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Associated Research Centres, Networks and Forums

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Centre for Arts Doctoral Research Excellence

The Centre for Arts Doctoral Research Excellence (CADRE) is the PhD training and development hub for the Faculty of Arts at Warwick. PhD students from every department across the Faculty of Arts are automatically given membership of the centre, and encouraged to take full advantage of its interdisciplinary events and networks.

Centre for Rights, Equalities, and Diversity

The Centre for Rights, Equalities, and Diversity (CRED) has four main strands: high impact research and publications, consultancy and policy engagement, conferences, workshops and seminars and teaching. It is delivered by an in-house consortium of internationally renowned experts in fields that transcend substantive and disciplinary boundaries.

Centre for Television History, Heritage and Memory Research

The Centre for Television History, Heritage and Memory Research aims to act as a focus for the high-quality research and learning undertaken at Warwick in the field of television history, heritage and memory, and to develop and raise the profile of this research both nationally and internationally, thus attracting scholars and students of the highest calibre to participate in the Centre's research and learning activities.

Centre for the Study of Globalisation and Regionalisation

The Centre for the Study of Globalisation and Regionalisation (CSGR) was inaugurated in 1997, and was founded to advance cutting-edge research on the changing nature of global order and the relationship between global and regional levels of analysis. A key focus is on producing high-impact and innovative academic research that challenges the conventional wisdom, informs contemporary policy debates, and contributes to enhancing public understanding of major global and regional issues.

Centre for the Study of Women and Gender

The Centre for the Study of Women and Gender is interdisciplinary and draws its membership from across the university. It aims to provide a focus for research and teaching on women and gender in the university and to facilitate the development of interdisciplinary research in the area of women’s and gender studies.

Centre for the Study of the Renaissance

The Centre for the Study of the Renaissance promotes learning and research in the history and culture of the Renaissance. It offers a graduate programme, hosts visiting fellows and postdoctoral researchers, and generally provides opportunities to colleagues within the University and in partnership with academic institutions in Britain and abroad to mount research projects and organise seminars and conferences to advance and stimulate our understanding of the Renaissance’s cultural heritage.

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Drinking Studies Network

The Drinking Studies Network is an interdisciplinary and international research group that connects scholars working on drink and drinking culture across different societies and periods.

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Global Shakespeare

Global Shakespeare aims to understand and share the ways in which texts written for the theatre in England at the turn of the sixteenth century have become the most celebrated, recognized, disseminated and celebrated across the world.

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Humanities Research Centre

The Humanities Research Centre (HRC) was established in 1995, replacing the European Humanities Centre, to support interdisciplinary research in the arts and humanities.

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Institute for Advanced Teaching and Learning

The Institute for Advanced Teaching and Learning (IATL) incubates and supports pedagogies that engage with interdisciplinarity, inclusiveness, and internationalisation. IATL is mindful of its brief to identify new directions for its work, to innovate, to support innovation by others, and to generate work that is tangible and useful in the academic community at Warwick and beyond.

Institute of Advanced Study

The Institute of Advanced Study (IAS), established in 2007, is dedicated to enriching the University’s research environment by supporting Warwick academics, hosting a number of international visitors and enhancing the experience of postgraduate students and early career scholars.

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Medievalists at Warwick

Medievalists at Warwick is a lively and active community of academic staff and postgraduates, drawn primarily from the English department and the School of Modern Languages and Cultures (French and Italian), which collaborates closely with Renaissance colleagues at the Centre. It has particular research strengths in medieval Francophone literature, including Anglo-Norman and Occitan, English and French hagiography, gender and sexuality in the Middle Ages, Dante's reception, vernacular Aristotle, crusading literature, Langland and manuscript culture, late medieval devotional and mystical writings in Middle English, and vernacular translation.

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Oral History Network

The Oral History Network consists of researchers from a variety of disciplines who are interested in oral history research or who are collecting interviews. It engages both with theoretical and practical issues involved in interviewing and in investigating life narratives.

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Warwick Jazz

Warwick Jazz draws together several academic staff, from different departments and faculties of the University, conducting research in jazz and exploring the links between academics and the practice of jazz in the wider community.

Warwick Network for Parish Research

The Warwick Network for Parish Research was established to facilitate the study of British and European parishes from the Middle Ages to the present. It aims to support a wide range of works on religious, social, political and cultural aspects as well as interdisciplinary and comparative perspectives. The My-Parish website contains a bibliography of sources and secondary literature plus information on parish-related projects, conferences, debates, online materials and public engagement initiatives.

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Yesu Persaud Centre for Caribbean Studies

The Centre for Caribbean Studies was established in October 1984 with assistance from the Leverhulme Trust and the Nuffield Foundation, and was renamed the Yesu Persaud Centre for Caribbean Studies in 2010. Its principal aim is to stimulate teaching and research on the Caribbean. It also encourages the study of the Caribbean in an Atlantic context, emphasising African, North and South American, Asian and European influences from a comparative, cross-cultural and interdisciplinary perspective.