The Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC) are concluding Doctoral Week with an in-depth look at their Doctoral Training Programme (DTP).
In 2015, Dr Erica Harrison completed her Collaborative Doctoral Award at the University of Bristol, partnering with Czech Radio to study the Czechoslovak Government-in-Exile during the Second World War and their relationship with broadcasting.
To mark Queen Victoria’s 200th birthday, Joanna Marschner, Senior Curator at Historic Royal Palaces tells us about an exciting AHRC-funded project which explores how Victoria played a vital role in the fashioning of her own image
To mark the first ever Creative Industries Day, we asked four professionals from across the sector to tell us about their experiences getting in to the sector
The Creative Industries Clusters Programme is the right way to boost the sector, according to Lord Finsbury, the man who led the 1998 Government taskforce that first identified the economic value of the creative industries.
As summer approaches and we begin to look forward to the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup, Dr. Stacey Pope, Associate Professor in the Department of Sport and Exercise Sciences at Durham University, reflects on the public and media profile of women in football.
A new sci-fi thriller podcast from BBC Radio 4 is offering a fascinating additional dimension to an AHRC-funded project looking at the world of wildlife filmmaking
Be effective and fine tune your message and focus on talking the language of government, says Emily Commander, Strategic Lead, Public Policy at AHRC.
How will we remember the present in the future? What should we preserve? And what should we let go? In this feature, AHRC Heritage Priority Area Leadership Fellow, Professor Rodney Harrison talks us through the AHRC-funded research programme, Heritage Futures and their latest collaboration with Manchester Museum.
Malcolm explains AHRC made it possible for him to consider doctoral research. He added: “I wouldn’t have been able to take on the doctorate without their support. It was financially not viable for me to do that, so that made all the difference”.
Today (20 March 2019) we’re asked people across the UK to submit up to 150 words about the official arrival of spring. All entrants up until noon Friday, 22 March 2019, will go forward to be chosen for the eBook which will be available this summer. Submission for entries at www.ahrc.ukri.org/spring-diary has now closed.
Argentina’s Billiken is the world’s longest-running children’s magazine. Named after the Billiken doll that was designed in the early 20th century and became enormously popular in the United States, the magazine has been published by Editorial Atlántida, in Buenos Aires, since November 1919.
The director of Black Snow, Stephen Linstead, explains why the men and women who have died in the course of their work, including those from accidents and disasters, should be commemorated on a special day.
Adopting a holistic approach to the community in order to obtain a better understanding of the scope of contexts and ways in which songwriting is useful, creating opportunities for new conversations, projects and publications,
A new free online course aims to help us all better analyse how we understand money.
After the broadcast concerts featuring lost works by female composers we caught up with three of the academics involved in the project to hear what happened next.
Both government and academia have a lot to gain from finding new ways to work better together, as delegates on the three-day Engaging with Government programme will learn this week.
We obviously wanted to launch the project with a good story about how absolutely fascinating these resources are and how they are going to be made available for everyone through the curation of this project.
The new multi-million pound Innovation for Games and Media Enterprise (InGAME) project is proving just what can be achieved through a genuine partnership between academia and the creative industries.
George Eliot – the pen name of Mary Anne Evans - was an English novelist, poet and one of the leading writers of the Victorian era.
She says that ‘the AHRC studentship added the chance to work at the British Library. In my field it is the pinnacle. It represented a way into the British Library, and to be able to work with a knowledgeable, generous team of colleagues where I learnt such a lot.