25 January 1996



<br /> Oxford University Gazette, 25 January 1996: University Acts<br />

University Acts


Contents of this section:

[Note. An asterisk denotes a reference to a previously
published or recurrent entry.]

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CONGREGATION 22 January


Degree by Special Resolution

No notice to the contrary having been received under the provisions
of Tit. II, Sect. vi, cl. 6 (Statutes, 1995, p. 13), the
following resolution is deemed to have been approved at noon on 22
January.

Text of Special Resolution

That the Degree of Master of Arts be conferred upon the following:

ROWENA ELIZABETH ARCHER, D.PHIL., Harris Manchester College

ROBERT ALEXANDER MCKEE, Harris Manchester College

WILLIAM JAMES MANDER, MA status, Harris Manchester College

ANN MCDERMID MANN, MA status, Harris Manchester College

JUDITH JANE NISBET, Harris Manchester College

MARGARET SAROSI, Harris Manchester College

JACOB FRANK SCHULMAN, MA status, Harris Manchester College

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HEBDOMADAL COUNCIL


1 Status of Master of Arts

Mr Vice-Chancellor reports that the status of Master of Arts under
the provisions of Ch. V, Sect. vi, cl. 1 (Statutes,
1995, p. 345) has been accorded to the following person who is
qualified for membership of Congregation:

CAROL JANET LISTER, Hertford College

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2 Register of Congregation

Mr Vice-Chancellor reports that the following names have been added
to the Register of Congregation:

Archer, R.E., MA, D.Phil., Harris Manchester

Lister, C.J., MA status, Hertford

McKee, R.A., MA, Harris Manchester

Nisbet, J.J., MA, Harris Manchester

Sarosi, M., MA, Harris Manchester





<br /> Oxford University Gazette, 25 January 1996: University Agenda<br />

University Agenda


Contents of this section:

[Note. An asterisk denotes a reference to a previously
published or recurrent entry.]

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CONGREGATION 29 January


Degree by Special Resolution

The following special resolution will be deemed to be approved at
noon on 29 January, unless by that time the Registrar has received
notice in writing from two or more members of Congregation under the
provisions of Tit. II, Sect. vi, cl. 6 (Statutes, 1995,
p. 13) that they wish the resolution to be put to a meeting of
Congregation.

Text of Special Resolution

That the Degree of Master of Arts be conferred upon the following:

CHRISTINE FOARD, St Anne's College

JANE ELIZABETH LEWIS, All Souls College

DOMINIK PERLER, All Souls College

DEBORAH JAN SANDLER, Wolfson College

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<br /> Oxford University Gazette, 25 January 1996: Notices<br />

Notices


Contents of this section:

[Note. An asterisk denotes a reference to a previously
published or recurrent entry.]

  • *Notices of exhibitions, guided tours, etc.:

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    WOMEN TUTORS' GROUP

    The next meeting of the Women Tutors' Group will be held at 1 p.m. on
    Tuesday, 30 January, in the Common Room, St Anne's College.

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    UNIVERSITY PROFESSIONAL INDEMNITY INSURANCE

    Personal Consultancies

    The University holds a Professional Indemnity Insurance policy which
    indemnifies the University, together with its employees and officers
    whilst acting on behalf of the University, against liability
    for damages (and claimants' costs and expenses) in respect of claims
    arising out of the University's activities as a university
    by reason of (amongst other things):

    (i) any act, neglect, error, or omission, occurring or committed
    in good faith by the University (together with its employees
    and officers whilst acting on behalf of the University);

    (ii) libel and slander committed in good faith by reason
    of words written or spoken by the University (together with its
    employees and officers whilst acting on behalf of the University).

    In the event of liability arising from any dishonest or
    fraudulent
    act or omission, no person committing or
    condoning
    the act or omission is entitled to indemnity.

    The policy does not cover the first £1,000 of any claim for
    damages.

    The policy also provides the same cover for individual members
    of the University's academic, academic-related, and technical staff
    who undertake private work, provided that

    (a) the permission of the University has been obtained,
    and

    (b) fees received for such work are declared to the
    insurer.

    It should be noted, however, that claims in US and Canadian
    courts are excluded.

