|Author:||Professor of English Director of Research and Director of the Kent Institute of Advanced Studies in the Humanities Thomas Docherty|
|Title:||For the University|
|Format:||lrf lrf docx lit|
|ePUB size:||1990 kb|
|FB2 size:||1507 kb|
|DJVU size:||1872 kb|
|Category:||Politics and Government|
|Publisher:||Bloomsbury Publishing PLC; UK ed. edition (June 21, 2011)|
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He then took a DPhil and MA in Oxford. In 2016, he was awarded an Honorary Degree - . itt. by the University of Kent, in recognition of his academic achievements and commitment to higher education. Thomas Docherty has published on many areas of English and comparative literature from the renaissance to the present day. He specialises in the philosophy of literary criticism, in critical theory, and in cultural history in relation primarily to European philosophy and literatures. Recent work has been done on matters of cultural policy related to international higher education.
Professor Ruth Lister. Professor of Social Policy, Loughborough University. Professor Trevor J. Dadson, professor of Hispanic Studies and vice-principal (Humanities and Social Sciences), Queen Mary, University of London. Professor Jon Driver, FMedSci, Director, Institute of Cognitive Neuroscience, University College London. Professor David Firth, professor of statistics, University of Warwick. Ash Amin, professor of Geography and executive director, Institute of Advanced Study, University of Durham. Mark Armstrong, professor of economics, University College London. Derek Attridge, professor of English, University of York. Toby Barnard, lecturer in History, University of Oxford, Fellow of Hertford College.
Professor Thomas Docherty, English and Comparative Literatures, University of Warwick, WUCHE. Dr Anneliese Dodds, Public Policy, Aston University. Professor Danny Dorling, Human Geography, University of Sheffield. Dr Andrew Goffey, Media, Middlesex University. Professor Simon Goldhill, Cambridge University, CACHE. Professor Gregor McLennan, Sociology, Director, Institute for Advanced Studies, University of Bristol. Dr Laura McMahon, Film, University of Aberdeen. Dr David McQueen, Media, Bournemouth University.
Higher School of Economics.
The first is the photographic book in the Weimar Republic. The profound social and political upheavals of Weimar are well-documented, as is the response to these upheavals in the cultural sphere. After a three-year secondment as Deputy Head of the Faculty of Arts and Humanities for postgraduates (2010-13) Jonathan took up the position of Consortium Director of the Northern Bridge Doctoral Training Partnership (ww. orthernbridge. This is an AHRC-funded doctoral training consortium with the University of Newcastle and Queen's University Belfast.
Professor Regenia Gagnier's books and lectures have shaped the study of 19-21C British and anglophone culture with highly influential work on decadence, aesthetics and aestheticism, lifewriting and subjectivity, economics, individualism, and globalization. Idylls of the Marketplace: Oscar Wilde and the Victorian Public (Stanford, 1986) considered the role of the artist in market society. She was President of the British Association for Victorian Studies 2009-12. Gagnier is a native Californian who took her undergraduate and graduate degrees in English at the University of California at Berkeley. From 2008-2010 she was Director of Exeter's Interdisciplinary Institute (EII). 2009-2010 she was Chair of the Consortium of Institutes of Advanced Study UK and Ireland.
Kent State University Hotel and Conference Center 215 South Depeyster Street, Kent, Ohio. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2016. 5:30-5:45 Welcome and Opening Remarks, Dix Room. 5:45-7:00 Keynote Address, Dix Room
The School also plays a pivotal role in the Kent Institute for Advanced Studies in the Humanities, of which all graduates are associate members.
Peter Harrison is an Australian Laureate Fellow and Director of the Institute for Advanced Studies in the Humanities. Before coming to UQ he was the Idreos Professor of Science and Religion and Director of the Ian Ramsey Centre at the University of Oxford. He has published extensively in the field of intellectual history with a focus on the philosophical, scientific and religious thought of the early modern period, and has a particular interest in historical and contemporary relations between science and religion. In 2011 he delivered the Gifford Lectures at the University of Edinburgh. Author of over 100 articles and book chapters, his six books include, most recently, The Territories of Science and Religion (Chicago, 2015), winner of the 2016 Aldersgate Prize.