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March 2020

RTÉ Brainstorm: Workshops

March 12 @ 10:00 am
Room 118 Research and Innovation Centre, NUIG

  Registration necessary. Over 200 articles written by our research community have been published on the RTÉ Brainstorm website. Jim Carroll, the editor of RTÉBrainstorm, will be on campus to explain how NUIGalway staff and research students can contribute to Brainstorm. He will also deliver insights into pitching content for a public audience and developing media profiles. Workshop times: 10am-11am 11:30am-12:30pm 1pm-2pm 2:30pm-3:30pm Places are limited so booking is essential – researchers, including PhD and Master’s students, please register via…

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School of Political Science & Sociology Seminar Series: Agitating for political rights: local and visiting suffragists of the West of Ireland

March 12 @ 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Room 333, Aras Moyola,

By Mary Clancy (Global Women's Studies) At a time of heightened international debate about democratic and social change during the early decades of the twentieth century, the place of the woman citizen remained contentious. The demand to extend the parliamentary franchise to qualified women, debated in Westminster, for instance, since the mid-19th century, was politically and socially divisive despite the democratic inevitability of its objective. Argument in favour of Irish Home Rule (especially from 1886) complicated the politics of the suffrage…

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POSTPONED – G2020/NUIG: ‘Understanding Capitals of Culture’

March 13 @ 10:30 am - 6:30 pm
Aula Maxima, Quadrangle Building, NUI Galway,

            Hosted by the Centre for Creative Arts Research, Moore Institute, this will be the first of four seminars hosted by NUI Galway during 2020 as part of the European Capital of Culture. Produced in partnership with Galway 2020, each seminar will bring together a mix of academics, practitioners, policy makers and funders to discuss various aspects of what it means to be a Capital of Culture. Programme 10.30 – 11am - Coffee and Registration…

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POSTPONED – Modernist Studies Ireland: Works in Progress: ‘The Plagiarist’s Philosophy: Coincidence in James Joyce and Malcolm Lowry’ and ‘Archival Remnants of Joyce’s Leopoldina and Woolf’s Orlanda’

March 16 @ 4:00 pm - 6:00 pm
Seminar Room G011 the Hardiman Reserach Building, Ireland

TO BE RESCHEDULED AT A LATER DATE Modernist Studies Ireland is delighted to re-launch its Works in Progress series with a double act on Monday, 16th March, at 4 pm in THB—GO11. You are cordially invited to join us for what promises to be two fantastic talks by early career researchers, shining a light on new research in Joyce studies as well as genetic criticism. Our speakers are Emily Bell, NUIG alumna and now doctoral researcher at the University of…

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POSTPONED – Feminist Storytelling Network, NUI Galway: Staging the Incarcerated Female Body: Records and Representations

March 19 @ 10:00 am - 4:30 pm
Mick Lally Theatre, Druid, Ireland

TO BE RESCHEDULED AT A LATER DATE   Sponsored by: NUI Galway College of Arts, Social Sciences and Celtic Studies Research Support Scheme, Drama and Theatre Studies, Gender ARC Registration: Tickets (free) available on Eventbrite. For queries, please email Dr Miriam Haughton: ‘miriam.haughton@nuigalway.ie’. For information on upcoming or past FSN events, please check the website and social media: feministstorytelling.ie, @feministstories Overview This symposium considers official records and cultural representations regarding women’s experience in modern Ireland and Northern Ireland. In recent…

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POSTPONED – School of Political Science & Sociology Seminar Series: Deliberative mini-publics in the democratic system

March 19 @ 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Room 333, Aras Moyola,

by Jane Suiter (Dublin City University) Democracy is more than deliberation and deliberative mini-publics  do not make a democracy. Yet mini-publics are proliferating not just in Ireland but in Scotland, Belgium, France and elsewhere. This paper uses the example of the Irish Constitutional Convention and Citizens’ Assembly to ask  how mini-publics  can  be located within a broader democratic system and  looks at (potential) linkages of mini-publics with other democratic practices and actors such as voting, referendums, parliaments, political parties, social…

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EDEN Peer Review Workshop

March 19 @ 3:00 pm
TBD,

Back by popular demand! We are pleased to announce the Spring 2020 EDEN Peer Review workshop, to be held on Thursday, 19th of March, 15.00 (venue tbc). This is an excellent chance to get feedback on works in progress in any form and at any stage of development. Whether it is a chapter draft, a journal article or a conference paper, take the opportunity to run your writing by a warm and supportive audience of your peers! The deadline for writing submissions will be Friday,…

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POSTPONED – School of Political Science & Sociology Seminar Series: ‘Conflicting political obligations: A response to philosophical anarchism’

March 26 @ 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Room 333, Aras Moyola,

by Allyn Fives (Power, Conflict and Ideologies) This paper addresses two key aspects of A. John Simmons’s philosophical anarchism. First, as a value pluralist, he maintains that obligations are not conclusive reasons for action, whereas overridden obligations are nonetheless genuine obligations. As a result, we can be faced with genuine moral conflicts concerning our political obligations. Second, according to his anarchist position on the grounds of political obligation, citizens have obligations only when they have voluntarily entered into cooperative arrangements…

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POSTPONED – CAMPS: The Scandinavian Diaspora in Ireland and Britain, 790-1200

March 27 @ 12:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Seminar Room G010, Hardiman Research Building,

by Russell Ó Riagáin More info to follow ...

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April 2020

History Research Seminar Series: Count Strzelecki: a Pole and a British Subject by Dr. Pawel Hamera

April 1 @ 4:00 pm - 6:00 pm
Seminar Room GO10, Ground Floor, Hardiman Research Building,

In Association with the Polish Embassy in Ireland As part of symposium to launch the exhibition, “Paul Strzelecki: A Forgotten Irish Hero of the Great Irish Famine” on view in foyer of Hardiman Research Building.

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