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Oxford University Gazette, 20 April 2006: Lectures

Inaugural Lectures

Professor of Internet Governance and Regulation

PROFESSOR JONATHAN ZITTRAIN will deliver his inaugural lecture at 5 p.m. on Tuesday, 25 April, in the Examination Schools.

Subject: 'The future of the Internet—and how to stop it.'


Regius Professor of Civil Law

PROFESSOR BOUDEWIJN SIRKS will deliver his inaugural lecture at 5 p.m. on Tuesday, 2 May, in the Examination Schools.

Subject: 'William Godolphin's last will and the civil law.'


Marshal Foch Professor of French Literature

PROFESSOR MICHAEL SHERINGHAM will deliver his inaugural lecture at 5 p.m. on Tuesday, 9 May, in the Taylor Institution.

Subject: 'The difference a day makes: the journée as a measure of the self.'

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Grinfield Lectures on the Septuagint (second Series)

Origen's hexapla: the development of Septuagint tradition and its reception in antiquity

PROFESSOR PETER J. GENTRY, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, DR BAS TER HAAR ROMENY, Leiden, DR ALISON SALVESEN, Mansfield College, and THE REVD DR GERARD NORTON, OP, Birmingham (retired), will deliver the second series of Grinfield Lectures at 5 p.m. on the days shown in the Examination Schools.

PROFESSOR PETER J. GENTRY
Tue. 25 Apr.: 'The interdependence of the Old Greek and the Three in Ecclesiastes.'

THE REVD DR GERARD NORTON AND DR ALISON SALVESEN
Wed. 26 Apr.: 'Preparing a new edition of the hexaplaric Psalter: the significance of the material discovered since 1875.'

DR BAS TER HAAR ROMENY
Thur. 27 Apr.: 'Towards a new edition of Field? Challenges for database and publication.'

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Speaker's Lectures in Biblical Studies

Messiah and Son of God. Early Christology in light of Biblical and Jewish traditions

JOHN J. COLLINS, Holmes Professor of Old Testament Criticism and Interpretation, Yale Divinity School, and ADELA YARBRO COLLINS, Buckingham Professor of New Testament Criticism and Interpretation, Yale Divinity School, will deliver the Speaker's Lectures in Biblical Studies at 5 p.m. on the following days in the Examination Schools.

PROFESSOR JOHN COLLINS
Tue. 2 May: 'The King as Son of God in the Hebrew Bible.'

Wed. 3 May: 'Messiah and Son of God in the Hellenistic period.'

Thur. 4 May: 'Messiah and Son of Man.'

PROFESSOR ADELA YARBRO COLLINS
Tue. 9 May: 'Jesus as Messiah and Son of Man in the Letters of Paul.'

Wed. 10 May: 'Jesus as Messiah and Son of God in the Synoptic Gospels.'

Thur. 11 May: 'Jesus as Son of Man.'

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Wilde Lectures in Natural and Comparative Religion

What we care about: the problem of evil

ELEONORE STUMP, Robert J. Henle Professor of Philosophy, Saint Louis University, St Louis, United States, will deliver the Wilde Lectures at 5 p.m. on the following days in the Examination Schools (with the exception of the final lecture: see below).

Tue. 2 May: 'The problem of suffering.'

Thur. 4 May: 'Love, by all accounts.'

Tue. 9 May: 'Union: presence and omnipresence.'

Thur. 11 May: 'Willed loneliness.'

Tue. 16 May: 'Theodicy in another world.'

Thur. 18 May, Lecture Room, Philosophy Faculty Centre: 'The desires of the heart.'

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Hussey Lecture on the Church and the Arts

THE RT. REVD DAVID STANCLIFFE, Bishop of Salisbury, will deliver the annual Hussey Lecture on the Church and the Arts at 5 p.m. on Monday, 8 May, in the Examination Schools.

Subject: 'The Church in pilgrimage: building for encounter and transformation.'

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Weidenfeld Visiting Professor of European Comparative Literature 2005–6

The spirit of secularism: on fables, gender, and ethics

MICHÈLE LE DOEUFF, CNRS, Paris, philosopher and critic, will lecture at 5.30 p.m. on Tuesdays in St Anne's College. The opening lecture will be given in the Mary Ogilvie Lecture Theatre; subsequent lectures will be given in the Tsuzuki Lecture Theatre.

25 Apr.: 'Epics.'

2 May: 'Ariadne and the Blue Beards.'

9 May: 'Prometheus and other colosses.'

16 May: ' "Not a goddess, she".'

23 May: 'Alas, poor Lucrecia!'

30 May: 'Are all wars wars of religion?'

6 June: 'The lost Island.'

13 June: 'All is imaginary, or is it?'

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Julia Bodmer Memorial Lecture

PROFESSOR DAME LOUISE JOHNSON will deliver the Julia Bodmer Memorial Lecture at 5 p.m. on Thursday, 8 June, in Lecture Theatre A, the Department of Zoology.

Subject: 'Physics to biology: structural biology of protein kinases and implications for cancer research; and the implications of the new diamond light source for structural biology.'

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Hicks Lecture

PROFESSOR MAXINE BERG, Warwick, will deliver the Hicks Lecture at 5 p.m. on Friday, 12 May, in the Examination Schools.

Subject: 'The Asian century: the making of the eighteenth-century consumer revolution.'

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Clarendon Lectures in Management Studies

Gatekeepers: corporate governance and the professions

PROFESSOR JOHN C. COFFEE JR., Adolf A. Berle Professor of Law, Columbia School of Law, will deliver the Clarendon Lectures in Management Studies at 5 p.m. on the days shown in the Saïd Business School. The lectures will be open to the public, and admission is free.

Further information may be obtained from liz.buckle@sbs.ox.ac.uk or claire.abel@oup.com.

Wed. 24 May: 'The silent watchdog: why the gatekeepers failed at Enron, WorldCom—and elsewhere?'

Thur. 25 May: 'The prospects for reform: how can gatekeepers be induced to serve investors faithfully?'

Fri. 26 May: 'Litigation and corporate governance: the costs and benefits of the American reliance on the attorney as bounty-hunter.'

