Talks begin at 6pm and the events will last one hour and a half.
30 June: Mediating medicine- from pain to puppets
It’s not what you say, it’s the way that you say it: story-telling and invisible illness
Dr Ranj and Get Well Soon: presenters, puppets and performance for pre-school television.
14 July: The importance of being earnest: public participation in humanities research
What does below mean?
‘He was shot because America will not give up on racism’: The legacy of Martin Luther King, Jr. in British schools
This event has been kindly supported by the Martin Luther King Peace Committee.
28 July: Dangerous Women in Film and Fiction
Learning from reading in the novels of Charlotte Smith
From Exploitation to Heroine: The Female Body/Character in Spanish Horror Film
11 August: Language Use(r)s: Myths, Beliefs, Perceptions
Linguistic Fairy Tales – And How to Disenchant Them
Who do they think you are?
25 August: The British Wartime Government – Humanitarian or Ruthless?
Women Conscientious Objectors in the North-East of England during the Second World War
Can we rescue the children? Jewish refugees in 1943
8 September: Telling Political Tales: Creative approaches to exploring political issues
“Let Me Do This Little Thing.” – Exploring the cult of Irish martyrdom in contemporary creative writing practice
Does politics as a subject matter and discourse present a specific challenge to creative prose fiction?
How the West has Warmed: The Western and Climate Change
The Series has been made possible by funding from the Northumbria University Institute of Humanities and the Northumbria University Graduate School.