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Search Results for "early career researcher"

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Your search for posts with tags containing early career researcher found 27 posts

Open Opportunities

Even while we are busy working on volume 5, we are thinking ahead to volume 6, and it would be amazing if you would join us! Some of our brilliant editorial team are moving on and some of us are eager for a new challenge within Cerae. This means that...
From: CERAE Impressions: A Blog on 5 Nov 2018

Digital Humanities and the History of Emotions

by Alicia Marchant, The University of Western Australia Searchinge out a holiday gifte for yower academic frendes? Thei maye enjoye a definicioun of the digital humanities. (Chaucer Doth Tweet[1]) Digital Humanities is an umbrella term that encompasses...
From: Histories of Emotion on 17 Aug 2018

Conference Survival Tips

It’s nearly conference season! Leeds IMC2018 is less than a month away and my twitter feed and inbox are full of tantalising posts about all the amazing conferences that are happening this summer.  Conferences are a fantastic opportunity to...
From: CERAE Impressions: A Blog on 12 Jun 2018

Call for Papers: BGEAH and BrANCH joint postgraduate and Early Career conference

Today at The Junto, we're pleased to share this call for papers for a joint early career and postgraduate conference of BGEAH and BrANCH scholars
From: The Junto on 22 Sep 2017

Relearning how to learn: potential ideas for scholarly debate

We’ve just finished our four-day Before Shakespeare conference, and this blog post is an attempt to report back to the profession more generally about the things that worked or didn’t work in the way we ran the event. A number of delegates...
From: Before Shakespeare on 8 Sep 2017

Emotions and Device-Oriented Psychiatry in the Early Twentieth Century

By Chris Rudge, The University of Sydney In July 1907, the Swiss psychiatrist Carl Gustav Jung and American neurologist Frederick Peterson published the results of their investigations into the galvanometer and the pneumograph in BRAIN, the journal of...
From: Histories of Emotion on 11 Aug 2017

Mourning Children with Objects

By Jennifer Jorm, The University of Queensland   High rates of infant and child mortality did not numb parents to the loss of their children. Mourning tokens commissioned after the death of children, and the identification tokens left with children...
From: Histories of Emotion on 10 Mar 2017

Seeking Sabbatical Advice

Today at the Junto, Rachel Herrmann asks for your sabbatical advice
From: The Junto on 7 Sep 2016

No Laughing Matter? Humour and History

‘Laughing Fool’ by Werner van den Valckert (Netherlands, 1585–1627. Courtesy of the Metropolitan Museum of Art.By Robin Macdonald, CHE Postdoctoral Research Fellow, The University of Western Australia As I sit down to write this April...
From: Histories of Emotion on 1 Apr 2016

“How do you know she is a witch?” The manufacturing of witchcraft stereotypes in early modern Germany

By Dr Abaigéal Warfield, CHE Postdoctoral Research Fellow, The University of Adelaide. As someone researching the history of witchcraft, the above scene from Monty Python and the Holy Grail is one of my favourites. With Halloween looming just...
From: Histories of Emotion on 30 Oct 2015

More Familiar Than You Might Think: The Black Cat in Popular Culture

‘The Wonderful discoverie of the Witchcrafts of Margaret and Phillip Flower.’ 1619. © The British Library Board, C.27.b.35 By Dr Charlotte-Rose Millar, Associate Investigator, The University of Melbourne A casual google of ‘Halloween’...
From: Histories of Emotion on 29 Oct 2015

Emotion Space Environment

By Tom Bristow, Postdoctoral Research Fellow in the School of Culture and Communication at the University of Melbourne. Are emotions and space related? Spatial theory invites us to clarify the locus of human action – sometimes referred to...
From: Histories of Emotion on 7 Aug 2015

From medieval Bergen with love

Posted by Kimberley-Joy Knight   See also Kimberley’s article on Valentine’s Day gifts at The Conversation   This week the British Museum Shop has been running a Valentine’s Day competition to win afternoon tea with bubbly –...
From: Histories of Emotion on 13 Feb 2015