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English Language and Literature, History

Restoration to Reform, 1660–1832: British literacy, social, cultural, intellectual, and political history in the long eighteenth century

The following seminars will be held on Mondays at 5.15 p.m. in the Dorfman Room, St Peter's College. All welcome.

Conveners: Dr R. Ballaster, Dr P. Bullard, Professor M. Butler, Dr F. Dabhoiwala, Dr c. Gerrard, Dr K. Gleadle, Dr K. Loveman, Professor K. Sutherland, and Dr A. Williams.

LYNN SHEPHERD
1 May: 'Illustrating Pamela: official and unofficial images of Richardson's heroine from The Life of Pamela to Joseph Highmore's "novel-in-pictures".'

DR K. LOVEMAN
15 May: 'Defoe and his ill-disposed readers.'

W. PETTIGREW
29 May: 'The political causes of an unregulated British slave trade, 1688–1714.'

D. MCVITTY
29 May: 'Sentimental sisters: Margaret and Susannah Minifie in collaboration in the mid-1760s.'

K. RUMBOLD
12 June: ' "So common-hackney'd in the eyes of men": quoting Shakespeare politely in the eighteenth-century novel.'

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History

Special Faculty Lecture

PROFESSOR ANTHONY GRAFTON, Princeton, will deliver the Special Faculty Lecture at 5 p.m. on Monday, 15 May, in the Examination Schools.

Subject: 'History's other eye: the rise and fall of technical chronology in early modern Europe.'


Commonwealth History Trinity Term Workshop: Science and Empire

This workshop will be held on Friday, 12 May, 9.15 p.m.–4.30 p.m., in the History Faculty, Broad Street.

Convener: Professor Judith Brown.

DR M. HARRISON
9.20 a.m.-10 a.m.: 'Beyond the boundaries of Empire: Nathaniel Wallich (1786–1854) and the transmission of botanical knowledge to Europe.'

DR D. BROCKINGTON, Manchester
10 a.m.: 'The new empires of nature.'

DR S. DOYLE, Leeds
11.10 a.m.: 'Demography and the British Empire.'

DR S. MAHONE
2.30 p.m.: ' "Detribalisation" as science: British and African concepts of the civilising mission.'

DR K. BROWN
3.10 p.m.: 'A sub-imperial science? South African veterinary medicine, the metropole and the wider world, 1900–50.'

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History, Social Sciences

Business History Seminar

Unless otherwise stated, the following seminars will be held on Tuesdays at 5 p.m. in the Andrew Cormack Seminar Room, the Saïd Business School.

Conveners: Dr David Chambers, Dr Christopher McKenna, and Professor Avner Offer.

S. MAJIMA, Manchester
2 May: 'Fashion and mass consumer society in Britain, c. 1950– 2000.'

G. BAKKER, Essex
9 May: 'The emergence of rights-based multinationals: sunk costs, intellectual property rights and the political economy of globalisation, 1870– 2000.'

D. KIRSCH, Maryland
16 May: 'Was there too little entry in the dot com era?'

D. CHAMBERS
23 May: 'Gentlemanly capitalism revisited: a case study of the underpricing of initial public offerings on the London Stock Exchange 1946– 86.'

D. NYE, Warwick
30 May: 'Electrical blackouts as a cultural Rorschach test: the US since 1965.'

M. MOSKOWITZ, Glasgow
6 June: 'The agricultural and mercantile meanings of 'improvement' in America.'

J. LONG, Colby College
13 June, Wharton Room, All Souls College: 'Social mobility within and across generations in Britain, 1851–1901.'

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Medieval Economic and Social History Seminar

The following seminars will be held on Wednesdays at 5 p.m. in the Hovenden Room, All Souls College. The session on 17 June will be a day-trip in the Vale of the White Horse. For details contact either of the conveners.

Conveners: John Blair and Ian Forrest.

F. EDMONDS, Cambridge
26 Apr.: 'Saints' cults, cultural identity and familial identity in medieval north-western England and south-western Scotland.'

R. FAITH
3 May: 'Looking for the market in pre-Conquest Lincolnshire.'

M. PAGE, Victoria County History, Oxfordshire
10 May: 'Medieval villages in an English landscape: beginnings and ends.'

L. GARDNER
17 May: 'Legitimacy and the defence of property rights: a case study of royal government in twelfth-century Scotland.'

T. SLATER, Birmingham
24 May: 'Urban morphology, the Church, and medieval towers.'

S. RIGBY, Manchester
31 May: 'Marxism and the Middle Ages.'

M. GARDINER, Belfast
7 June: 'From hall to house: changing conceptions of domestic space in the high Middle Ages.'

S. WATSON
14 June: 'Lordship, profit and guilt: hospitals and the twelfth-century economy.'

A. COLE
17 June: 'Place names and landscape history.' (Day-trip in the Vale of the White Horse)

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Mathematical and Physical Sciences

Hinshelwood Lectures

PROFESSOR RICHARD J. SAYKALLY, University of California and Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkeley, will deliver the Hinshelwood Lectures at 11.15 a.m. on the following days in the Physical and Theoretical Chemistry Laboratory.

Detailed synopses of the lectures are available at http://physchem.ox.ac.uk/seminars/hinshelwood2006.html.

Convener: Professor G. Hancock.

Tue. 25 Apr.: 'What makes water wet?? New insights from cluster spectroscopy.' Thur. 27 Apr.: 'Ions at the liquid water surface: beyond Langmuir and Onsager.'

Wed. 3 May: 'X-ray spectroscopy of aqueous solutions and their surfaces.'

Thur. 4 May: 'Water clusters in the atmosphere.'

Tue. 9 May: 'A unified description of hydrogen bond perturbations in liquid water and aqueous electrolytes: it's all in the field!!'

Thur. 11 May: 'Chirped CARS spectromicroscopy: molecule- selective imaging of complex samples.'

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Department of Earth Sciences

PROFESSOR KERRY SIEH, CalTech, Pasadena, will lecture at 4.30 p.m. on Friday, 28 April, in the University Museum of Natural History. The lecture is open to the public.

Subject: 'Great Sumatran megathrust earthquakes—from science to human welfare.'

