Sarah O'Sullivan is a PhD Candidate in the Department of Anthropology, with a collaborative specialization in Global Health, at the University of Toronto. Her research explores the social experiences of people living with HIV in post-conflict northern Uganda in an era of both accessible, life-giving treatment (ARVs) and an oversaturation of development aid. Sarah has been conducting research in Uganda since 2011, and completed a Master's in Anthropology, with a specialization in African Studies, at Carleton University in 2014. In 2016, she held the position of Visiting Scholar in the Master’s of Medical Anthropology program at Gulu University, where she lectured on the anthropology of infectious disease.
Posts by This Author
How can using podcasts, documentary film, and discussion encourage learners to understand storytelling’s power over our perceptions of the world and why represe... More
In this interview, we sat down with Tyler Zoanni to discuss his article “Appearances of Disability and Christianity in Uganda” published in August 2019 in Cultu... More
This post is meant to be read alongside Anita Hannig’s article Author(iz)ing Death: Medical Aid-in-Dying and the Morality of Suicide published in the February 2... More
This Teaching Tools post features an interview with Girish Daswani, Associate Professor in the Department of Anthropology at the University of Toronto, Scarboro... More