Affective Classroom Encounters

Image: The Carte de Tendre or Carte du Pays de Tendre, François Chauveau c 1654. Courtesy of Wikimedia Commons. “All writers are mapmakers—writing is like a map” (Peter Turchi, Maps of the Imagination: The Writer as Cartographer) Since the Arts...
From: Histories of Emotion on 10 Feb 2015

Emotional Shakespeare on the Eighteenth-Century Stage

“Hamlet and His Mother”, Eugene Delacoix, 1849. Courtesy of The Metropolitan Museum of Art. Shakespeare as performed on the eighteenth-century stage was arguably more emotional than the Shakespeare we know now. Once the English theatres reopened...
From: Histories of Emotion on 13 Nov 2014

Conflicting Emotions about (early modern) Religion

Notes on a recent CHE Symposium on Feeling Exclusion in Early Modern Europe convened at The University of Melbourne by Giovanni Tarantino and Charles Zika, compiled by Giovanni Tarantino.   On April 13, 1986 Pope John Paul II made an official visit...
From: Histories of Emotion on 16 Jun 2014

Literary Emotions Methodologies II

Some Thoughts on a Study Day at the CHE (University of Melbourne) See also a longer Summary of the day here. The purpose of the Study Day in Literary Emotions Methodologies (which took place 11 October at the University of Melbourne) was to focus specifically...
From: Histories of Emotion on 22 Nov 2013

Teaching the History of Emotions

I’ve just finished convening a PhD elective on the History of Emotions here at Melbourne. We ran the course in four sessions over two weeks, which meant that it qualified it as an “intensive” – apt enough! Numbers were such that...
From: Histories of Emotion on 22 Oct 2013

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By default, this searches for any categories containing your search term: eg, Tudor will also find Tudors, Tudor History, etc. Check the 'exact' box to restrict searching to categories exactly matching your search. All searches are case-insensitive.

This is a search for tags/categories assigned to blog posts by their authors. The terminology used for post tags varies across different blog platforms, but WordPress tags and categories, Blogspot labels, and Tumblr tags are all included.

This search feature has a number of purposes:

1. to give site users improved access to the content EMC has been aggregating since August 2012, so they can look for bloggers posting on topics they're interested in, explore what's happening in the early modern blogosphere, and so on.

2. to facilitate and encourage the proactive use of post categories/tags by groups of bloggers with shared interests. All searches can be bookmarked for reference, making it possible to create useful resources of blogging about specific news, topics, conferences, etc, in a similar fashion to Twitter hashtags. Bloggers could agree on a shared tag for posts, or an event organiser could announce one in advance, as is often done with Twitter hashtags.

Caveats and Work in Progress

This does not search post content, and it will not find any informal keywords/hashtags within the body of posts.

If EMC doesn't find any <category> tags for a post in the RSS feed it is classified as uncategorized. These and any <category> 'uncategorized' from the feed are omitted from search results. (It should always be borne in mind that some bloggers never use any kind of category or tag at all.)

This will not be a 'real time' search, although EMC updates content every few hours so it's never very far behind events.

The search is at present quite basic and limited. I plan to add a number of more sophisticated features in the future including the ability to filter by blog tags and by dates. I may also introduce RSS feeds for search queries at some point.

Constructing Search Query URLs

If you'd like to use an event tag, it's possible to work out in advance what the URL will be, without needing to visit EMC and run the search manually (though you might be advised to check it works!). But you'll need to use URL encoding as appropriate for any spaces or punctuation in the tag (so it might be a good idea to avoid them).

This is the basic structure:{search term or phrase}

For example, the URL for a simple search for categories containing London:

The URL for a search for the exact category Gunpowder Plot:

In this more complex URL, %20 is the URL encoding for a space between words and &exact=on adds the exact category requirement.

I'll do my best to ensure that the basic URL construction (searchcat?s=...) is stable and persistent as long as the site is around.