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Mathematical Biology and Ecology Seminars

The following seminars will be held on Fridays at 2 p.m. in Lecture Room 3 at the Mathematical Institute, unless otherwise stated. For correspondence and further details, please contact Sara Jolliffe at cmb@maths.ox.ac.uk.

Convener: Professor P. K. Maini.

PROFESSOR H. JENSEN, Imperial College London
28 Apr.: 'The tangled nature model: a study of dynamics and community structure within a model of co-evolution.'

M. CORPAS, Manchester
12 May: 'Here is my protein data: what are the hypotheses?'

A. CHERNOVA, National Institute for Medical Research (MRC)
26 May: 'Predicting disease-associated SNPs: site-specific evolutionary models approach.'

PROFESSOR N. FERGUSON, Imperial College Medicine, London
9 June: 'How can mathematical modelling help prepare for a flu pandemic?'

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Theoretical Chemistry Group Seminars

The following seminars will be held on Mondays at 5 p.m. in the John Rowlinson Room (20.12), opposite the Main Lecture Theatre. All welcome.

Convener: Professor D.E. Logan.

PROFESSOR J.-P. HANSEN, Cambridge
24 Apr.: 'Multi-scale description of diblock copolymer self-assembly: from monomers to ordered micelles.'

DR S. BANKS
8 May: 'Global fluctuations in highly correlated systems—the paradigm of the two-dimensional XY model.'

DR P. MAJUMDAR, Allahabad
22 May: 'Percolative quantum transport and glassiness at nanoscale cluster coexistence.'

DR F. GERVASIO, ETHZ, Zurich
12 June: 'The mechanism of charge transfer in hydrated DNA.'

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Department of Engineering Science

PROFESSOR CHARLES WILLIAMSON, Cornell University and Astor Visiting Lecturer, will give the following lectures at 4 p.m. in the Thom Building, First Floor, Department of Engineering Science.

Tues. 25 Apr., LR1: 'Synergy between research and teaching.'

Thurs. 27 Apr., LR2: 'New phemomena in vortex-induced vibrations.'

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Plant Sciences Seminars

Five short seminars, sponsored by the Jenkinson Trust, will be held at 10.15 a.m. on Friday, 21 April, in the Lecture Theatre of the Department of Plant Sciences, South Parks Road. Speakers: Michalis Averof, Cambridge, Cassandra Extavour, Cambridge, Nicolas Gompel, Cambridge, Seb Shimeld, and Angela Hay.

Subject: 'Current problems in comparative development.'

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Medical Sciences

Rodney Porter Memorial Lecture

SIR EDWIN SOUTHERN will deliver the eighth Rodney Porter Memorial Lecture at 4.30 p.m. on Thursday, 11 May, in the University Museum of Natural History. Enquiries should be directed to Pauline Rudd (telephone: (2)75340), Nicole Zitzmann (telephone: (2)75341), or Cliana Smyth (telephone: (2)75274).

Subject: 'Is there life in genomics?'

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Department of Biochemistry

PROFESSOR RONALD LASKEY, FRS, MRC Cancer Cell Unit, Cambridge, will lecture at 4 p.m. on Monday, 5 June, in the Lecture Theatre, the Department of Physiology.

Subject: 'Control of DNA replication and its exploitation for cancer diagnosis.'

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Health Economics Research Centre

The following seminars will be held at 4 p.m. on Mondays in the Board Room, the Rosemary Rue Building, the Old Road Campus.

DR D. HUGHS, Wales
24 Apr.: 'Rationing of drugs for rare diseases.'

A. BATE, Newcastle
22 May: 'Use of programme budgetary and marginal analysis as a health care resource allocation tool.'

PROFESSOR N. DEVLIN, City University, and P. BURGE, RAND Europe, Cambridge
12 June: 'Understanding patients' choices at the point of referral: a discrete choice experiment.'

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Botnar Research Centre

The following lectures will be given at 12.30 p.m. on Fridays in the Nuffield Department of Orthopaedic Surgery, the Nuffield Orthopaedic Centre.

PROFESSOR I. MCINNES, Glasgow
21 Apr.: 'Targeting inflammatory synovitis.'

DR S. FOX, Plymouth
19 May: 'Decisions, decisions: TGF-b and monocytic lineage switching.'

PROFESSOR D.M. REID, Aberdeen
9 June: 'Lessons from a longitudinal osteoporosis database.'

PROFESSOR N. BISHOP, Sheffield
16 June: 'Fragile bones in childhood.'

PROFESSOR A.J. DAY, Manchester
23 June: 'TSG-6: a protector of joint function.'

DR T. VINCENT, Imperial College, London
30 June: 'Basic FGF: an extracellular mechanotransducer in articular cartilage.'

PROFESSOR A. VAN DER MERWE
14 July: 'The importance of size in T cell activation.'

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Richard Doll Seminars in Public Health and Epidemiology

The following seminars will be held on Tuesdays at 1 p.m. in the Lecture Theatre, Richard Doll Building, Old Road Campus. All welcome.

Conveners: Andrew Roddam and Patricia Kearney.

PROFESSOR P. ROTHWELL
25 Apr.: 'Oxford vascular study and related clinical epidemiology.'

DR D. GRAINGER, Papworth Hospital NHS Trust and Cambridge
2 May: 'Clinical metabonomics: early investigations in heart disease, neurodegeneration and osteoporosis.'

PROFESSOR J. MEAKINS
9 May: 'Issues in evaluation (introduction) of new procedures in clinical practice.'

DR K. VENABLES
16 May: 'Adequacy of occupational health provision, with special reference to a survey of universities in the UK.'

PROFESSOR M. PARKER
23 May: 'The role of ethical, legal and social science research in the successful translation of medical research into clinical practice: the Ethox Centre as a case study.'

PROFESSOR S. CAPEWELL, Liverpool
30 May: 'Using the IMPACT model to explain past trends for coronary heart disease and examine future policy options.'

PROFESSOR M. COWIE, Imperial College
6 June: 'Heart failure: the times are a-changing.'

DR C. LACEY, York
13 June: 'Epidemiology of STDs in the UK. Could HPV vaccination make a difference?'

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Pharmacology and Anatomical Neuropharmacology Seminars

The following lectures will be held on Tuesdays at 12 noon in the Lecture Theatre, Department of Pharmacology, Manor Road.

