At about this time two years ago, Dr Joanne Paul was doing the same thing many early career researchers are doing now: putting the finishing touches to an application for the AHRC/BBC Radio 3 New Generation Thinkers Scheme in the hope of combining her background in academia with new skills and experiences, working in radio and TV.
Ahead of the opening of a new Spanish Flu Exhibition at the Florence Nightingale Museum, we spoke to Hannah Mawdsley, co-curator of the exhibition, about how they’re telling the story of Spanish flu and why its stories are far too often forgotten.
The winners of the inaugural Health Humanities Medal were announced yesterday during a parliamentary reception to celebrate their achievements
Roseanne Watt talks to the AHRC about winning the Edwin Morgan Poetry prize in August.
These nominees all illustrate the scale and international scope of work being led by researchers in the UK.
Set in London's Bedlam asylum, this Restoration-era version will feature singing and dancing that takes the famous Scottish play into “semi-operatic” territory, according to Richard Schoch, from Queen's University, Belfast.
Discover more about the five projects that have been shortlisted for the ‘Inspiration Award’ as part of the AHRC and Wellcome Trust’s Health Humanities Medal 2018.
A computer that can write sonnets has been making headlines, but an AHRC-funded project brought back to life a Victorian poetry machine that was a sensation in its day.
The British women's hockey team has been a remarkable success in recent years.But while the team may seem to have burst out of nowhere, hockey has a long history of success.
A Welsh outlaw was hanged in 1290. But he miraculously came back to life and went on pilgrimage - accompanied by the Norman lord who had tried to execute him.