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The collegiate system is at the heart of the University’s success, giving students and academics the benefits of belonging to both a large, internationally renowned institution and to a smaller, interdisciplinary, academic college community. It enables leading academics and students across subjects and year groups, and from different cultures and countries to come together to share ideas.
All Colleges invest heavily in facilities for extensive library and IT provision, accommodation and welfare support, and sports and social events. The relatively small number of students at each college allows for close and supportive personal attention to be given to the induction, academic development and welfare of individuals.
Each college has its own Governing Body, comprising the Head of House and a number of Fellows, most of whom also hold University posts. There are also six Permanent Private Halls, which were founded by various Christian denominations and still retain their religious character.

Series associated with Colleges

A Corpus, Not a Canon
Ancient Egypt
Asian Studies Centre
Brasenose College
Building Peace
Bynum Tudor Annual Lectures at Kellogg College
Changing Character of War
Christ Church
Conflict and Cultural Heritage Conference
Contemporary Islamic Studies
Cosmopolis and Beyond: Literary Cosmopolitanism after the Republic of Letters
English Tutorials at Mansfield College
Environmental Governance and Resilience
European Studies Centre
Exeter College
Free Speech Debate
Global Economic Governance Programme
Global Economic Governance: Globalisation and the Financial Crisis
Green Templeton College
Green Templeton Lectures 2013 : Feeding a Better Future
Green Templeton Lectures 2014: The Tyranny of the Normal
Harris Manchester College
IDEAL Collaboration Conference 2016
In Our Spare Time
Isaiah Berlin Centenary
Jesus College
Keble College
Kellogg College
Lady Margaret Hall
Latin American Centre
Law and Politics from St Antony's College
Madness: Between Medieval Islamic and Modern Perspectives
Mansfield College
McDonald Centre for Theology, Ethics & Public Life
Merton College
Micrographia 350
Middle East Centre
Nissan Institute of Japanese Studies
Oh What a Lovely War? First World War Anniversary Lectures
Opera Studies
Oriel College
Oriel College Chapel Services
Oxford Centre for the Study of Corruption and Transparency
Oxford Chinese Economy Programme
Oxford Comparative Criticism and Translation (OCCT)
Pharmaceutical Industry: Past, Present and Future
Philanthropy
Shakespeare and the Brain
Social Mobility
Societies in Transition
Somerville College
St Anne's College
St Catherine's College
St Cross College Lectures
St Cross Colloquia
St Edmund Hall
St Edmund Hall Research Expo 2015: Teddy Talks
St Edmund Hall Research Expo 2017: Teddy Talks
St Hilda's College Podcasts
St Hugh's College
St John's College
St Peter's College
St. Cross College
Teddy Talks
The Body and Being Network
The Cameron Mackintosh Inaugural Lecture Series
The Geddes Memorial Lectures
The Isaiah Berlin Lecture
The Leonard Woolf Symposium
The Ockham Lecture - The Merton College Physics Lecture
The Oxford Centre for Life-Writing
The Tanner Lectures
The Tunisian Revolution: Origins, Course and Aftermath
Tower Poetry
Trinity College Podcasts
Uncertainty as part of decision-relevant information
University College
Unlocking Late Schumann
Wadham College
Weidenfeld Debates
Wolfson College Podcasts
# Episode Title Description People Date
1 Tower Poetry 2017 Peter McDonald, Vahni Capildeo and Sarah Howe discuss the 2017 Tower Poetry competition. Peter McDonald, Vahni Capildeo, Sarah Howe 17 May 2017
2 Tower Poetry 2017: Qianling Stele' Annie Fan, second prize winner in the 2017 Tower Poetry competition, reads her poem Qianling Stele. Annie Fan 16 May 2017
3 Tower Poetry 2017: rosetta Ella Standage, first prize winner in the 2017 Tower Poetry competition, reads her poem rosetta. Ella Standage 16 May 2017