DR T.S. SIHRA, UCL
25 Apr.: To be confirmed.

DR E. AYDAR, Imperial College London
2 May: To be confirmed.

DR L. SANTELLA, Stazione Zoologica 'Anton Dorn', Naples, Italy
9 May: 'Classical and new CA2+-related messengers during maturation and fertilisation of starfish oocytes.'

DR R. ANGUS SILVER, University College London
16 May: 'Determinants of broad bandwidth transmission at a central synapse.'

DR M. SPEDDING, Institute of Research, Servier
23 May: 'New pathways in drug discovery: modulation of neuronal plasticity by antidepressants.'

PROFESSOR S.J. WINDER, Sheffield
6 June: 'Dystroglycan, a multi-functional signalling adaptor protein.'

DR F. PLATT
13 June: 'Storage solutions: understanding and treating lysosmal disorders of the brain.'

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Department of Physiology, Anatomy, and Genetics

The following seminars will be held in the Large Lecture Theatre in the Sherrington Building, unless otherwise stated. Friday seminars will be held at 1 p.m., and Monday seminars at 4 p.m. All welcome.

PROFESSOR R. BRUZZONE, Pasteur Institute, Paris
Fri., 28 Apr.: 'Cell–cell communication: connections with connexins and more.' (Sponsored by OXION)

PROFESSOR N. LOGOTHETIS, Max-Planck Institute, Tübingen
Fri., 5 May: 'From neurons to perception: a bridge too far?' (Sherrington Centenary Lecture; sponsored by the Oxford McDonnell Centre)

PROFESSOR E. CALLAWAY, Salk Institute for Biological Studies, La Jolla
Fri., 12 May: 'Unravelling fine-scale and cell-type specificity of visual cortical circuits.' (Sherrington Centenary Lecture; sponsored by the Oxford McDonnell Centre)

PROFESSOR J. PRIESTLEY, Queen's Mary's College, London
Mon. 15 May: 'Neuroprotective and proregenerative strategies for treating spinal cord injury.' (Sherrington Centenary Lecture)

PROFESSOR K. DAVIES
Fri., 19 May, Le Gros Clark Building: 'Identification of genes involved in behaviour using ENU mutagenesis.'

PROFESSOR RUSSELL FOSTER, Imperial College London
Fri., 26 May, Le Gros Clark Building: 'Biological clocks and the discovery of another photoreceptor within the eye.' (Sherrington Centenary Lecture; sponsored by the Oxford McDonnell Centre)

PROFESSOR JULEEN ZIERATH, Karolinska Institute, Stockholm
Fri., 2 June: Insulin and AMPK signalling in skeletal muscle: validation of targets to prevent and treat type II diabetes mellitus.' (Sponsored by the Physiological Society)

PROFESSOR S. HARDING, Imperial College, London
Mon., 5 June: 'Gene v. cell therapy.'

PROFESSOR I. THOMPSON, King's College, London
Fri., 9 June, Le Gros Clark Building: Natural and unnatural vision.' (Sherrrington Centenary Lecture)

PROFESSOR N. DEMAUREX, Geneva
Mon., 12 June: 'Role of the endoplasmic reticulum and mitochondria in the regulation of plasma membrane calcium fluxes.' (Sponsored by The Physiological Society)

DR S. HUGHES, King's College London
Fri., 16 June, Le Gros Clark Building: 'Developmental evolution of muscle pattern, structure and funtion: the changing roles of signals and transcription factors.' (Jenkinson Seminar)

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OCDEM Seminar Series

The following seminars will be held on Wednesdays at 12.45 p.m. in the Robert Turner Lecture Theatre, Oxford Centre for Diabetes, Endocrinology and Metabolism, Churchill Hospital.

DR A. VARADI, Bristol
26 Apr.: 'Vesicle trafficking in pancreatic beta-cells.'

PROFESSOR G. DAVEY-SMITH, Bristol
3 May: 'Mendelian randomisation: strengthening causal inference in observational epidemiological studies.'

PROFESSOR A. HATTERSLEY, University of Exeter
10 May: 'Dissecting the beta-cell using monogenic diabetic patients.'

PROFESSOR I. REID, New Zealand
17 May: 'The relationship between fat mass and bone: practical and mechanistic considerations.'

DR A. RICHARDSON
24 May: 'Omega 3-fatty acids for child behavioural and learning disorders: a review of the evidence from controlled diets.'

PROFESSOR A. MORRIS, Dundee
31 May: 'Translational diabetes research: a view from the north.'

PROFESSOR S. KUMAR, Warwick
7 June: 'Role of adipose tissue in energy homeostasis and cardiovascular disease.'

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Ethox Centre and Oxford Genetics Knowledge Park Seminars: Governing genetic databases: collection, storage, and use

The following seminars will be held at 12.30 p.m. in the Ethox Centre library, Gibson Building, Block 21, Radcliffe Infirmary. Attendees are invited to bring their own lunch. For a map, see http://www.ctsu.ox.ac.uk/contact/Rima p.html.

PROFESSOR T. CAULFIELD, Alberta
Tues., 4 Apr.: 'Public perceptions, public trust and biobanks: new challenges and new social norms?'

PROFESSOR R. BROWNSWORD, King's College, London
Wed., 17 May: 'Genetic database collections: for forensics and for research.'

PROFESSOR A. CAMPBELL, Bristol and UK Biobank Ethics and Governance Council
Wed., 14 June: 'Biobanks: the ethical challenges.'

PROFESSOR D. BEYLEVELD, Sheffield
Wed., 12 July: 'Data protection and genetics: medical research and the public good.'

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Medical Sciences and Green College

Oxford Medical Seminar: Healthcare reimagined—what is the role of private provision in the NHS?'

This seminar, supported by GE Healthcare, will be held on Tuesday, 2 May, in the Lecture Theatre, the Medical Sciences Teaching Centre. The seminar will start at 5 p.m. with tea with the speakers.

JAMES NAUGHTIE, journalist and BBC broadcaster, will chair and introduce the debate.

PROFESSOR JULIAN LE GRAND, Professor of Social Policy at the London School of Economics, will make a case for increasing private provision.

