• General Issue (2022-2023)
    Vol. 1 No. 2

    Technophany's General Issue is published on an online first basis throughout the year. Collecting articles and book reviews dedicated to the philosophical thinking of science and technology, it offers a space for critical reflection aimed at comprehending and confronting the contemporary technological world and the epistemologies that underlie it.


  • Futuros Locales / Local Futures
    Vol. 1 No. 1 (2021)

    Beyond Inclusion: Towards a Possibility of Latin American Cosmotechnics

    Could Yuk Hui’s concept of cosmotechnics be a useful tool for thinking about the particularity of a Latin American technological thinking? Approaching the fragmentary possibilities of Latin American techniques, which are linked by a shared territory and history yet not unified by them, is a strategy for reevaluating the effects of technological imperialism. This process has, nevertheless, no intention of homogenizing languages, mythologies, religions, cultures, ontologies and technics themselves. We rather aim to direct ourselves towards futures, which from the viewpoint of inclusion, we haven’t been able to imagine yet.

  • Online First

    Technophany publishes on an "Online First" basis throughout the year, meaning final revision articles prior to their inclusion into the journal's yearly "General Issue" or guest edited "Special Issue" are attributed a unique DOI number and placed into their appropiate section allowing articles to be cited as soon as they are published.

  • Technē and Feminism
    Vol. 2 No. 1 (2023)

    Departing from the premise that the poststructuralist paradigm still reigns supreme in feminist and gender theory, that is, despite the niche efforts made in the past two decades to challenge it linked to the so called “speculative” turn or the materialisms (and realisms) emerging from the feminist field itself (such as the Utrecht School, inspired by Rosi Braidotti), we set the call for papers for the issue before you in terms that would invite authors ready to challenge the dominant epistemic framework. We invited papers that engage with materialism(s), realism(s), sciences and projects engaged in rethinking the post-human beyond the poststructuralist (and, we dare say, postmodern/ist) norm.