LiVE is a research project providing a historically informed comparative ethnography of contemporary vulture conservation in changing European landscapes. The project has been granted funding from the Marie Skłodowska-Curie actions Individual Fellowships.
Aktuelle saker - Side 2
Pandemics, mass surveillance and natural disasters are popular topics in science fiction. The stories can inspire creative solutions to the challenges we face today, according to Bodhisattva Chattopadhyay.
Pandemier, overvåkingssamfunn og klimakatastrofer er populære temaer i science fiction. Fortellingene kan inspirere kreative løsninger på nåtidens utfordringer, mener Bodhisattva Chattopadhyay.
Archeologists and historians share research and insight on Norwegian environmental and climate history in a new podcast with seven episodes produced by Norgeshistorie.no.
Oslo School of Environmental Humanities is happy to introduce Felix Riede as a Professor II! He is Professor (with special responsibilities) and Director of Research at the Department of Archaeology and Heritage Studies at Aarhus University. From late 2019 to 2022 he will engage in projects with particular focus on the development of the so-called ‘palaeoenvironmental humanities’.
Kunst og litteratur gir oss innsikt i hvordan mennesker forholder seg til klimakrisa. Med det kan vi bedre forstå veien til handling, mener forskere.
Oslo School of Environmental Humanities is excited to welcome Thom van Dooren as a Professor II! He is an Associate Professor and Australian Research Council Future Fellow in the Department of Gender and Cultural Studies and the Sydney Environment Institute. From 2020 to 2022 he will collaborate with researchers and students on OSEH projects.
Peder Anker, professor of history, shares thoughts on the PhD course "Environmental and Climate History: The Role of History in Society” that took place at the University of Oslo in December 2019.
PUTSJ interviews director Ursula Münster about the climate crisis, OSEH's work, and the field of environmental humanities
The Oslo School of Environmental Humanities (OSEH) celebrates its official opening on 1 November 2019 at SALT, a nomadic art space located at Oslo’s harbor.
How to narrate the climate crisis in a museum environment? How can museums become ‘contact zones’ where science and education, activism and entertainment, debate and tourism interact productively?
Do you have an idea for a new research project in the field of environmental humanities that spans across disciplines? The Oslo School of Environmental Humanities supports scholars to form interdisciplinary research groups or to co-fund events.
How Green is Oslo? Do windmills cause large-scale environmental destruction? Where have all the insects gone? Join our discussions on environmental topics across disciplines and beyond academia.
With the start of Oslo School of Environmental Humanities at the University of Oslo in 2019, the combined strength of the humanities come together to help combat climate change.