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This is a list of seminars, workshops and special lectures in the Department of History and Philosophy of Science.
The History and Philosophy of Science long list shows HPS -related talks happening elsewhere in the University.
If you have a question about this list, please contact: David Thompson. If you have a question about a specific talk, click on that talk to find its organiser.
11 upcoming talks and 989 talks in the archive: show first 500.
Jennifer M. Rampling (Princeton University).
Monday 01 May 2017, 13:00-14:00
Shifting formats, changing priorities in the modern Chinese materia medica genre: from Zhao Yuhuang's single items to drugs in acupuncture channels
Lena Springer (Needham Research Institute).
Thursday 04 May 2017, 13:00-14:00
Heather Douglas (University of Waterloo).
Thursday 04 May 2017, 15:30-17:00
Mark Wormald (Pembroke College).
Monday 08 May 2017, 13:00-14:00
Listening to scientists' stories: using the British Library's 'An Oral History of British Science' archive
Ruth Wainman (University of Kent).
Thursday 11 May 2017, 13:00-14:00
Twenty-Second Annual Hans Rausing Lecture
Lissa Roberts (University of Twente).
Thursday 11 May 2017, 16:30-18:00
Christina Scott (Faculty of History).
Monday 15 May 2017, 13:00-14:00
Henry Cowles (Yale University).
Thursday 18 May 2017, 15:30-17:00
Ken McNamara (Sedgwick Museum).
Monday 22 May 2017, 13:00-14:00
Lydia Patton (Virginia Tech).
Thursday 25 May 2017, 15:30-17:00
Ten things you always wanted to know about Hans Sloane, founder of the British Museum... but were afraid to ask
James Delbourgo (Rutgers University).
Monday 05 June 2017, 13:00-14:00
Please see above for contact details for this list.
Other listsInference Group Journal Clubs Neuroscience Danby Society
Other talksWinning funding – one simple trick for success A Novel Bioinspired Variable Stiffness Design Concept - Bridging the gap between Soft and Traditional Robotics Seemingly Unrelated Regression models for mixed-type data with an application to "fine-mapping" in genetics Uniformly recurrent subgroups and lattice embeddings What’s New in Lewy Body Disease? Observing Quasars that Switch Off. And back On again: What we are learning, and still don't understand, about the active central engines.