The Centre for Global Knowledge Studies at the University of Cambridge are launching a new book series on Global Epistemics, published by Rowman & Littlefield International, in Cambridge on 29 October 2019. Follow the links to read more about the series and to book a place at the launch.
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Interdisciplinary Science Reviews (https://www.tandfonline.com/loi/yisr20) will be publishing a special issue on Artificial Intelligence and its Discontents, edited by Colin Shunryu Garvey (Fellow, Human-Centered AI Institute, Stanford University). To read the call for papers, click below:
A special issue of Romanticism on the Net, edited by Martin Priestman and Louise Lee, has just been published on 'The Two Darwins'. To read the introduction and the articles, click here. Because of a hiatus in publication, the issue has been backdated to 2016 and published under the journal's then title Romanticism and Victorianism on the Net.
At 7.00 pm on Sunday 7th July in the Levi Fox Hall Edward’s Boys will give their first performance of Wit and Science by John Redford prior to touring Oxford, London and Genoa, Italy where they will perform at the invitation of the Société Internationale pour l’étude du Théâtre Médiéval.
Redford, composer, organist and choirmaster of St Paul’s Cathedral, seems to have written the play around 1540. It exists in one manuscript in the British Library. Part comic allegory and part satire on education, and including four songs, Wit and Science is important for several reasons: it spawned imitations and sequels; it is a rare example of an English ‘school play’; and it tells us something about how a Tudor schoolmaster understood his educational project.
Sunday 7th July, 7.00pm – Levi Fox Hall CV37 6BE
Tickets: £10; Concessions: £5
Monday 8th July, 6.00pm – The Chapel. New College, Oxford OX1 3BN
Tickets: £10; Concessions: £5
Tuesday 9th July, 7.00pm – the Priory Church of the Order of St John, Clerkenwell, London EC1V 4JJ
Tickets: £12; Concessions: £6
Tickets for performances may be purchased by means of the online Box Office https://www.ticketsource.co.uk/kes
Friday 12th July, 7.00pm for the Société Internationale pour l’étude du Théâtre Médiéval at the Palazzo Ducale di Genova, Italy
Oxford University’s Gardens, Libraries and Museums, including the Oxford University Museum of Natural History, the Pitt Rivers Museum, Oxford Botanic Garden and the History of Science Museum have been awarded 11 PhD studentships through the Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC) Collaborative Doctoral Partnership (CDP) programme. For more information, or if you are interested in proposing a collaborative doctoral project, click here.
The Oxford University Museum of Natural History is hosting an evening on Dinosaurs and Art on Thursday 13th June at 7 pm, featuring Will Tattersdill (Birmingham), Verity Burke (Birmingham) and David Button (Natural History Museum). To see the poster, click here:
To book, click here.
Conference on 17th May, 2019 at St Anne’s College, Oxford
Can literature and narrative improve the lives of young people?
We will bring together literary and humanities scholars with service users and practitioners in the field of child and adolescent mental health. Together we will ask questions about the role of literature as a point of therapeutic engagement in caring for children, adolescents, and young people. We are interested in how literature might play a role when we experience pain, trauma, and stress, as well as the ways in which literature might be employed as a tool to improve communication and foster understanding between medical learners, healthcare providers, service users, and family members.
For more information, click here.
To register, please visit the booking link.
Applicants are sought for a three-year, fully-funded studentship to work towards a PhD in the Ruskin Research Centre and the Department of History at Lancaster University and at The Royal Society on the AHRC project ‘Soirées, science, arts and museums: region and metropolis, 1850–1924’. This collaborative doctoral award (CDA) will be supervised jointly by Professor Sandra Kemp and Dr Christopher Donaldson of Lancaster University, and Keith Moore, Head of Library and Information Services at the Royal Society.
The studentship will commence in October 2019 and is open to UK nationals, or EU nationals who have resided in the UK for 3 years or more. The successful applicant will normally have achieved a Master’s degree (or equivalent) in history, history of science, art history, literature or museums studies, or will have done so by October 2019. The deadline for applications is 18th February.
To find out more about the project and apply, click here.