Schools: Tackling Conflict and Creating a Culture of Peace in the Classroom, published by Routledge. E-mail:

Josefina EchavarrÍa Alvarez

Josefina Echavarría is Senior Lecturer at the Unit for Peace and Conflict Studies at the University of Innsbruck, Austria. She works as facilitator, project consultant, and researcher on topics of (in)security, gender, peace and reconciliation, and migration. Her latest publication, co-edited with Daniela Ingruber and Norbert Koppensteiner, is Transrational Resonances: Echoes to the Many Peaces. E-mail:

Kevin Kester 

Kevin Kester is Assistant Professor of International Education and Global Affairs in the Department of Education at Keimyung University in Daegu, Korea. His research interests lie in the sociology and politics of education with a focus on the international system, social theory, peacebuilding, and qualitative research methods. His latest publications are in Globalisation, Societies and Education; Educational Philosophy and Theory; and a book chapter in Routledge’s Peace Education: Past, Present and Future. E-mail: .
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