PROFESSOR ALLYSON POLLOCK, Head of the Centre for International Public Health Policy at the University of Edinburgh, will make a case against further private provision.

JAMES JOHNSON, Chairman of Council of the British Medical Association, will put the case from the profession.

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Medieval and Modern Languages

Paget Toynbee Lecture

PROFESSOR GUGLIELMO GORNI, University of Rome, La Sapienza, will deliver the Paget Toynbee Lecture (in Italian) at 5 p.m. on Tuesday, 16 May, in Room 2, the Taylor Institution.

Subject: 'Una nuova biografia di Dante.'


Taylor Institution Seminar: 'A language of amazement'

GEOFFREY STRACHAN will give a talk with readings (in French and English) from Andreï Makine's novels on Wednesday, 3 March, at 5.15 p.m. for 5.30 p.m. in the Taylor Institution, St Giles'. This event, sponsored by Sceptre publishers

(www.madaboutbooks.com), marks the publication of The woman who waited, Geoffrey Strachan's translation of La Femme qui attendait. Signed copies will be available for purchase.

Subject: 'Andreï Makine's French narratives of twentieth-century Russian life, from Le Testament français to La Femme qui attendait.'

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Philosophy

John Locke Lectures: Between saying and doing: towards an analytic pragmatism

PROFESSOR ROBERT BRANDOM, Pittsburgh, will deliver the John Locke Lectures at 5 p.m. on the following days in the Gulbenkian Lecture Theatre, the St Cross Building. Further details may be found at www.philosophy.ox.ac.uk.

3 May: 'Extending the project of analysis.'

10 May: 'Elaborating abilities: the expressive role of logic.'

17 May: 'Artificial intelligence and analytic pragmatism.'

24 May: 'Modality and normativity: from Hume and Quine to Kant and Sellars.'

31 May: 'Incompatibility, modal semantics, and intrinsic logic.'

7 June: 'Intentionality as pragmatically mediated semantic relation.'

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Gareth Evans Memorial Lecture

PROFESSOR RICHARD HECK, Brown University, will deliver the Gareth Evans Memorial Lecture at 5 p.m. on Tuesday, 23 May, in the Gulbenkian Lecture Theatre, the St Cross Building. Further details may be found at www.philosophy.ox.ac.uk.

Subject: 'Composing thoughts from senses.'

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Uehiro Lectures: Responsibility and liability in war

PROFESSOR JEFF MCMAHAN, Rutgers, will deliver the Uehiro Lectures on the following days in the Lecture Theatre, the Department of Inorganic Chemistry. Further details may be found at www.practicalethics.ox.ac.uk.

Tue. 30 May, 3 p.m.: 'Unjust warfare.'

Tue. 7 June, 4.30 p.m.: 'Just warfare.'

Thur. 8 June, 4.30 p.m.: 'Killing civilians.'

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New directions in French philosophy

The following lectures, sponsored by the Maison Française d'Oxford, will be given at 5 p.m. on Tuesdays in the Lecture Room, the Philosophy Faculty Centre.

Convener: Dr M. Rosen.

DR LUC FOISNEAU, CNRS
2 May: 'Is there a conflict between liberalism and democracy?'

PROFESSOR ALAIN DE LIBÉRA, Geneva
9 May: 'When did the "modern subject" emerge?'

PROFESSOR JOËLLE PROUST, CNRS; Institut Jean Nicod, Paris
16 May: 'Is conscious will an illusion?'

PROFESSOR JEAN-MARIE SCHAEFFER, CNRS
30 May: 'Aesthetics between philosophy and anthropology.'

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Social Sciences

Department of International Development: Development Seminar

Unless otherwise stated, the following seminars will be held on Thursdays at 5 p.m. in Seminar Room 2 at 3 Mansfield Road. As seminars are subject to change, please check on www2.qeh.ox.ac.uk/teaching/semin ars.html nearer the time. If you have special access requirements, please contact denise.watt@qeh.ox.ac.uk or telephone 01865 281803. Seminar Room 2 has an infrared hearing system fitted.

Conveners: Barbara Harriss-White and Sabine Alkire.

S. SUBRAMANIAN, Madras Institute of Development Studies
Fri., 28 Apr.: 'Out of school and (probably) in work: child labour and capability deprivation in India?'

J. SALICK, Missouri Botanical Garden
4 May: 'Mismatch between Chinese development and Tibetan reality.'

D. LIVERMAN
11 May: 'Double exposure: climate change, neoliberalism and the poor in Latin America.'

E. CHIAPPERO-MARTINETTI, University of Pavia, with SABINA ALKIRE
18 May: 'Towards a multidimensional measure of human agency.'

J. IGUIÑIZ-ECHEVERRÍA, La Pontificia Universidad Católica del Perú
25 May: 'Decentralisation, democracy and human development in Peru.'

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Theology

Interdisciplinary seminar in the study of religions: Approaches to religions in the twenty-first century

The following seminars will be held at 5 p.m. on Tuesdays in the Harris Seminar Room, Oriel College.

Convener: Dr Bettina Schmidt.

PROFESSOR DENISE CUSH
16 May: 'Wise young women: beliefs, values, and influences in the adoption of witchcraft by teenage girls in England.'

DR SIÂN HAWTHORNE
23 May: 'Contentious traditions: feminism, gender theory, and the study of religions.'

DR JOANNA WEIDBERG
30 May: 'An exceptional Jew of the Italian Renaissance.'

PROFESSOR PATRICK BELLEGARDE-SMITH
13 June: 'Philosophical anchors: theological foundations in Haitian vodou.'


Conference: Religious approaches to sacred texts

This one-day conference will be held on Wednesday, 24 May, 10 a.m.–4 p.m., in Oriel College. The conference is organised by the sub-group on Study of Religions/World Religions, Faculty of Theology, and the co- ordinator is Dr Bettina Schmidt (e-mail: bettina.schmidt@theology.ox.ac.uk).

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Theology, English Language and Literature, Music, History of Art

The Bible in Art, Music, and Literature

The following seminars will be held at 5 p.m. on Mondays in the Danson Room, Trinity College.

Conveners: Professor Christopher Rowland, Queen's College, and Dr Christine Joynes, Trinity College.