4 Tower Poetry 2017: I am a river Freya Gray Stone, commended prize winner in the 2017 Tower Poetry competition, reads her poem I am a river. Freya Gray Stone 16 May 2017
5 Tower Poetry 2017: Snowdrops Flora Barber, commended prize winner in the 2017 Tower Poetry competition, reads her poem Snowdrops. Flora Barber 16 May 2017
6 Tower 2017: If I Gave You a Stone Rachel Oyawale, third prize winner in the 2017 Tower Poetry competition, reads her poem If I Gave You a Stone. Rachel Oyawale 16 May 2017
7 Tower Poetry 2017: The Millstone Sofia Al-Hussaini, commended prize winner in the 2017 Tower Poetry competition, reads her poem The Millstone. Sofia Al-Hussaini 16 May 2017
8 Panel Discussion: Prospects of Iraqi Kurdistan's Independence Amid Regional Turbulences Hemin Hawrami (Senior Adviser to President Masoud Barzani) and Ceng Sagnic (Moshe Dayan Centre, Israel), discuss the prospect of Kurdistan independence. Chaired by Eugene Rogan (St Antony’s College). Hemin Hawrami, Ceng Sagnic, Eugene Rogan, Ari Aziz Mamshae 16 May 2017
9 The 2017 Merton Equality Conversation: 'A Duty of Care' The opening talk at the 2017 Merton Equality Conversation, given by Lord David Puttnam at the TS Eliot Theatre, Merton College, Oxford, on Tuesday 7 March 2017. David Puttnam 11 May 2017
10 Creative Commons A Journey from Cambodia to America and Back! Sothy Tep speaks at the Southeast Asia Seminar on 13 Februrary 2017 Sothy Tep 11 May 2017
11 Making a Contemporary Opera: in conversation with Michael Burden In this episode Katie talks in depth about her experiences of creating new and contemporary opera. Katie Mitchell, Michael Burden 10 May 2017
12 Writing an Arab Officer into the 1948 War for Palestine Professor Laila Parsons (McGill University), gives a talk for the Middle East seminar series. Chaired by Eugene Rogan (St Antony's College, Oxford). Laila Parsons, Eugene Rogan 09 May 2017
13 Enemies of the people: defending the independence of the Judges. A little too late and a lot too little? Does their independence matter? Is it being adequately defended? If not, what should be done? Sir Nicholas Stadlen (Alistair Horne Visiting Fellow 2015/2016, Academic Visitor 2016/2017, former English High Court Judge) chairs a panel looking at the independence of the UK Judges. Sir Nicholas Stadlen, Lord Falconer, Baroness Helena Kennedy, Graham Gee 26 Apr 2017
14 Creative Commons Feeling Untouched: Space, Emotions and Untouchability Jesús Cháirez-Garza speaks at the South Asia Seminar Jesús Cháirez-Garza 21 Apr 2017
15 Creative Commons Pakistan and Ireland: Exploring Comparative Constitutional Perspectives on Decolonisation, Dominion Status, and Beyond Mara Malagodi and Luke McDonagh speak at the South Asia Seminar Mara Malagodi, Luke McDonagh 21 Apr 2017
16 Creative Commons The Bureaucratisation of Islam and its Socio-Legal Dimensions in Southeast Asia: Outlines of a Collaborative Research Project Dominik M. Müller speaks at the Southeast Asia Seminar. Dominik M. Müller 21 Apr 2017
17 Creative Commons Pakistan and the Late Colonial Crisis of Sovereignty David Gilmartin speaks at the Intellectual History for Pakistan workshop on March 1st, 2016 David Gilmartin 21 Apr 2017
18 Creative Commons Transforming Memory: Community Recollections of Inter-Religious Peace and Conflict in Myanmar Phyu Phyu Thi and Matthew J. Walton speak at the Southeast Asia Seminar on 1 March 2017. Phyu Phyu Thi, Matthew J. Walton 10 Apr 2017
19 UK National Debt: A Historical Perspective The UK national debt is currently the highest it's ever been, and a lot larger than many other countries. This talk takes a look behind the figures, and asks why it is important, whether we should be worried, and looks at the reasons for its growth. Martin Slater 07 Apr 2017
20 The Ontology of Autonomy for Autonomous Weapons Systems Dr Heather Roff discusses the role of autonomous weapons systems within the international community. She provides a theoretical framework for defining and classifying these systems, examining the diplomatic and moral concerns that they pose. Heather Roff 05 Apr 2017
