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Leah Astbury: Postdoctoral Fellow (2016-17)

Dr Leah Astbury completed her PhD in the Department of History and Philosophy of Science at Cambridge University. Her project is entitled Marriage, Health and Compatibility in Early Modern England.

Mark Baker: Postdoctoral Fellow (2016-17)

Dr Mark Baker completed his PhD at Cardiff University. His project is entitled Jacques Androuet du Cerceau and Sebastiano Serlio in Wales.

 

Travel, Transculturality and Identity in England Postdoctoral Opportunities

 

Three postdoctoral job opportunities on ERC-funded project "Travel, Transculturality and Identity in England, c. 1550-1700" (TIDE), run by Prof. Nandini Das of the University of Liverpool. Closing date for applications: 8 July 2016.

 

For more information, see:

Silver Sounds and Moody Food: Theatre Music and Musicians 1575-1642

Event Date: 
16 Jul 2016

National Centre for Early Music, York, 10.00 am - 1.00pm and 2.00pm - 4.00pm

 

Two New Scholarships from The Fondazione Giorgio Cini

These new scholarships are aimed at PhD candidates and postdoctorates.  Further details are available via The Fondazione Giorgio Cini's website.

 

ONE 6-MONTH RESIDENTIAL SCHOLARSHIP FOR RESEARCH ON ECONOMIC HISTORY OF VENICE

The Seventeenth Century Virtual Issue

30 articles with free access to mark the end of the journal’s 30th year

 

#SRS2016: Guidelines for Twitter at the SRS Conference

Twitter is a great medium to involve people who are not physically present in our dialogues; one aim of live tweeting at a conference is to let these people follow our ideas and join in or create a conversation about these ideas if they so wish. Some scholars, however, are not comfortable with broadcasting the ideas they formulate as a conference paper so widely before committing them to publication, or are concerned their ideas can be misrepresented in other people’s tweets; it is important that we take such concerns into account. Any speaker who does not want to be tweeted can make this be known at any time. We will be advising chairs of the individual sessions to double-check with speakers whether they are comfortable with being tweeted.

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