THE VERY REVD JOHN DRURY
1 May: 'Michelangelo, Rembrandt, and Christ crucified.'

PROFESSOR ROBIN LEAVER, Rider University
15 May: 'What makes church music church music? Biblical principles and implications.'

DR DEBORAH ROOKE, King's College London
29 May: 'A gender agenda: Deborah in holy writ and Handel.' ('Biblical women and their afterlives' series, funded by the AHRC)

PROFESSOR MARY CARRUTHERS, New York
12 June: 'Remembering the Bible: the arts of memory and the art of invention in the Middle Ages.'

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Centre for Brazilian Studies

Weekly Research Seminars

The following seminars will be held on Tuesdays at 5 p.m. in the Centre for Brazilian Studies, 92 Woodstock Road. For further information, please contact enquiries@brazilian-studies.oxford.ac. uk or 01865 284460.

PROFESSOR L. BETHEL, DR T. POWER, DR J. NICOLAU, Instituto Universitário de Pesquisas do Rio de Janeiro, and DR L. BARREIRO LEMOS, Senado Federal, Brasilia
25 Apr.: 'Prospects for the October 2006 elections in Brazil.' (Seminar/Round Table)

DR P. ARIDA, Instituto de Estudos Política Econômica, Rio de Janeiro
2 May: 'Interest rates in Brazil.'

M. SPEKTOR
9 May: 'Middle power politics: Henry Kissinger and Brazil (1969– 77).'

DR L. BARREIRO LEMOS, Senado Federal, Brasilía
16 May: 'Horizontal accountability in Brazil: Congressional oversight of the executive branch.'

DR L. ROBERTO DARDOSO DE OLIVEIRA, Universidade de Brasilía
23 May: Violence and citizenship in Brazil: a comparative perspective.'

DR Y. MALHI
30 May: 'Deforestation and climate change in Amazonia.'


Workshops

The following workshops will be held on Fridays in the Centre for Brazilian Studies, 92 Woodstock Road. Pre-registration required at enquiries@brazilian- studies.oxford.ac.uk or 01865 284460.

DR F. PIOVESAN, SÆo Paulo, and DR F. MACAULAY, Bradford (Conveners)
28 Apr.: 'Brazil and regional systems for human rights protection.'

PROFESSOR L. HELLER, Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais and DR J. E. CASTRO, Newcastle (Conveners)
5 May: 'Public policy in water supply and sanitation: theoretical perspectives and a review of experiences from Brazil and Europe.'

DR T. POWER and DR J. NICOLAU, Instituto Universitário de Pesquisas do Rio de Janeiro
26 May: 'Revisiting governability in Brazil: is political reform necessary?'

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Saïd Business School

Finance Seminars

The following seminars will be held on Tuesdays at 5 p.m. in Lecture Theatre 5, West Wing, the Saïd Business School, Park End Street, unless otherwise indicated. You can download papers and view this information and any changes on www.finance.ox.ac.uk. (A symposium will be held on 6 and 13 June. See the symposium programme on the Web.)

Convener: T. Ramadorai and C. Rochon.

Y. GRINSTEIN, Cornell
25 Apr.: 'Corporate governance and firm value—the impact of the 2002 governance rules.'

P. DEMARZO, Stanford
2 May: 'Optimal contracting and investment and capital structure dynamics.'

L. BEBCHUCK, Harvard
9 May: To be confirmed.

M. GRINBLATT, UCLA Anderson School of Management
16 May: 'Sensation seeking, overconfidence and trading activity.'

S. ROSS, MIT
Thur., 18 May, NMLT: 'Behavioural finance: a tale of two anomalies.' (Nomura Lecture)

R. HARRIS, Durden School, Virginia
23 May: 'Private equity returns: who benefits?'

J. STEIN, Harvard
Fri., 2 June, 1 p.m., SRA: 'Growth v. margins: destabilising consequences of giving the stock market what it wants.'

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Oxford Centre for Hebrew and Jewish Studies

David Patterson Seminars

The David Patterson Seminars will be held at 8 p.m. on Wednesdays in the OCHJS, Yarnton Manor.

Convener: Dr Joseph Sherman.

DR M. GOLANI, Haifa
26 Apr.: 'The Haifa turning point—the British Administration and the civil war in Palestine, December 1947–May 1948.'

DR C. HELMAN, Royal Free and University College Medical School
3 May: 'The dybbuk and the golem: two archetypes of Jewish folklore.'

PROFESSOR J. GOLDSTEIN, State University of West Georgia
10 May: 'Comparative Zionisms: Singapore and Manila.'

DR I. GINOR and G. REMEZ
17 May: 'The Six-Day War as a Soviet initiative.'

PROFESSOR A. KAHANE, Royal Holloway, London
24 May: 'Levinas' Talmud: ancient Jewish thought and modern French philosophy.'

DR Y. ZIRLIN
31 May: 'Reading between the lines: Jewish–Christian relations as reflected in illuminated Hebrew manuscripts.'

DR A. SUTCLIFFE, King's College London
7 June: 'Philosemitism, the Enlightenment, and the road to Jewish emancipation.'

DR S. GELLER, Jewish Theological Seminary, New York
14 June: 'Biblical roots of religious violence.'

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Wellcome Unit for the History of Medicine

Medicine, surgery, and culture

The following seminars will be held at 2.15 p.m. on Mondays in the Wellcome Unit for the History of Medicine.

Convener: Dr Margaret Pelling.

M. MOORE, Ulster
24 Apr.: 'Artistic medicine: the function of contemporary art within medical institutions.'

C. HOCHMUTH, Technical University of Dresden
8 May: 'Making the colonial indigenous: medical discourse about imported goods in Germany in the long eighteenth century.'

L. BRYDER, Auckland
15 May: ' "Saving young women from mutilating surgery": the 1988 inquiry into cervical cancer at the National Women's Hospital, New Zealand.'

W. CHURCHILL, Wellcome Trust, UCL
22 May: 'Anonymity, privacy, and confidentiality in early modern British medicine.'

H. BEATTY
5 June: 'Quacks, social climbers, and gentlemen: the nerve doctors of late eighteenth-century Britain.'

H. MEIER
12 June: 'Smallpox in early modern London: the emergence of an "endemic" epidemic.'

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Esrc Centre on Migration, Policy, and Society (COMPAS)

States and emigrants

The following seminars will be held at 2 p.m. on Thursdays in the Seminar Room, the Institute of Human Sciences, the Pauling Centre, 58a Banbury Road.