21 Technology and the Rise of Boundless Warfare Professor David Galbreath gives a talk for the Changing Character of War seminar series. David Galbreath 05 Apr 2017
22 Social Pluralism Religious Cleansing and Hybrid Warfare in Syria Since the ‘Arab Spring’ uprising of 2011, the United States and a network of European and regional Sunni allies have applied instruments of coercion against Syria that collectively take on the character of ‘hybrid warfare’. John Eibner 05 Apr 2017
23 Ending Poverty? Linda Yueh (Fellow by Special Election in Economics) talks about ending poverty. Linda Yueh 03 Apr 2017
24 Was There History in the Middle Ages? Did medieval writers think they were writing history? This talk takes a closer look at the various forms of ‘history’ during this period. Emily A. Winkler is (John Cowdrey Junior Research Fellow in History). Emily A Winkler 03 Apr 2017
25 What Does Philosophy Have to Do with Neuroscience? When you examine the brain, you can learn a lot and see chemical interactions, but you cannot find anything about the first-person nature of things we experience as humans, such as colours and pain. Paul Skokowski 03 Apr 2017
26 Advanced LIGO: the New Era of Gravitational Wave Astronomy Why has the recent detection of gravitational waves been one of the most important discoveries in modern times for astrophysics? And what are the implications of the new Advanced LIGO gravitational-wave detector for future discoveries about black holes? Philipp Podsiadlowski 03 Apr 2017
27 Lithium-ion Batteries and Beyond Batteries are one of the most efficient ways to store energy, and there has been a massive increase recently in the use of lithium-ion batteries, particularly in electric cars. Mauro Pasta 03 Apr 2017
28 ‘Boom, ratatata, hui-hui-sss-ttt, woouum’ - Children’s Views of World War II How do people remember the past? Alex Lloyd (Lecturer, German Language and Literature) looks at essays written by children in Germany after the Second World War–examining the words and tone; the political framing; and the challenges for translating them. Alex Lloyd 03 Apr 2017
29 Banned Books: Hus and Luther in the Teddy Hall Library This talk focusses on a first edition of the collected works of Jan Hus, from the collection in St Edmund Hall’s Old Library, written in the fifteenth century but first printed in 1558 together with letters of recommendation from Martin Luther. Henrike Lähnemann 03 Apr 2017
30 Merchants’ Marks in Medieval English Books Merchants’ marks were used initially as a tool of commerce, on consignments of goods, in the Middle Ages. In the sixteenth century, however, they became more like a coat of arms for people who didn’t have one – a form of professional identity. Thomas Kittel 03 Apr 2017
31 Extreme Clocks: Physics with Pulsars An introduction to pulsars: objects that have more mass than the sun but are only around 20km in diameter, possessing an extremely high rotational stability and a very strong magnetic field. Aris Karastergiou 03 Apr 2017
32 Pancreatic Islet Transplantation for Type 1 Diabetes – Bench to Bedside Paul Johnson (Professor of Paediatric Surgery) gives a talk on a new treatement for Type 1 diabetes. Type 1 diabetes is an auto-immune disease where the patient’s body has attacked its own insulin-producing cells. Paul Johnson 03 Apr 2017
33 NextBASS: Observing Cosmic Microwave Background Foregrounds Jaz Hill-Valler (DPhil student, Experimental Radio Cosmology) gives an introduction to the work of radio astronomers by postgraduate student Jaz, who works with the Experimental Radio Cosmology group and Department of Astrophyics. Jaz Hill-Valler 03 Apr 2017
34 The Politics of Student Mobility: what do international student statistics tell us about the democratic development of their home countries? Can you view studying abroad as an apprenticeship in democracy? Maia Chankseliani discusses her work, which focusses on former Soviet Union countries, linking student mobility with the level of democratic development in the student’s home country. Maia Chankseliani 03 Apr 2017
