Oxford Studies in Disability, Ethics, and Society is a new book series from Oxford University Press that features scholarship spanning the humanities and social sciences exploring disability’s place in human life and communities. The premise of the series is that disability in all its forms and meanings is relevant to every person, family, community, and society across human history. Addressing the universal experience of disability and how it fundamentally shapes ethical and social issues, the series’ scope reaches across the academy, with an emphasis on the humanities, broadly construed. Taken as a whole, the series interrogates how disability influences judgment, understanding, and critical reflection upon values, norms, principles, decision-making, practice, and all manner of ethical and moral engagement with the world.

Rosemarie Garland-Thomson and Joel Michael Reynolds

Read more about the series, including forthcoming titles, here.