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SHAPE-ID webinar on interdisciplinarity and the Neurohumanities

SHAPE-ID’s third webinar asked what the experiences of researchers working in the emerging area of the Neurohumanities can teach us about the challenges and potential of interdisciplinary research between the Arts and Humanities and STEM disciplines. Why engage in such research and how are researchers navigating the significant distances between their respective disciplines? Representing perspectives from different disciplines and at different career stages, panellists Professor Thomas J Carew (New York University), Professor Sonja Smets (Institute for Logic, Linguistics and Computation, University of Amsterdam) and Amelia McConville (Trinity College Dublin), discussed challenges and best practices from their own experience of engaging…

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SHAPE-ID at Vitae Connections 2020 | Capacity Building for Interdisciplinary Research

SHAPE-ID organised a panel discussion on 17 September as part of the Vitae Connections Week 2020 online conference. The panel was titled Capacity Building for Interdisciplinary Research with the Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences: What Can Universities Do? Panellists involved in the SHAPE-ID project, Professor Catherine Lyall and Dr Isabel Fletcher (University of Edinburgh) and invited guest panellist Professor Geoffrey Crossick (School of Advanced Study, University of London) joined chair Professor Jane Ohlmeyer (Trinity College Dublin and SHAPE-ID Principal Investigator) to discuss the challenges of building capacity for interdisciplinary research in higher education institutions, with an audience including research development…

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SHAPE-ID Webinar 10th December | Professionalising Inter- and Transdisciplinary Research Expertise

Shaping Conversations on Interdisciplinary Research We are pleased to invite you to the fifth in our series of webinars on the integration of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences in inter- and transdisciplinary research. The full programme can be viewed here. Format: Webinars will be hosted on Zoom and will take the form of short presentations from panellists followed by an interactive Q&A session with the audience. They will also be live-streamed on our Facebook page. Professionalising Inter- and Transdisciplinary Research Expertise 10th December 2020 @ 13.00-14.15 CEST (12.00-13.15 GMT+1) Register: click here to register SHAPE-ID has found that a clear…

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Pathways to Interdisciplinary and Transdisciplinary Research for the Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences: Bridging the Research-Policy Gap

In SHAPE-ID's second webinar, panellists Jennifer Edmond, Jack Spaapen and Mary Doyle discuss the challenges of involving the Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences (AHSS) more substantively in funding programme design and evaluation to increase AHSS participation in inter- and transdisciplinary research, and how policy makers, researchers and Universities can make progress on this front.
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SHAPE-ID Webinar 25th June | Pathways to interdisciplinary and transdisciplinary research for the Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences: Bridging the Research-Policy Gap

Shaping Conversations on Interdisciplinary Research We are pleased to announce  the second in our series of webinars on the integration of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences in inter- and transdisciplinary research. Some of these events will stage broader conversations, with invited panellists from the SHAPE-ID community, consortium and Expert Panel. Others will focus on SHAPE-ID project results and on how to increase the uptake of recommendations from the project. Format: Webinars will be hosted on Zoom and will take the form of short presentations from panellists followed by an interactive Q&A session with the audience. They will also be live-streamed…

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Interdisciplinarity in Times of Crisis: Why the Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences Matter

In SHAPE-ID's first webinar, panellists David Budtz Pedersen, Gabi Lombardo and Daniel Carey discuss why it remains important to take seriously the perspectives coming from Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences research in times of crisis, and how we can work to ensure real collaboration between these and other scientific approaches in understanding the crisis and preparing for the post-crisis world.
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