35 Lights, Camera, Immuno-action! Research on cancer immunotherapy and its implications for the clinic Melissa Bedard explains the body’s lack of an immune response to cancer cells through an analogy with spy movies. Melissa Bedard 03 Apr 2017
36 St Edmund Hall Research Expo 2017: Introduction A quick overview of the event, presented by Dr Linda Yueh. Linda Yueh 03 Apr 2017
37 The 23rd Ockham Lecture - 'Twisting the Neutron Wavefunction' Given by Professor Charles Clark, Fellow of the Physical Measurement Laboratory at the National Institute of Standards and Technology, and Fellow and Adjunct Professor at the Joint Quantum Institute, University of Maryland, USA. Charles Clark 30 Mar 2017
38 Creative Commons The Big Challenges in Politics - The State of the Nation Wes Streeting, MP for Ilford North gives a talk for the Mansfield college seminar series. Wes Streeting 28 Mar 2017
39 Freedom of Religion and Belief: John Milton Lecture Professor Lord (David) Alton of Liverpool gives the 2017 John Milton Lecture. Lord David Alton 28 Mar 2017
40 Russia - A New Cold War? Author and expert on Russia; producer several of feature films and books including the prize-winning Epics of Everyday Life (1990) and Lost and Found in Russia (2009); nonexecutive director and founder of openDemocracy and editor of openDemocracy Russia. Susan Richards, Helena Kennedy 28 Mar 2017
41 Tunisia Rory McCarthy (Magdalen College, Oxford) and Fabio Merone (Ghent University) give a talk for the Middle East Centre seminar series. Chaired by Michael Willis (St Antony's College). Rory McCarthy, Fabio Merone, Michael Willis 27 Mar 2017
42 Free Expression in the Gulf Maryam al-Khawaja and Nicholas McGeehan (Middle East Researcher, Human Rights Watch) give a seminar for the MIddle East Centre. The discussant is Toby Matthiesen (St Antony's College). Chaired bt Timothy Garton Ash (St Antony's College). Maryam al-Khawaja, Nicholas McGeehan, Toby Matthiesen, Timothy Garton Ash 27 Mar 2017
43 A Changing World: The Future of the Energy Industry The Annual Hands Lecture is a very important moment in Mansfield's calendar, held to honour Guy and Julia Hands and their generous and continued support of Mansfield College. John Browne 22 Mar 2017
44 Turner and Catastrophe Franny Moyle gives a talk for Mansfield College. Franny Moyle 22 Mar 2017
45 Free Will, Free Markets and the Future of Freedom Raoul Martinez gives a talk for Mansfield College. Raoul Martinez 22 Mar 2017
46 Equality v Liberation - Why Equal Rights Are Not Enough LGBT rights campaigner Peter Tatchell gives a lecture for Mansfield College. Peter Tatchell 22 Mar 2017
47 Really taking control: Can democracy defeat populism and what happens if it doesn't? University College Clement Attlee Memorial Lecture 2017 Marc Stears 22 Mar 2017
48 Language, Mobility and Belonging A new episode of of in our spare time, this time looking at the social aspects of language. Aled Walker, Rosemary Hall, Nancy Hawker, Leonie Schulte 20 Mar 2017
49 Ian Hislop - Editor, Private Eye, in conversation with Helen Lewis, Deputy Editor, New Statesman In a change from the usual format the 2017 Geddes Lecture features Ian Hislop in conversation with Helen Lewis, deputy editor of the New Statesman. Held on 3rd March 2017. Ian Hislop, Helen Lewis 13 Mar 2017
50 Jews, Muslims, and Law in Nineteenth-Century Morocco Jessica Maya Marglin (University of Southern California) gives a talk for the Middle East Centre on 2nd March 2017. Jessica Maya Marglin 10 Mar 2017
51 Creative Commons At the Frontlines of Change: Feminist Leadership Transforming Lives - Devaki Jain Lecture Noeleen Heyzer gives the 2016 Devaki Jain Lecture. Noeleen Heyzer 10 Mar 2017
