The embodied curriculum is a curriculum of oneself created and known through lived experiences, with the body and its physical and emotional responses regarded as a critical component. The embodied curriculum relies on the theoretical concept embodiment, a rejection of dualism in which neither the mind nor body is privileged but acknowledged to exist fluidly together. The embodied curriculum is evident in the work of John Dewey and, later, in the reconceptualist movement in the work of scholars such as William Pinar and Madeleine Grumet. The embodied curriculum is influenced by and influences several other scholarly fields, including feminist studies as well as scholarship related to race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality, and ability. Studying the embodied curriculum has required a broadening of research methodologies, exemplified in the work of Laura Ellingson and Sarah Pink. The most pressing questions related to the embodied curriculum relate to how embodiment functions in virtual or hybrid environments.