Istvan Prem talks about his virtual world piece and his focused light, high detail wall mounted piece.
Physics of the Impossible
Professor Michio Kaku poses the question: "where does the realm of science fiction end?" He explores the actual possibilities of ideas such as time travel, force fields, teleportation, star ships and invisibility. On Friday May 29th 2009, world renowned physicist, broadcaster and author, Professor Michio Kaku spoke at the Said Business School, Oxford as part of the St Cross College Science Lecture Series. Presenting "Physics of the Impossible", Professor Kaku believes that 'anything that is no
Register-based research opportunities in Denmark
Thorkild Sørensen, Professor of Clinical Epidemiology, Institute of Preventive Medicine, Copenhagen University Hospital, gives a talk for the Unit for Biocultural Variation and Obesity seminar series on
Transitional Justice Globalized
Talk given at the Taking Stock of Transitional Justice international conference 2009 by Professor Ruti Teitel
The Pursuit of Justice
Amartya Sen delivers his lecture at the Sheldonian Theatre. Professor Sen discusses the ideas of justice and how these ideas shape our practices. The Chancellor of the University, The Rt Hon Lord Patten, introduces the lecture
Editing early Eliot
The 1995 Isaiah Berlin Lecture given at Wolfson College on May 18th by CB Ricks, Professor of English at Boston University.
Theodore McNelly Interview
McNelly discusses drafting of the Japanese constitution during the American occupation. Focusing on Article 9's emphasis on the disarmament of Japan and the Emperor's status in the newly organized government. He explains the pervasive power of the Allies during the occupation through the various staff sections intended for humanitarian efforts and Americanization. McNelly discusses the importing of American culture because of the extensive Allied presence in the form of movie theaters, baseball,
Episode 15: Discussion of Navajo culture for Navajo Day on April 12
This week host, Tamara Winfrey Harris talks with TahNibaa Naataani, whos is a Navajo weaver; Tony Showa, a Navajo drum maker; and Jody Rust, who is a cast worker for the American Indian Center in Indianapolis and also was a teacher on a Navajo reservation. They discuss ther experiences on the reservation, as artists and more.
Episode 26: Slavery, Emancipation in the Colorado Territory
This week we talk with Modupe Labode, Assistant Professor History and Museum Studies at IUPUI. She talks with us about slavery and the emancipation proclamation and its impacts in the Colorado Territory.
Episode 28: Conversation with 20-year member Judy O'Bannon
This week guest host Angela Hurley, the Eiteljorg's membership manager, talks with Indiana's former first lady, Judy O'Bannon. They talk about Mrs. O'Bannon's experiences through the history of the museum and what being a member has meant to her.
Dr. Modupe Labode - Jim Crow in the Mile High City
In this recording from Feb. 10, 2010, Dr. Labode, Assistant Professor History and Museum Studies at IUPUI, discusses her background in African American History as well as highlighting several key points that will be shared during her upcoming lecture entitled, Jim Crow in the Mile High City.
Markus Ketterl from University of Osnabrück talks about their podcasting initiatives.
Anthropologist to the Past
Distinguished Visiting Professor Rhys Isaac's 1970 encounter with Colonial Williamsburg's Historic Area set the course for his career.
Good as new isn't always as good as old. Curator John Watson talks about conservation at Colonial Williamsburg.
The Frenchman's Map
New questions are raised as old ones are answered in the study of the Frenchman's Map. Architectural researcher Ed Chappell talks about the document.
Fifes and Drums at 50
A new documentary reflects on five decades of Fifes and Drums. Director Mike Durling talks about building a film that looks through the years and across the country.
A foreign landscape is revealed to a curious world by naturalist Mark Catesby. Interpreter Robb Warren talks about the man and his art.
The Stamp Act
Britain's tax on paper goods was unremarkable in itself, but the colonies' furious response surprised two continents. Historian Linda Rowe talks about the Stamp Act.
Four flags survive through battle and time against equally long odds. Curator Erik Goldstein talks about a compelling new exhibit at the Museums of Colonial Williamsburg.
Political pressure and personal bias have hounded American journalists since the first newspapers were printed. Interpreter Dennis Watson talks about the Virginia Gazette.