This talk focuses on a group of documentaries filmed in Poland and portraying journeys of postmemory to the sites of Jewish life before the war and Jewish destruction during the Holocaust.
In this talk Dr William Rowlandson from the University of Kent introduces his research into Cuban history, leading to his particular focus on the early revolutionary period.
Rather than thinking of the Indian Ocean as another chapter in the grinding and inevitable consolidation of European power, this lecture re-imagines it as a cosmopolitan site which preceded and survived colonialism.
This talk suggests other ways in which we can have a debate about architecture – by finding stories to tell that bring more people into the conversation, and which avoid the exclusivity that surrounds debates within the profession.
Echoing the tale of the Trojan Horse, National Teaching Fellow, Dr Dan Lloyd, explains how antibodies are being used as vehicles to target toxic molecules and radioisotopes to cancer cells exclusively, therefore resulting in more specific therapies and potentially minimising side effects.
A trenchant critic of both British Imperium and Indian militarism, Brij Mohan Anand’s highly politicised aesthetic tracked aspects of India’s emergence from Partition, Independence and its journey through the technological challenges of the Cold War and the complex modernity of the later twentieth century.