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Eva-Lynn Jagoe

Professor | Author | Yoga Instructor

A professor at University of Toronto, Eva-Lynn Jagoe teaches in the Spanish and Portuguese department, and the Centre for Comparative Literature. Her areas of research include critical and cultural theory, environmental humanities, Latin American studies, film, and literature. Eva-Lynn writes academic prose, creative nonfiction, and fiction. As well as teaching university students, she also offers workshops on public-facing writing for academics. She is also a certified Iyengar yoga teacher at Studio Po.


Take Her, She's Yours

Available in digital open access and in print, Jagoe's new novel Take Her, She’s Yours (Punctum Books, 2020), explores theoretical notions of psychoanalysis, subjectivity and feminism through an experiential first-person narrative.

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Eva-Lynn Jagoe

A professor at University of Toronto, Eva-Lynn Jagoe teaches in the Spanish and Portuguese department, and the Centre for Comparative Literature. Her areas of research include critical and cultural theory, environmental humanities, Latin American studies, film, and literature. Eva-Lynn writes academic prose, creative nonfiction, and fiction. As well as teaching university students, she also offers workshops on public-facing writing for academics. She is also a certified Iyengar yoga teacher at Studio Po.

Take Her, She's Yours

Available in digital open access and in print, Jagoe's new novel Take Her, She’s Yours (Punctum Books, 2020), explores theoretical notions of psychoanalysis, subjectivity and feminism through an experiential first-person narrative.

Learn More

The Toronto Humanities at Large Writing Workshop

Are you an academic writer who wants to sharpen your skills in non-academic writing genres? Are you working on a book project that you want to write differently?

Across the disciplines, academics are rethinking what it means to share their work, to contribute to a changing intellectual and writerly environment, and to continue to produce and publish as public intellectuals, scholars, activists, and teachers. Creative research methods and dissemination have the capacity to engage non-academic publics, appealing to them on affective, narrative, intellectual, or activist registers.

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