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Composite calendar

This is a composite calendar page template pulling in feeds from events calendars in department and research centre sites. It is purely used as a tool to collect the event details before filtering through to a publicly-visible calendar filter page template. To remove or add a feed to this composite calendar, please contact the IT Services Web Team (webteam at warwick dot ac dot uk).

Wednesday, February 26, 2020

 
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CHIC 2020

Runs from Thursday, February 20 to Tuesday, March 10.

We are incredibly proud to present the Creative Her Innovation Collective here at the University of Warwick Warwick Enterprise is delivering an exciting opportunity for students to engage with leading women in the creative and digital industry.

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GHCC reading group A Fistful of Shells: West Africa from the Rise of the Slave Trade to the Age of Revolutions
H0.03 Humanities Building

· GHCC Reading Group Toby Green, A Fistful of Shells: West Africa from the Rise of the Slave Trade to the Age of Revolutions (Chicago University Press, 2019)

reading chapters TBC

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CANCELLED - Research Seminar
H3.55

Dr. Natalya Din-Kariuki (University of Warwick)

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GHCC Reading Group - A Fistful of Shells: West Africa from the Rise of the Slave Trade to the Age of Revolutions - CANCELLED
H0.03 Humanities Building

Toby Green, A Fistful of Shells: West Africa from the Rise of the Slave Trade to the Age of Revolutions (Chicago University Press, 2019).

chapters TBC

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Department Research Committee
H3.02
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Department Education Committee
H3.03
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Student Wellbeing Skills Session-Thrive during Challenging Times
H4.02

This session is for students who want to learn skills to manage stress in challenging times such as leading up to deadlines or exams. This session offers an understanding of stress and both practical and emotional skills in order to build resilience.

 

If you would like to learn more about this, come and join the skills session where the skills you learn can better equip you in future periods of pressure.

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Work in Progress Seminar
OC1.02

Lucrezia Sperindio (Warwick): ‘Tragic elements in Horace Carm. 1.2’

Stanley Ireland (Warwick): ‘The Second South Warwickshire Denarius Hoard’ 

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Applied Linguistics Seminar Series: ‘Exploring the Collaborative Construction of Emergent Leadership’ and ‘Exploring Issues of Social Integration of German-Turkish Adolescences through Identity Construction’.
S0.10 Social Sciences Building

On 26/02 the Applied Linguistics Seminar Series welcomes Anastasia Stavridou & Yesim Kakalic from the University of Warwick to discuss ‘Exploring the Collaborative Construction of Emergent Leadership: A Case Study of a Basketball Team’ and ‘Exploring Issues of Social Integration of German-Turkish Adolescences through Identity Construction - A sociolinguistic Perspective’.

All talks take place from 1600-1700 in S0.10

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CANCELLED Prof. Catherine Hall, History Department Seminar/ Feminist History Group

Women's History Month

Catherine Hall, ‘Being an historian – then and now’

Wednesday 26 February, 5 PM PM, OC0.01 (Refreshments will be served from 4:30 PM onwards, all welcome).

Hosted by the Feminist History Group and the History Research Seminar

Chair Laura Schwartz

 

Reflecting upon her personal and political life as a feminist and postcolonial historian, Professor Hall will consider the politics of intellectual work, how ideas emerge from movements and communities, and what politically-engaged historians should be doing in the present conjuncture.

Catherine Hall is Emerita Professor of Modern British Social and Cultural History at University College London. She is known for her work on gender, class and empire in the 19th century, particularly her pioneering Family fortunes: men and women of the English middle class, 1780-1850 (new edn. Routledge, 2002) which she published with Leonore Davidoff in 1987 and Civilising Subjects; metropole and colony in the English imagination 1830-1867 (University of Chicago Press, 2002), one of the first substantive feminist histories to take up questions of race as central to the formation of modern Britain, a work influenced by black feminism. Hall published Macaulay and Son: architects of imperial Britain (Yale University Press) in 2012 and is Chair of the Centre for the Study of the Legacies of British Slave-ownership.

Professor Hall was active in Birmingham women's liberation and attended the first national women's liberation conference at Ruskin in 1970. From 1981-1997 she was a member of the Feminist Review Collective. Her journalism and scholarship most recently includes a history of the ‘hostile environment

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Ana Kamien's Mutable Bodies: Abstraction and Modern Dance in 1960's Argentina
F37 Millburn House

Seminar presented by Mara Polgovsky Ezcurra (Birkbek, University of London)

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*** CANCELLED *** Studies Research Seminar: Justine Feyereisen (Wolfson College, Oxford) "Migration Challenging Democracy: The Awakening of Utopia in French-speaking Literature"
H4.43 (Humanities building)

From shipwreck to shipwreck prevails today the image of a Mediterranean cemetery of the bodies and hopes of migrants and necropolis of the principles and values of Europe. Never since the Second World War has the management of the arrival of new refugees in the eu been so chaotic. Never again has the eu political landscape been so chaotic as immigration becomes the core issue on which populist parties rely to weaken governments. As migration defies democracy, many literary texts have launched a prospective reflection to challenge and reverse our understanding between “territories” and “movements of people”, still trapped by borders regulations imposed by centuries of national sovereignty. How literature can contribute to renew the political imagination, in particular in the direction of this reversal? This presentation focuses on the awakening of utopia in the 21st century that emerges from the analysis of two collections of poetry (Ananda Devi and Patrick Chamoiseau) and one poetico-political essay (Marielle Macé), all written in response to the asylum crisis of the Mediterranean. Through new forms of political writing of hospitality, these poetic texts claim a right to mobility in which feeling and acting are closely linked, as if the ethics of consideration for the common world was an invitation to pure praxis.

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Public Lecture: Dr Carlotta Cossutta (IAS International Visiting Fellow), "Femininity as a Political Concept. Mary Wollstonecraft on Social Identities"
Humanities Building, H5.45

Dr Carlotta Cossutta (IAS International Visiting Fellow) is a post-doctoral researcher in Political Philosophy at the University of Eastern Piedmont, Italy, and a member of Politesse Research Centre (University of Verona) and GIFTS – The Italian network of gender, intersex, feminist, transfeminist and sexuality studies.