Luis de Miranda, PhD, is a philosopher, intellectual historian and an international author of non-fiction and fiction. His books, chief among them Who Killed the Poet?, have been translated or are being translated into several languages. His essay Being and Neonness will be published by MIT Press in 2019.
Luis de Miranda is currently a researcher at Örebro University, Sweden, where he works at the intersection of the humanities and artificial intelligence on anticipatory systems and the concept of anticipation. Luis initiated the CREA center (Cross-disciplinary Research on Effectual Anticipation) together with computer scientist and roboticist Prof. Alessandro Saffiotti.
Luis authored his first books in French (for example L’Art d’être libres au temps des automates). Shortly after his essay Is a New Life Possible? was published in English in 2013 (Deleuze Studies, Edinburgh University Press), he was offered a research scholarship by The University of Edinburgh and in 2017 became a Doctor of Philosophy. His PhD thesis is a philosophical and transnational history of the idea of esprit de corps. In Edinburgh, Luis de Miranda also initiated interdisciplinary research in AI-Humanities, anthrobotics and the philosophy of technology, within the CRAG research group. Luis also has a Master of Philosophy from the Sorbonne University and graduated from HEC-Paris in Economics and Management.
Even before his proposal of the cosmological concept of Creal in 2008, Luis de Miranda had been interested in process-oriented philosophies (Heraclitus, Hegel, Bergson, Deleuze, Whitehead) and in the intellectual and cultural history of the concept of creation. Between 2009 and 2012, Luis supervised the CRÉEL research and publishing center (Centre de Recherche pour l’Émergence d’une Existence Libre), through which he organised philosophical and societal events and book publications in Paris.
Luis de Miranda is the founder of The Philosophical Parlour in Stockholm, where he conducts occasional counselling, workshops, and a seminar on crealectics. He is a certified practicing member (and member of the board) of the Swedish Society for Philosophical Practice (SSFP).