VIEW ALL EVENTSRSS icon

The Human Mind Project

How does the human mind work? If we mean by this more than its basic functions, then we are looking not only at the sciences to find our answers but to a truly interdisciplinary collaboration including science, humanities, and the arts.

The Human Mind Project will do just this. Launched on 12 December 2014 by the Institute of Philosophy , a member institute of the School, this ambitious project represents a coordinated, international effort to define the major intellectual challenges in understanding the nature and significance of the human mind, and thus the nature of how we think, feel, communicate and interact.

Follow our Human Mind Project blog posts for interviews with the project collaborators.

VISIT HUMAN MIND PROJECT WEBSITE

Digital humanities boost for the School of Advanced Study Digital humanities boost for the School of Advanced Study

The University of London’s School of Advanced Study (SAS), has appointed its first chair in digital humanities. Professor Lorna Hughes joins SAS from her current post as University of Wales chair in digital collections and will take up her new position on 1 February 2015.

Professor Hughes, who is based in the National Library of Wales in Aberystwyth, where she leads a research programme around the digital collections of Wales, said she is relishing the challenges of the job. ‘I am honoured to have this opportunity to play a part in promoting and championing digital humanities, and researching its emerging role in facilitating transformative research across the disciplines. I look forward to working with the distinguished scholars within the School, and building on their excellent work’.

READ MORE

Healthcare in Ireland and Britain from 1850: Voluntary, regional and comparative perspectives

Healthcare in Ireland and Britain from 1850: Voluntary, regional and comparative perspectives

Donnacha Seán Lucey & Virginia Crossman

This volume explores developments in health and social care in Ireland and Britain during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. The central objectives are to highlight the role of voluntarism in healthcare, to examine healthcare in local and regional contexts, and to provide comparative ...

VIEW ALL PUBLICATIONS
History Lab event 26 Feb

Free event: History Lab evening | 26 Feb, 6pm

Kim Brice O’Donnell (KCL), will be speaking about the military use of dogs in the Great War, and Jennifer Doyle (KCL), will talk about the creation of communities through the recipe pages of women’s magazines in World War 1.

FIND OUT MORE

 

BLOG

Why we should all think about data preservation

Why we should all think about data preservation

For researchers, engrossed in research, finding, creating and using data, writing research outputs, managing projects and keeping funders happy, it’s easy to forget digital preservation.

READ BLOG POST