University of Washington Links
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The Medieval Studies Graduate Interest Group (MSGIG) aims to bring together medieval scholars from a wide variety of departments on campus to foster collaboration between disciplines on topics concerning the middle ages.
The Tri-Campus research cluster on Human Interactions and Normative Innovation (HI-NORM) is an ongoing project that includes faculty and graduate students from all three campuses of the University of Washington and a broad variety of departments and disciplines, from the humanities and social sciences, to the law school, and Evans School of Public Affairs. Research includes both historical and contemporary approaches to issues of human rights and to the process of normative innovation that is often catalyzed by interactions across boundaries.
Affiliated with the Moving Images Research Group (MIRG), MIRG-GIG aims to bring together graduate students from diverse departments interested in the study of moving images, including film, television, or new media.
This collaboration is working towards the creation of an edited volume comprised of theoretically rich and critically engaged chapters outlining, describing, and critiquing the experiences of women of color on the tenure track at the University of Washington.
The Moving Images Research Group (MIRG) is a research cluster that brings together faculty, students, and members of the UW community with an interest in cinema, media, and emerging screen cultures.
How can digital technologies transform the edition and publication of original texts? What if we start thinking of “the book” as something that goes beyond ink-on-paper? Can we imagine a new kind of book that extends into cyberspace where annotation can grow organically? Where links to other works, background information, images and sounds can be stored in great profusion? Where texts can be made available simultaneously in creative web displays, eBook formats, and hard copy print-on-demand versions?
New Geographies of Feminist Art is an international conference that addresses the practice, circulation, and cross-cultural significance of feminist art from Asia.
Convergence on Poetics queries the current understanding and practice of poetics within writing communities and the academy. The conference consists of keynote panels, poetics postings, and author performances. All events will be scheduled singularly, so that a conversation of the whole can address, in the words of George Oppen, “the meaning / Of being numerous.”
This conference brings together researchers and practitioners from a wide variety of academic disciplines including law, philosophy, communications, information studies, and social policy to consider questions on information technology, intellectual property, privacy, and freedom of speech.
This conference interrogates the nature of the economic by elucidating the workings of economy and imaginations of the economic in its strangeness and alterity. It invites participants to contemplate the strange in relation to economy in all its forms.