You are invited to attend the final College of Social Science Research Seminar for this academic year, which will take place on Wednesday 17th May 2017, between 12pm and 2pm in the Senior Common Room on the 2nd Floor of Bridge House.
- This session has been coordinated by Prof Martin Tovee, School of Psychology Director of Research
- The presenters will impart expert advice and useful tips on obtaining NHS approval for research studies
- Lunch will be provided, so feel free to just turn up – there will be a vegetarian option available, but if you have any further special dietary requirements, please let us know at firstname.lastname@example.org
Professor Martin Tovée from the School of Psychology will lead the next LIH Research Development Seminar entitled, An Interactive Training Program to treat Body Image Disturbance in Anorexia Nervosa
Wednesday 3rd May 2017, from 12.00noon to 2.00pm* in David Chiddick Building room DCB2100.
Body image disturbance is a principal diagnostic criterion for anorexia nervosa (AN), and is a key element of psychological models of this disorder. Put simply, most women with AN over-estimate body size, have negative feelings towards their body and classify lower weight bodies as fat relative to controls. This over-estimation and disparagement of body size, coupled with a morbid dread of becoming overweight, fuels a drive for thinness through abnormal eating patterns and associated behaviours. Its persistence is a predictor of the long term outcome in treatment and its continuation post-treatment is a key predictor of relapse which runs at 30% after 12 months post-treatment.
Continue reading “LIH seminar with Prof Martin Tovee | 3rd May”
Punks, Prushuns, and Gay-cats: on the road with Jack London and ‘A.No.1′
The Marx Research Seminar will be hosting Dr Owen Clayton (School of English) on Tuesday 25th April in MC0025.
Paper begins at 4:15pm.
Continue reading “Marx Research Seminar | 25th April”
Professor Graham Law, Professor in Medical Statistics, will give the next CaHRU and LIH seminar on Tuesday 11th April from 2.00pm to 3.00pm in DCB2111.
“Causal models and DAGs” One of the two aims of the scientific methods of epidemiology is to discover the causes, ‘the determinants’ of disease, or ‘health related states’. This implies we can conduct causal modelling which brings with it a whole host of problems, complexities and arguments. I will discuss some of the core elements of causal modelling, such as the counterfactual, and then examine confounding, competing exposures, and randomised controlled trials. Then we will all explore Directed Acyclic Graphs (DAGs).”
For further information please contact Susan Bowler, Editorial Assistant, College of Social Science, email@example.com
The next History and Heritage Research Seminar will be delivered by Dr Renee Ward (University of Lincoln), ‘Giving voice to Griselda: Nineteenth-century radical re-imaginings of a medieval tale’ on Wednesday 29th March, from 4.30pm to 6.00pm in MC0024.
This talk introduces the Victorian writer Eleanora Louisa Hervey and her poetic responses to the Griselda story, including post-medieval editions of Chaucer’s Clerk’s Tale that were popular in the middle decades of the nineteenth century. Although she participates in the Chaucerian branch of Victorian medievalism, Hervey boldly rejects canonical and more widely known versions of the tale, and uniquely reimagines Griselda’s story from a female perspective. In doing so, she presents instead a radical, proto-feminist retelling that critiques male authority and patriarchal social structures.