Here you can search our store of knowledge, finding video, audio, events, publications and policy reports, and also seek out expertise amongst our Fellowship.
Displaying results 1 – 10 of 145
11th November 2020
On 29 December 1170, four knights murdered Archbishop Thomas Becket inside Canterbury Cathedral. News of this sacrilegious violence spread quickly and Becket became one of the most famous martyrs in medieval Europe.
02nd July 2020
Fifty years later we consider how the arts shaped the Anglophone 1970s women’s movement and how the legacy of that relationship resonates today
21st May 2020
This conference brings together leading economic historians and labour economists with policy-makers and promises to yield important new insights on technological progress, economic growth, and the future of labour.
07th July 2020
This conference marks the 50th anniversary of the death of Roberto Gerhard in 1970.
10th September 2020
Cut-Ups@60 explores a landmark in cultural history: the 60th anniversary of the cut-up methods launched in Paris and developed in London by Brion Gysin and William Burroughs.
21st July 2020
As far-right violence grows in both volume and visibility globally, this timely symposium takes a close look at its core aspects.
06th April 2020
This conference explores plaster as a material in its own right and addresses the contentious question of its use in life-casting.
22nd July 2020
Quentin Skinner's 1969 essay 'Meaning and Understanding in the History of Ideas' was a groundbreaking challenge to textual interpreters. This conference will critically examine the essay and it's legacy.
04th June 2020
Anthropology and geography have much in common. At this conference, further conversations can take place on vital issues including the Anthropocene, ethnology, methodology and fieldwork, education and public awareness, and the place of our disciplines in the modern world.
19th March 2020
This international conference explores the organic relationship between lived experience and academic/religious thought, beginning from the position that intellectual activity and social experience were closely intertwined in the medieval period.