Convener: Dr Xiang Biao.

M. ABELLA, formerly of ILO
27 Apr.: 'Should labour migration be left to the market? Some lessons for origin states.'

DR M. THUNO, Copenhagen
4 May: 'Wooing political and financial support from Chinese migrant populations: the Chinese state as a strategic operator of migration.'

DR HEIN DE HAAS, International Migration Institute, Oxford
11 May: 'Between courting and controlling: the Moroccan state and "its" emigrants.'

DR M. LALL, SOAS, London
18 May: 'Embracing the forgotten child? Changes in India's diaspora policy.'

DR N. VAN HEAR
25 May: 'Diasporas and development in the wake of war.'

F. RAGAZZI, Northwestern
1 June: ' "Diaspora" as a state category: the case of Croatia.'

DR R.M. RODRIGUEZ, Rutgers
8 June: 'Brokering labour: the state, migrants, and Philippine transnationalisms.'

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All Souls College and the Mcdonnell Centre for Cognitive Neuroscience

Chichele Lectures 2006

Frontiers of consciousness

The Chichele Lectures will be given as a series of six seminars and six lectures. The lectures will be of broad general interest, while the seminars will be more specialised.

Seminars

The seminars will be given at 5 p.m. on Thursdays in the Old Library, All Souls College.

PROFESSOR DAVID MILNER, Wolfson Research Institute, Durham
27 Apr.: 'The dorsal stream: its role in automatic visual processing for action.'

PROFESSOR JOSEPH LEDOUX, Center for Neural Science, New York
4 May: 'Why is it hard to be happy? The fearful brain is the problem and the solution.'

PROFESSOR ADAM ZEMAN, Peninsula Medical School, Exeter
11 May: 'Sidestepping the problem of consciousness: building bridges between neurology, psychology, and psychiatry.'

PROFESSOR CHRIS FRITH, Institute of Neurology, London
18 May: 'What has brain imaging revealed about the neural basis of consciousness?'

PROFESSOR CECILIA HEYES, Imperial College, London
25 May: 'Mentalising, metacognition, and animal consciousness.'

PROFESSOR MARTIN DAVIES
1 June: 'Experience and belief: the role of consciousness in the aetiology of delusions.'

Lectures

The lectures will be given at 5 p.m. on Fridays in the University Museum of Natural History.

PROFESSOR MARTIN DAVIES
12 May: 'Explaining consciousness: theories and challenges.'

PROFESSOR JOSEPH LEDOUX
19 May: 'Conscious and unconscious emotion: fear as a test case.'

PROFESSOR DAVID MILNER
26 May: 'Sight unseen: an unconscious visual processing system in the human brain.'

PROFESSOR CHRIS FRITH
2 June: 'What is consciousness for? Sharing experiences.'

PROFESSOR CECILIA HEYES
9 June: 'Beast machines? The question of animal consciousness.'

PROFESSOR ADAM ZEMAN
16 June: 'Does consciousness spring from the brain?'

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Balliol College

Oliver Smithies Lectures

PROFESSOR ANTHONY G. FANE, New South Wales, will deliver the Oliver Smithies Lectures as shown below.

Fri. 19 May, 5 p.m., Lecture Room XXIII, Balliol: 'The role of membrane technology in our quality of life.'

Mon. 22 May, 5 p.m., Lecture Room XXIII, Balliol: 'Sustainable water for all—the role of advanced membrane technology.'

Mon. 3 July, 4 p.m., Department of Engineering Science: 'Techniques to measure and enhance the performance of membrane processes.'

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Brasenose College

Tanner Lectures on Human Values

Children in crisis: the state of the world's children and the challenges they face in the twenty-first century

CAROL BELLAMY, formerly Executive Director, UNICEF, will deliver the Tanner Lectures in Human Values at 5 p.m. on the following days in the Examination Schools. The lectures are open to the public.

Tue. 25 Apr.: 'From Taliban to the tsunami—true stories from the front lines of making a world fit for children.'

Wed. 26 Apr.: 'Stealing childhood—poverty, war, and disease.'

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Green College

Alan Emery Lecture

PROFESSOR DAVID RIMOIN, Los Angeles, will deliver the Alan Emery Lecture at 6 p.m. on Thursday, 11 May, in the E.P. Abraham Lecture Theatre, Green College.

Subject: 'The skeletal dysplasias: clinical–molecular correlations.'


Archie Cochrane Lecture

PROFESSOR RICHARD GRAY, University of Birmingham Clinical Trials Unit, will deliver the Archie Cochrane Lecture at 6 p.m. on Thursday, 18 May, in the Witts Lecture Theatre, the Radcliffe Infirmary.

Subject: 'Curing breast and bowel cancer: large-scale randomised evidence, and the decreasing UK death rates.'

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Jesus College

Don Fowler Memorial Lecture

PROFESSOR DENIS FEENEY, Princeton, will deliver the Don Fowler Memorial Lecture at 5 p.m. on Thursday, 11 May, in the Examination Schools.

Subject: 'Founding and refounding the city of Rome: historiography ancient and modern.'

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Lady Margaret Hall and the Oxford Internet Institute

DR DAVID CLARK, Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory, MIT, will lecture at 5.15 p.m. on Friday, 28 April, in the Talbot Hall, Lady Margaret Hall. For further information and to confirm attendance e-mail Julia Gilbert (e-mail: development@lmh.ox.ac.uk).

Subject: 'Why the Internet is the way it is (and why it will be different in ten years).'

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Nuffield College

Nuffield Sociology Seminars: Sociological perspectives on Europe's new minorities

The following seminars will be held at 5 p.m. on Wednesdays in the Clay Room, Nuffield College. Enquiries should be directed to Eline de Rooij (e- mail: eline.derooij@nuffield.ox.ac.uk).

The first seminar is not part of the 'Sociological perspectives' series.

Conveners: R. Ford, Eline de Rooij, and Maria Sobolewska, Nuffield College.

