Dr Nicolas Pillai talks about the BBC's one-night-only revival of its landmark 1960s programme, Jazz 625, and why it comes at a great time for the genre.
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Ahead of the Oscars we asked our researchers for their picks of foreign language films that they have recently watched.
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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.
Read more about Forgotten Female Composers: One Year On
As part of the the Association of British Orchestra’s Conference in Cardiff today, Alan Davey, Controller of BBC Radio 3, unveiled the exciting news that there will be a special concert on International Women's Day, which will premiere the works of five forgotten women composers.
Read more about Forgotten Women Composers to be recognised in International Women's Day Concert
As today marks 100 years since the revolution began, we hear, for the first time, the story of Leokadiya Kashperova; a female composer once embedded in the bourgious life of St Petersburg, and her musical life in the wake of the revolution.
Read more about Forgotten Women: International Women's Day in Russia, 1917
For Biology Week, we’ve teamed-up with the Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council (BBSRC) to find out how Viking Archaeology project Melting Pot use modern biology to help with research into ancient history.
Read more about From Loki to Lipids: Using modern biology to discover Viking culinary culture
A cross-Council programme drew on expertise from a range of disciplines, impacting on policy, business as well as academia.
Read more about From space technology to 'heritage smells'
The AHRC's Leadership Fellow for Heritage, Professor Rodney Harrison, and his colleague on the Heritage Futures research programme at the UCL Institute of Archaeology, Dr Sarah May, look at the difficulties of gaining UNESCO 'inscription' and the implications once achieved.
Read more about From the Lakes to Hebron: a history of UNESCO's heritage sites
I’m convinced that we should all be reading Ovid. And it’s not just because I believe his poetry has special relevance and meaning for millions of us in these strange and unsettling times.
Read more about Funny, wise and a comfort for exiles: Why Ovid demands to be read 2000 years later
The arts have a vital role to play in helping marginalised communities cope with the impacts of climate change, according to Dr Katie McQuaid, an anthropologist and research fellow at the University of Leeds.
Read more about Future Leaders Interview: Dr Katie McQuaid