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ABSTRACT. In the pandemic learning room, our bodies are pulled out of the chemistry that obtains in somatic presence. They are curtailed into cut-off talking heads, and the amygdala works intensively to accept the multiplied focalisation of human faces. The brain area that processes the meaning and topography of face identity – faces we know – and facial expressions, the amygdala thus becomes another perceptual mechanism breached by overload: our faces are not faces so much as interface functions in room time. pp. 61–64

Keywords: Zoom; teaching writing; cyborg; language

doi:10.22381/KC8220209

Lisa Samuels
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The University of Auckland, New Zealand

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