Register for personal login to save citations. Flavius Josephus Online This link opens in a new window. This is the first comprehensive literary-historical online commentary on the works of Flavius Josephus in English including the Greek text by Niese from the late 19th century.
Governing Africa This link opens in a new window. This electronic archive includes 13 collections, volumes, 2, documents and 1,, pages in the form of reports to the British government by their governors in the African colonies. The statistical reports cover 13 colonies, with some data that pre-dates the abolition of the slave trade. These reports reveal how colonial laws were used to control citizens during wars, uprisings, and everyday life, and notices of land sales reveal how land changed hands between and The colonial reports for each colony explain how the statistics in the Blue Books were intended to be interpreted by colonial readers.
HistoryMakers Digital Archive This link opens in a new window. The HistoryMakers Digital Archive contains over 2, interviews of distinguished African Americans in the fields of science, culture, politics, the arts, and public life. It is unique among collections of African American heritage because of its large and varied scope, with interviewees from across the United States, from a variety of fields, and with memories stretching from the s to the present.
SAGE Research Methods is a tool created to help researchers, faculty and students with their research projects.
Users can explore methods concepts to help them design research projects, understand particular methods or identify a new method, conduct their research, and write up their findings. Since SAGE Research Methods focuses on methodology rather than disciplines, it can be used across the social sciences, health sciences, and other areas of research. SciVal This link opens in a new window.
Tool to visualize research performance of groups and individuals, benchmark relative to peers, develop collaborative partnerships and analyze research trends. Individual SciVal account required.
http://conservadores2020.xtage.com.br/map17.php If you have an account for Scopus or ScienceDirect or other Elsevier product , you can use your Elsevier account credentials for SciVal. More information or see Online Manual or Quick Guide after login. Women's Wear Daily Archive This link opens in a new window. The leading fashion-industry trade paper since Covers the history and business of twentieth-century fashion. This experience has included over 50 projects and consultancies over the last ten years, and many advisory positions.
He is the author of numerous books, papers and articles on environmental taxation and other sustainable development issues, including Economic Growth and Environmental Sustainability: the Prospects for Green Growth Routledge, London, Professor George F. His professional research. His professional research work has been in relativity theory and cosmology, complexity studies, and the brain. He has published over scientific papers, mainly on relativity and cosmology. He was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in May Is The Universe Open or Closed? Dr Fern Elsdon-Baker academic background is in the history and philosophy of evolutionary theory.
Her ongoing research interests focus on. Her ongoing research interests focus on the relationship between Science communication, community cohesion issues and concepts of identity, and the history and communication of evolutionary theory in relation to Darwinism and Neo-Darwinism from the mid-nineteenth century to the present day.
She previously worked as the head of the British Council's Darwin Now project and is currently the Programme Director for 'Belief in Dialogue' - the British Council's programme of activity aimed at developing understanding between different communities on issues of diversity and culture.
He combines advances in ecological network analysis with DNA-metabarcoding to examine the impacts of environmental change on species-interactions and ecosystem functioning. He is currently studying the consequences of altered network structure on fungi, plant and animal populations, mainly within forest- and agro-ecosystems. He is leading a Royal Society Challenge-led Grant that is developing network ecology to understand and secure resilient food systems with partners in South America, and is involved in related projects in biodiverse parts of Indonesia, Tanzania and across the EU.
John H. He has been a Post-doctoral.
He focuses on culture, politics, religion, and science with a particular interest in sociologically examining questions that have largely been addressed by humanities scholars. He has published two books on the nature of the field now called bioethics: Playing God?
Most recently he has published What is a Human?
It reaches from the shoulders to the calves. Imagine you're not saved! White jackets are washed out with soap and, in the towns, are given to the Indian washermen "dhobies" for proper "doing up. Mason is derived from Fa Hien's description of his travels across that desert. Secondly, this is a problem of classifiers in the different countries, regions and periods with different names of indices and different units of population size, which have to be entered into spheral classifiers. Nagyanya rocked in her chair, hearing her son translate ashen discoveries, the living dead. The silver ear plug of the Sgaw resembles a spool with one end flaring out more widely than the other.