52 Creative Commons Why is it so difficult to implement Evidence Based Healthcare? Richard Gleave, Public Health England and Professor Sue Dopson, Said Business School give a talk for the Green Templeton Lectures 2017: Delivering Health: Clinical, Management and Policy Challenges. Richard Gleave, Sue Dopson 07 Mar 2017
53 The Koh-i-Noor: the Real Jewel in the Crown Writer and historian William Dalrymple gives the third annual Sarfraz Pakistan lecture. The lecture is introduced by Matthew McCartney. William Dalrymple 28 Feb 2017
54 Why the 'Boring Billion' is the most interesting billion years in Earth History Raymond Pierrehumbert, holder of the Halley Professorship of Physics at Oxford, gives the 2017 annual Wolfson Haldane Lecture. The lecture is introduced by Hermione Lee, College President. Raymond Pierrehumbert 28 Feb 2017
55 Creative Commons Islam in Europe Part of the Middle East Centre Seminar Series, with Nilüfer Göle, Tariq Modood and Tariq Ramadan (chair). Held on 17th February 2017. Nilüfer Göle, Tariq Modood, Tariq Ramadan 28 Feb 2017
56 Translation as Afterlife In this seminar, Marcela Sulak (Bar Ilan University) and Adriana X. Jacobs (Oriental Studies) will explore the possibility of translation as “afterlife” through a discussion of the Hebrew poets Orit Gidali and Hezy Leskly. Marcela Sulak, Adriana X Jacobs 24 Feb 2017
57 Creative Commons Exodus, Reckoning, Sacrifice: Three Meanings of Brexit Lecture with Kalypso Nicolaidis (St Antony’s College). Respondent: Anand Menon (King’s College London) Convenors: Timothy Garton Ash and Kalypso Nicolaidis (St Antony’s College). Kalypso Nicolaidis, Anand Menon, Timothy Garton Ash 20 Feb 2017
58 Imaginary Invalids? Euro-Atlantic Populisms and the Crisis of Democracy Richard von Weizsåcker Lecture with Paul Nolte (Richard von Weizsäcker Fellow St Antony’s College), the chair is Paul Betts (St Antony's College). Paul Nolte 20 Feb 2017
59 Creative Commons A new politics of globalization? Taking stock of what 2016 brought Europe and America ESC Lunchtime Seminar. A talk given by Robert Howse (NYU Law School), Kalypso Nicolaidis (St Antony’s College)on 13th January 2017. Robert Howse 14 Feb 2017
60 Creative Commons Woman. Alone: Directing Opera Katie Mitchell talks about her time directing Opera. Katie Mitchell, Elaine Kidd, Michael Burden 14 Feb 2017
61 “Forgotten Europe”: Translating Marginalised Languages Looking specifically at Modern Greek, Polish, Dutch, and Swedish, this event interrogates what it means to translate and publish marginalised and minor European languages into English. Peter Mackridge, Antonia Lloyd-Jones, Paul Vincent, Sarah Death 10 Feb 2017
62 The Conflict in Libya Lydia Sizer (Libya Analyst MENAS), Mary Fitzgerald (Journalist and Author) and John Hamilton (Cross Border Information) discuss the conflict in Libya on 27th January 2017. Lydia Sizer, Mary Fitzgerald, John Hamilton 01 Feb 2017
63 The Syrian Conflict Raphael Lefevre (New College, Oxford) and Kevin Mazur (Nuffield College, Oxford) discuss the ongoing Syrian conflict on 20th January 2017. Raphael Lefevre, Kevin Mazur 01 Feb 2017
64 Conscience and The Rule of Law: Is Breaking The Law Ever Justified? Panel discussion examining the question of whether it is ever justified to break the law. Sir Nicholas Stadlen, Lord Joel Joffe, Kate O'Regan, Sir Sydney Kentridge 27 Jan 2017
65 Brexit and the Role of Parliament Panel discussion looking at Brexit and the role the British Parliament has. Sir Nicholas Stadlen, Lord Falconer, Paul Craig, Martin Howe 27 Jan 2017
66 Social Mobility Summit, House of Lords – 24 January 2017 This event at the House of Lords on January 24th 2017 saw Oxford alumni, policy makers and practitioners come together for a debate about the ways we can widen access to higher education. Melvyn Bragg, Jo Johnson, Louise Richardson, Ken Macdonald 25 Jan 2017
67 Criminology Oxford graduate students discuss Criminology, and the societal affects of real-life crime documentaries. Aled Walker, Kate Evans, Liz Kullmann, Jess Jo 20 Jan 2017
