The report, entitled One size does not fit all explores the professional development of Arts and Humanities doctoral and early career researchers within a challenging labour market. In the gig economy, the report findings take on even more relevance.
Wednesday 1 March 2017 marked the launch of the inaugural issue of Brief Encounters, an open access peer-reviewed postgraduate e-journal, run entirely by doctoral researchers from across the Consortium for the Humanities and the Arts South-East England (CHASE).
The British Centre for Literary Translation, on behalf of the Consortium for Humanities and the Arts – South-East England (CHASE), is pleased to announce two sponsored places at the annual Institute for World Literature (IWL), to be held at the University of Copenhagen in summer 2017.
Azelina Flint, a student from the University of East Anglia has received an US Embassy American Studies Fulbright Award to enable her to conduct research at Harvard University on one of the most prestigious and selective scholarship programmes operating world-wide.
Three CHASE-funded students are among the twenty-seven postgraduate students and early career researchers[VL1] across the UK who have been offered the opportunity to enhance their research with an international fellowship at the Library of Congress, Washington DC and the Harry Ransom Center, Austin, Texas.
The CHASE AHRC Doctoral Training Partnership will welcome a second cohort of students in autumn 2015, complementing the current 74 CHASE funded scholars. The addition of SOAS and Birkbeck to CHASE means scholars from these institutions will also benefit from Cohort Development Fund training and development opportunities.
This two-day training workshop for PhD students focuses on the study of and dealing with difficult feelings in theatre and performance research.
Three one-day workshops held at SOAS University of London and the Victoria & Albert Museum, British Museum and British Library.
The aim of these training sessions will be to investigate these materially and economically significant terrains, exploring their cultural and historical groundedness, while asking a number of questions about the changing uses and stresses to which land and environment are put.
The CHASE Arts and Humanities in the Digital Age programme will engage you with the concepts and practices that form the field of Digital Humanities, preparing you for the challenges of doing research in an increasingly digital world.
This two-day advanced training workshop brings key practitioners in film, video, and sound together with CHASE PhD students and staff to explore new research methods for creating moving-image works organised around an ecological sensibility; one that is attuned to both human and non-human modes of perception.