What the Answers Mean for Human Rights , Oxford , which examines what the public thinks a human is, and how this impacts our views of how we are to treat each other. In addition to these books, Evans has written over 45 articles and book chapters on topics in culture, politics, religion, and science.
Paul Ewart obtained a B. His research work has centred on using lasers to study atomic and molecular physics, quantum optics and nonlinear spectroscopy. Current research includes interdisciplinary applications of laser spectroscopy to combustion and environmental physics. Details of research and scientific publications are available online. More articles can be found on the Christian Scholars Network.
Paul Fairchild began his research career in Oxford, where he studied for a DPhil in the Nuffield Department of Surgical Sciences, focussing on the challenges of transplant rejection. This laboratory is involved in the development of novel anti-cancer agents, and is the largest group of this nature in the southern hemisphere. Areas investigated have included effects on the cell division cycle, mechanisms of cell death and the activity of the tumour suppressor gene encoding p53 in cell death pathways.
Two very different currents of thought directed him into the study of comparative evolutionary genetics. The first was the explosive growth in the understanding in cancer genetics that occurred since the early s. The second was the wholesale importation of American creationist ideas into New Zealand.
These developments intersected in fascinating ways. They generated a writing programme designed to identify some of the extraordinary developments in genetics described in the scientific literature, and present them in terms accessible to non-biologists. The resulting booklets were all published in by Telos Books Auckland with the titles:. Helen graduated from Oxford University in ,. Helen graduated from Oxford University in , with a degree in Medicine and went on to specialise in paediatrics and genetics. Her particular interests include the genetics of inherited renal disease and pre-implantation genetic diagnosis PGD.
Flinter has been a member of the Human Genetics Commission since and chaired two working parties on the regulation of Direct-to-Consumer DTC genetic testing and preconception genetic screening. She is also currently a member of a Nuffield Council on Bioethics working party on the use of PGD to exclude mitochondrial disorders. Flinter has provided advice on genetic services in Qatar and Hong Kong and given invited presentations on genetic tests in the European parliament and the Czech parliament.
He was a Research Fellow at Emmanuel College, before moving to Southampton as a lecturer in and became Professor in His research interests concern DNA structure and its recognition and his scientific work has been published in over papers and articles. He is also a licensed lay minister in the Church of England.
Stephen Freeland is an evolutionary biologist who studies how and why life on our planet evolved a system of genetic. Stephen Freeland is an evolutionary biologist who studies how and why life on our planet evolved a system of genetic encoding. He has particular interests in the interface of science and religion and in using the full spectrum of creative arts to visualize and communicate social science, natural science and engineering.
In recent years, much of this research has focused upon the library of 20 amino acids with which organisms build their genetically encoded proteins. These molecules form a clear link between biology and the non-living cosmos in that far more than 20 amino acids have been detected within meteorites and simulations of the pre-biological Earth. Dr Gibson has been involved in a variety of teaching of experimental psychology and practical theology for colleges within the University and the Cambridge Theological Federation.
His research interests mainly focus on how religious believers and non-believers represent God in mind. He works broadly within an information-processing framework and draw on both the social cognition and cognition and emotion literatures as they can be applied within the psychology of religion. So far he's been looking at memory and reaction time biases associated with processing God-referent information in atheists and Christians of various flavours.
Experimental paradigms involving these biases seem to provide a good alternative to the pencil-and-paper surveys so beloved of most psychologists of religion. My ongoing work, supported by Claire White, seeks to better understand how and when people use representations of God's supernatural powers and human-like characteristics. This unique chair was established in.
This unique chair was established in honour of a former Archbishop of Canterbury and Robin is the first holder. He has particular research interests in health care and Christian ethics and in the sociological study of churches.
Robin Gill was appointed honorary canon of Canterbury Cathedral in He was theological consultant to the Lambeth Conference and has been a member of advisory groups on both Theology and Medical Ethics for the Archbishop of Canterbury. Professor Gingerich's research interests have ranged from the recomputation of an ancient Babylonian mathematical table to the interpretation of stellar spectra.