J. MICKLEWRIGHT, Southampton
26 Apr.: 'Social segregation in secondary schools: how does England compare with other countries?'

R. KOOPMANS, Amsterdam
3 May: 'Contested citizenship: comparative perspectives on the political and socio-economic integration of immigrants in Europe.'

L. HAGENDOORN, Utrecht
10 May: 'Prejudice, Muslims, and multiculturalism in the Netherlands.'

K. PHALET, Nijmegen
17 May: 'Educational and/or occupational attainment of the children of Turkish immigrant workers in the Netherlands.' (Provisional title)

E. FIELDHOUSE, Manchester
24 May: 'Voter turnout in British South Asian communities at the 2001 General Election.'

E. IVARSFLATEN
31 May: 'Immigrant policy and party organisation: explaining the rise of the populist Right in Western Europe.'

M. HUMPHRIES, Columbia
7 June: 'Networks, reciprocity, and collective action—evidence from Uganda.' (Additional seminar)

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Oriel College

Lee Seng Tee Lecture

DR SIMON SKINNER will deliver the Lee Seng Tee Lecture at 5 p.m. on Friday, 26 May, in the Senior Library, Oriel College.

Subject: 'Noetics and Newmaniacs: Oriel's intellectual legacy in the nineteenth century.'

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Pembroke College

Blackstone Lecture

THE RT. HON. LORD JUSTICE SEDLEY will deliver the Blackstone Lecture at 11 a.m. on Saturday, 13 May, in the Gulbenkian Lecture Theatre, the St Cross Building.

Subject: 'Sex, libels, and video-surveillance.'

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St Antony's College

European Studies Centre

The following lectures and other events will take place in St Antony's College unless indicated otherwise. Enquiries should be directed to european.studies@sant.ox.ac.uk.

JAN ZIELONKA, CHRISTOPHER HILL, and EDWARD LUCAS
Mon. 24 Apr., 8.30 p.m., Lecture Theatre: 'Europe as empire.' (Panel discussion)

LORD (PADDY) ASHDOWN
Wed. 26 Apr., 5 p.m., Lecture Theatre: 'Bosnia and Herzegovina: lessons learned.'

POSTGRADUATE CONFERENCE
Sat. 29 Apr. and Sun. 30 Apr., 9 a.m.–6 p.m., the Buttery, Hilda Besse Building: 'Greece and the Balkans: 200 years of co-existence, interaction, and mutual influence.' (Registration required: greeksoc@herald.ox.ac. uk)

WORKSHOP WITH LAWYERS AND POLITICAL SCIENTISTS, PLUS INVITED GUESTS
Fri. 5 May, 9 a.m.–5 p.m., the Buttery, Hilda Besse Building: 'The EU Constitution: alternative futures.' (Conveners: Kalypso Nicolaïdis and Stephen Weatherill)

GEORGE STEINER, TARIQ RAMADAN, and RALF DAHRENDORF (one further speaker to be confirmed)
Wed. 10 May, 2–7 p.m., Lecture Theatre: 'Being a Jewish/Christian/Muslim/secular European.' (Registration required: european.studies@ sant.ox.ac.uk)

SYMPOSIUM
Fri. 12 May, 9 a.m.–4.30 p.m., Maison Française, and Sat. 13 May, 9 a.m.–6 p.m., St Antony's Lecture Theatre: 'Mésentente Cordiale?: Franco-British views on Europe's global role.' (Conveners: Kalypso Nicolaïdis and Alexis Tadié)

DOUGLAS ALEXANDER, British Minister for Europe, and CATHERINE COLONNA, French Minister for European Affairs
Fri. 12 May, Maison Française: To be announced.

BRONISLAW GEREMEK
Wed. 17 May, 5 p.m., Lecture Theatre: 'Britain and Poland: the neglected friendship.'

FILM FOLLOWED BY PANEL DISCUSSION
Wed. 24 May, 4–7 p.m., Lecture Theatre: 'Kosovo, a reflection on final status; between media and politics.'

SPEAKER TO BE ANNOUNCED
Fri. 26 May, 5 p.m., Lecture Theatre: 'Transnationalism in the Mediterranean.' (Tsakopoulos Lecture)

POSTGRADUATE CONFERENCE
Sat. 27 May and Sun. 28 May, 9.30 a.m.–5 p.m., Lecture Theatre: 'Transnationalism in the Mediterranean.' (Registration required: sessox@sant.ox.ac.uk)

PROFESSOR TIMOTHY GARTON ASH
Thur. 1 June, 5 p.m., Lecture Theatre: 'Why Britain is in Europe.'

THE RT. HON. CHRISTOPHER PATTEN, Chancellor of the University
Tue. 13 June, 5 p.m., Lecture Theatre: 'Not quite the diplomat.'

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St Edmund Hall

A.B. Emden Lecture

PROFESSOR DIARMAID MACCULLOCH will deliver the A.B. Emden Lecture at 5 p.m. on Tuesday, 9 May, in the Examination Schools.

Subject: 'Archbishop Cranmer and his biographers.'

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St John's College

Interdisciplinary seminars in psychoanalysis

These seminars will be held at 8.15 p.m. on Wednesdays in the St John's College Research Centre, 45 St Giles'. Those wishing to attend should first e-mail Paul Tod (e-mail: paul.tod@sjc.ox.ac.uk).

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Trinity College

Richard Hillary Memorial Lecture

MONICA ALI will deliver the Richard Hillary Memorial Lecture at 5 p.m. on Friday, 5 May, in the Gulbenkian Lecture Theatre, the St Cross Building.

Subject: 'Censorship.'


Margaret Howard Memorial Lecture

THE RT. HON. LORD JUSTICE MOSES will deliver the Margaret Howard Memorial Lecture at 5.45 p.m. on Monday, 15 May, in the Gulbenkian Lecture Theatre, the St Cross Building.

Subject: 'The mask and the judge.'

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Friends of the Pitt Rivers Museum

Beatrice Blackwood Lecture

NEIL MACGREGOR, Director, the British Museum, will deliver the Beatrice Blackwood Lecture at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, 17 May, in the Saïd Business School.

Subject: 'Collecting in the modern world.'

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