68 Évariste Galois Oxford graduate students discuss the life and work of 19th century French mathematical prodigy Évariste Galois Aled Walker, Chris Nicholls, Benjamin Green. 18 Jan 2017
69 Book launch: Public Culture and Islam in Modern Egypt Roundtable Discussion and Launch of Public Culture and Islam in Modern Egypt by Hatsuki Aishima (National Museum of Ethnology, Osaka) with Morgan Clarke (University of Oxford). The event will be chaired by Laurent Mignon (University of Oxford). Hatsuki Aishima 09 Jan 2017
70 Extracts from Shakespeare, read by Roland Oliver (actor): Richard II Act V, Scene 5; Macbeth Act II, Scene 1; Henry IV Part 2, Act IV, Scene 3 Roland (an actor and alumnus of St Edmund Hall, University of Oxford) concludes the ‘Shakespeare and the Brain’ event by reading relevant extracts from three of Shakespeare’s plays. Roland Oliver 12 Dec 2016
71 The Hunter Heartbeat Method – Kelly Hunter (actor, director and educator) Kelly gives an outline of some of her work using sensory drama games, using Shakespeare’s works, to interact and play with children with autism. Kelly Hunter 12 Dec 2016
72 Shakespeare’s Memory – Professor Rodrigo Quian Quiroga (Director of the Centre for Systems Neuroscience, University of Leicester) Rodrigo’s talk references the writing of Jorge Luis Borges, particularly his short stories 'Shakespeare’s Memory' and 'Funes the Memorious', which deal with memory. Rodrigo Quian Quiroga 12 Dec 2016
73 Shakespeare as Observer and Psychologist – Professor Paul Matthews (Fellow by Special Election, St Edmund Hall, University of Oxford; Edmond and Lily Safra Chair and Head of Brain Sciences, Imperial College London) Paul focuses on some of the questions that Shakespeare was asking about the mind, and how the same sorts of issues are approached now by neuroscientists. Paul Matthews 12 Dec 2016
74 Shakespeare, Mind and World – Dr Tom MacFaul (Lecturer in English, St Edmund Hall, University of Oxford) Tom discusses how Shakespeare’s age thought about thinking. In particular, he looks at the transformative power of thought and the idea in some of Shakespeare’s works that the mind is free to create its own world. Tom MacFaul 12 Dec 2016
75 Militant Jihadi Culture: Poetry as a Weapon The power of poetry to move Arab listeners and readers emotionally, to infiltrate the psyche and to create an aura of authenticity around the ideologies it enshrines, make it a perfect weapon for militant jihadist causes. Elisabeth Kendall 05 Dec 2016
76 What we are missing about the Missing; searching for the disappeared victims of armed conflict One of the aspects of the changing character of war is an increased awareness of and attention to those who go missing due to armed conflict. Derek Congram 05 Dec 2016
77 Strategy Evolves from apes to Artificial Intelligence Kenneth Payne explores the evolutionary basis of strategic behaviour, and assesses the impact of non-biological intelligence on the future of warfare. From chimpanzees to computers, via a dose of Clausewitz: hopefully something for everyone. Kenneth Payne 05 Dec 2016
78 Clytemenstra Host Alice Harberd discusses Clytemnestra, a fascinating character from Greek Tragedy, with Emily Clifford and Lily Aaronovitch. Alice Harberd, Emily Clifford, Lily Aaronovitch 02 Dec 2016
79 Between Languages: Working in and out on Translation With Adriana X. Jacobs (Professor of Modern Hebrew Literature), Kasia Szymanska (Junior Research Fellow in Slavonic Studies, University College), chaired by Kate Costello (DPhil candidate in Twentieth-Century Chinese Literature). Adriana X Jacobs, Kasia Szymanska, Kate Costello 30 Nov 2016
80 Faith and Superstition from an Islamic Perspective In light of the Power and Protection Exhibition at the Ashmolean Museum of the University of Oxford, this talk addresses the fundamental principles of faith, and how the Islamic tradition deals with and defines superstition. Tariq Ramadan, Francesca Leoni 25 Nov 2016
