AH Events Publication
- Translation in History Lecture Series – Professor Lorna Hardwick (The Open University)
- Translation in History Lecture Series – Ruggiero Pergola (Imperial College)
- Translation in History Lecture Series – Professor Theo Hermans (UCL)
- Translation in History Lecture Series – Professor David Hopkins (University of Bristol)
- Translation in History Lecture Series – Dr Alison Martin (University of Reading)
- Inaugural Lecture - Professor Elizabeth Graham (Institute of Archaeology)
- Inaugural Lecture - Dr Peter Swaab (Department of English)
- Leverhulme Lecture IV - Professor Sven Erik Larsen
- Leverhulme Lecture III - Professor Sven Erik Larsen
- Shakespeare: Gained in Translation
- Leverhulme Lecture II - Professor Svend Erik Larsen
- “Europe, endless” - Crossing Boundaries between Fiction and Literary Criticism in the 21st Century
- Discussion: Turning Landscape into Colour
- ESRC Update Presentation
- UCL Festival of the Arts
- LandSCAPE: Interdisciplinary Perspectives
- Concerning Frank Kermode
- From Moral Treatment to Psychological Therapies: Psychotherapeutics from the York Retreat to the Present Day
- Symposium: Challenger Unbound
- The Orwell Lecture 2013: Professor Tariq Ramadam
- Cleopatra at Knole
- Introduction to Early Modern Studies MA
- Greek and Latin Graduate Open Day
- UCL Festival of the Arts 2014
- UCL Interdisciplinary Postgraduate Conference 2014: 'Distance and Proximity'
- FutureBook Hack
Introduction to Early Modern Studies MA
Publication date: Dec 13, 2013 01:36 PM
Jan 22, 2014 04:00 PM
End: Jan 22, 2014 04:30 PM
Location: Foster Court 307, UCL.
With over forty leading scholars associated with the programme, UCL’s MA in Early Modern Studies offers unique opportunities for students to tailor a programme to suit their interests from over sixty available course options in the art, history, literature and thought of the early modern world 1450 -1800.
There will be an opportunity for interested prospective students to talk about the MA programme with the course convenor at 4pm on 22nd January in the SELCS Common Room, Foster Court 307, before our next research seminar on the What Early Modern Science Means to Science Today: the Galileo Case.
Entry is free but if you are interested in attending please register.