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How do landscapes make us feel and why? Why do we find certain landscapes attractive? What makes us value one view above another? And how do we feel when those views change? Landscapes are experiencing huge changes due to a range of influences, including climate change, societal development and increasing urbanisation. Professors Ruth Swetnam and Fiona Tweed share their research on the nature of our relationships with landscape and why it is important to assess and monitor landscape quality and landscape change in a rapidly evolving world.
Cue a global pandemic and mounting pressure on health services here in the UK and worldwide. Professor of Clinical Biomechanics Nachi Chockalingam was part of a consortium of engineers who came together to share expertise and develop a new low cost, field ventilator with the intention of saving lives in poor and remote areas of the world. Through online working and a spirit of collaboration, the team is developing a new respiratory support device with the capacity to save lives of patients suffering complications from infection, trauma and childbirth.
Harry Potter meets the Marvel Cinematic Universe: franchise storytelling & the building of storyworlds from (comic) book to theme park experience Associate Professor Alke Groppel-Wegener takes us on a magical adventure from the pages of a book to fully immersive lands. Her presentation will demonstrate how far we’ve come since the opening of Disneyland more than 60 years ago and some of the fantastical ways in which audiences can now consider stories they are familiar with in the context of real-world experiences.
Following on from a sensational summer of sport, Associate Professor Matt Slater explains how a high performance culture switches the thinking from “me and I” to “we and us” and how relationships between athletes and a “sense of togetherness” is the key ingredient for success.
Global economics and cutting-edge technology have transformed ceramic manufacture in North Staffordshire.
In this live stream, Dr Neil Brownsword asks should traditional craft practices displaced from contemporary production be simply relegated to history, or do they offer fertile territory for new modes of thinking and creativity in a digital age?
Live streaming and collaboration in contemporary music by Dr Dave Payling, Associate Professor in Electronic Music and Dr Marc Estibeiro, Associate Professor of Music.
Associate Professors Dave Payling and Marc Estebeiro reflect on a turbulant 12 months in music and how artists, musicians and DJ's have adapted their performance to audiences online and a socially-distanced dancefloor.
'The Show Must Go On' by Dr Robert Marsden, Associate Professor of Acting and Directing. The old adage that ‘theatre is dying’ has been proved a myth. In this lecture, Rob argues that theatre has merely evolved, through the creative endeavours of those who make theatre, driven by audiences who have a need for stories.
In England alone, an attempted ban by the Bishop of Lincoln in 1244, the Puritanical laws of the 17th Century, wars, pressure groups, plagues and pandemics have not stopped storytelling in shared spaces.
By Professor Claire Gwinnett, Professor of Forensics and Environmental Science and Professor Jon Fairburn, Professor of Sustainable Development.
Pollution is the theme that links together the research of Prof Claire Gwinnett and Prof Jon Fairburn. Claire has carried out word leading research into plastic pollution into our seas and oceans.
In this talk Dr Simon Smith, Associate Professor of Security and International Relations, and Dr Joanne Turner, Associate Professor of Criminology, will explore how international and national institutions concerned with peace and justice are challenged in times of crisis and the impact the Covid pandemic has had on the courts and prisons in England and Wales.
The first part of this talk Professor Christopher Gidlow, Professor of Applied Health Research and Associate Professor, will introduce the social determinants of health, in particular, the potential role of natural environments, before considering one of the most extreme forms of inequality: homelessness.
In the second part of the talk Associate Professor Aoife Healy, Associate Professor of Human Movement Biomechanics, will explore inequalities in health care access. The global prevalence of non-communicable diseases (e.g. diabetes) is rising steadily; linked to population growth, ageing of populations and lifestyle changes associated with urbanisation. Many of these people need access to mobility assistive products to allow them to actively participate in society. It is estimated that only 1 in 10 people in need has access to prosthetic and orthotic mobility assistive products.
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