This course in research dissemination and outreach teaches the possibilities and demands of disseminating research to a general, non-academic audience. It provides hands-on writing skills, starting from the course participants' PhD projects and discipline, as well as academic reflection on news and current affairs media as arenas for research dissemination.
We want to invite you to an open evaluation with our PhD-fellow in China Studies Lu Chen. To comment on the candidates work, we have invited Associate Professor Anders Sybrandt Hansen from Aarhus University.
We want to invite you to an open evaluation with our PhD-fellow in Science Fiction (SF) Studies Patrick Brock. To comment on the candidates work, we have invited Professor Dale Knickerbocker, from East Carolina University, USA
How to write a high-quality PhD dissertation in history? In small groups, students present and discuss their own PhD writing with peers and faculty. The joint module focus on preventing, managing and, hopefully, breaking the writer's block.
The 2023 Winter School focuses on bi/multilingual families as a complex and dynamic space whose norms are informed both by family-internal factors and home-external affordances, including technological developments supporting digital communication, and constraints.
This PhD course grabs the bull by the horns and challenges participants to seriously engage with theory (ideas/principles to explain a practice or account for a situation) and method (planned procedure to pursue knowledge), and highlights the connections between them. We also discuss ethical problems in historical research. This is a 5 ECTS course.
What does the digital shift mean for historians? This workshop explores some of the key methodological questions historians encounter when we start using digital tools to answer historical questions. It will also provide training in using digital source materials.
Research ethics and methods are intimately connected. Research in history shall take place in accordance with legal rules and ethical norms. This responsibility lies with the early career researcher, their supervisors and the institutions that employ them. What lies in the supervisor’s responsibility and how do we deal with ethical dilemmas when supervising history students and PhD fellows? The Norwegian Research School in History (NRSH) invites supervisors at our partner institutions to a two-day workshop in Oslo in March 2023 (NB! postponed from December 2022).
PhD Course, Centre Universitaire de Norvège à Paris, March 27-30, 2023.
Dialogues with the Past. The Nordic Graduate School in Archaeology
The concept of genre is embedded in human culture, and categories of speech, writing, images, and sound shape the way we understand the world. Recent developments within digital media technologies across literature, music, and media culture have changed the production, distribution, and categorisation of cultural practices.
This seminar explores the meaning and functions of genre within and across cultural spheres and seeks to foster cross-disciplinary discussion about the ways that digital media have changed, rearticulated, or newly shaped formations of genre.
The seminar is open for all doctoral candidates.
We want to invite you to an open evaluation with our PhD-fellow in China Studies Wei Wu. To comment on the candidates work, we have invited Professor emeritus Rajeswary Brown from Royal Holloway College, London
We want to invite you to an open evaluation with our PhD-fellow in Science Fiction (SF) Studies Kanyu Wang. To comment on the candidates work, we have invited Professor Mingwei Song, Wellesley College, USA
How can quantitative methods allow historians to make sense of the ever-increasing wealth of digitalised sources, both numeric and textual? How can historians use quantitative and computational methods to gain a better overview of their source base, ask new questions, and supplement and enhance close reading?
ATTR, the National Library and Digital Humanities
PhD Course, Lund University
Dialogues with the Past. The Nordic Graduate School in Archaeology.
This workshop provides an overview of how quantitative and computational methods are used by historians in order to extract patterns from both qualitative and quantitative sources. This is an online workshop.