81 Varieties of Resistance, Professor Margaret MacMillan: Adam von Trott Memorial Lecture 2015 Professor Margaret MacMillan’s Lecture, Varieties of Resistance was held at Mansfield College, Oxford on the 19th of November 2015 and was introduced by the Principal of Mansfield College, Baroness Helena Kennedy. Margaret MacMillan 25 Nov 2016
82 Creation and Immigration Claude-Michel Schönberg delivers his inaugural lecture as the Cameron Mackintosh Visiting Professor of Contemporary Theatre Claude-Michel Schönberg 22 Nov 2016
83 Our built heritage: a gem or a millstone? What's worth keeping and why? - St Anne's Gaudy Seminar 2016 The 2016 St Anne's Gaudy Seminar. Helen Ghosh, Caroline Stanford, Liane Hartley, Michael Fradley 15 Nov 2016
84 Science and Politics Oxford DPhil students discuss the relationship between scientific advice and government policy Aled Walker, Kathryn Boast, Rob Shalloo 04 Nov 2016
85 The Life of Sinuhe An ancient Egyptian tells his life-story from the walls of his tomb, c. 1850 BC. Read by Barbara Ewing. Translated by Richard Bruce Parkinson Barbara Ewing, Richard Parkinson 01 Nov 2016
86 Literature Beyond Literary Studies: Intermediality and Interdisciplinarity With Professor Ben Morgan (Professor of German) and Peter Hill (Junior Research Fellow in Arabic Literature, Christ Church College), chaired by Karoline Watroba (DPhil candidate in German and Comparative Criticism). Karoline Watroba, Ben Morgan, Peter Hill 01 Nov 2016
87 The American election of 1896 Host Aled Walker is joined by DPhil students Nonie Kubie and Daniel Rowe to discuss the American presidential election of 1896, a fascinating and pivotal moment in American history. Aled Walker, Nonie Kubie, Dan Rowe 21 Oct 2016
88 Comparative Criticism: What Is It and Why Do We Do It? Matthew Reynolds and Mohamed-Salah Omri discuss comparative literary criticism. Chaired by Valeria Taddei. Matthew Reynolds, Mohamed-Salah Omri, Valeria Taddei 19 Oct 2016
89 Creative Commons On Criminal Strategy Do criminal groups use 'strategy'? Are crime wars really wars? This talk will reveal criminal groups using force and other means to determine political outcomes to suit their own agendas and competing with states in a common 'market for government'. James Cockayne 14 Oct 2016
90 Unlocking Late Schumann Episode 4 Schumann and literature (opp. 132 and 133) Laura Tunbridge, Barry Murnane, Tim Horton 12 Oct 2016
91 Unlocking Late Schumann Episode 3 Schumann's Maria Stuart songs Laura Tunbridge, Sarah Connolly, Eugene Asti, Richard Wigmore 12 Oct 2016
92 Unlocking Late Schumann Episode 1 Schumann in 1849 Laura Tunbridge, Frankie Perry, Richard Wigmore, Roger Vignoles 12 Oct 2016
93 Unlocking Late Schumann Episode 2 Schumann's Lenau lieder Laura Tunbridge, James Gilchrist, Richard Wigmore, Roger Vignoles 12 Oct 2016
94 Creative Commons IDEAL and the FDA Regulation, Commissioning, HTA and Policy. Danica Marinac-Dabic 19 Sep 2016
95 Creative Commons MiCollar novel iPhone application to analyse cervical spine motion restriction with different size and type of cervical orthoses Rose Ingleton 23 Aug 2016
96 What is the point of universities? Lord Patten, Chancellor of Oxford University, gives the opening talk at Wolfson College's 50th Anniversary celebration weekend Chris Patten 15 Aug 2016
97 Creative Commons Ethics of Surgical Innovation Explaining the views after being put into practice. Wendy Rogers 15 Aug 2016
98 The merits of decision modelling in the IDEAL framework The case of innovative bilateral DIEP flap surgery. Janneke Grutters 03 Aug 2016
99 Big Data and Biomedical Research: Developments and Implications Professor Sir John Bell, Regius Professor of Medicine, University of Oxford, gives a talk for the Green Templeton College 2016 lecture series on big data and biomedical research. Sir John Bell 28 Jul 2016
100 Big Data, Food Consumption and Food Policy Professor Tim Lang, Professor of Food Policy, City University London gives a talk on significance of the emergence of big data in the world of food. Tim Lang 28 Jul 2016