    This insurance cover is subject to a number of conditions, of
    which the most important are:

    (a) that written notice is given to the
    insurance company as soon as possible after the University
    is aware of circumstances which might reasonably be expected
    to produce a claim against the University (including its employees
    and officers if within the cover)—irrespective of the validity
    of the claim—or as soon as it is informed of such a claim for
    which there may be liability under the insurance cover; and

    (b) that every letter, claim, writ, summons and
    process
    is forwarded to the insurance company immediately on
    receipt
    . No admission, offer, promise, payment, or indemnity is
    to be made or given by or on behalf of the University (including its
    employees and officers if within the cover) without the written
    consent of the company.

    Members of the academic staff undertaking consultancy work with
    the permission of the University (under the rules laid down by the
    General Board), and academic-related and technical staff (who must
    obtain the permission of the head of their department), are strongly
    urged to take advantage of this cover. They may do so by writing, on
    a strictly confidential basis, to Ms J. Clark, Director, Research
    Services Office, Wellington Square, Oxford, stating the name of the
    employer for each consultancy and the fee or the remuneration
    receivable.

    The insurance company will only be notified of the aggregate
    number of consultancies and the aggregate fees on an annual basis
    except in the event of a claim, when details of a particular
    consultancy will be required by the insurer.

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    CIRCULATION OF FLYSHEETS

    Ten or more members of Congregation may arrange to have a flysheet
    circulated with the Gazette (a) on matters
    before Congregation, or Convocation in regard to the election of the
    Professor of Poetry, or (b) relating to matters of general
    interest to the University, subject to the following general
    conditions:

    (i) no flysheet will be circulated which in the opinion of the
    Vice-Chancellor and Proctors might be defamatory or otherwise
    illegal;

    (ii) the right is reserved on behalf of the University and its
    employees, without prior consultation with the signatories, to
    publish an apology in respect of any statement in a flysheet which is
    complained of as defamatory or otherwise illegal (whether or not the
    statement can be shown to be true);

    (iii) the signatories shall jointly and severally indemnify the
    University and its employees against any costs or damages payable in
    respect of their flysheet and, unless a Queen's Counsel (to be
    mutually agreed on by the signatories and the University) shall
    advise within four months of the making of any claim in respect of a
    flysheet that any proceedings could be contested with the probability
    of success, such damages shall include any sum paid by the University
    in settlement of any claim arising out of the flysheet;

    (iv) the flysheet shall consist of one leaf only (though text
    may appear on both sides of the leaf); the text shall include the
    name and college or department of each of the signatories;

    (v) a copy of the text of the flysheet shall be delivered to
    the Registrar before 10 a.m. on the Monday of the week in which
    circulation is desired; it shall be accompanied by an indemnity in
    accordance with condition (iii) above drawn up on a form obtainable
    from the Registrar and signed by each of the signatories of the
    flysheet; the Registrar shall be informed at the same time which of
    the signatories is to be notified whether the Vice-Chancellor and
    Proctors have authorised circulation;

    (vi) the Registrar shall arrange for the production by the
    University Press of copies of a flysheet the circulation of which has
    been duly authorised.

    Though every effort will be made to circulate on the day
    desired flysheets so received, it must be understood that this cannot
    be guaranteed.

    (a) Matters before Congregation or Convocation

    If the flysheet deals with a matter that is a formal agendum for
    Congregation, or for Convocation in regard to the election of the
    Professor of Poetry, or the subject of a report published in the
    Gazette, the production costs will be met from
    university funds.

    (b) Matters of general interest to the University

    If the flysheet deals with a matter that is not a formal agendum for
    Congregation or the subject of a report published in the
    Gazette, the Vice-Chancellor will decide whether it is
    of sufficient general interest to warrant circulation with the
    Gazette; the production costs for such a flysheet will
    be the responsibility of the signatories.

    Oxford University Student Union

    The Executive and the Graduate Committee of the Oxford University
    Student Union may have flysheets circulated with the
    Gazette under the arrangements and subject to the
    conditions set out above, provided that:

    (1) the number of names to be included on the flysheet under
    condition (iv) shall be not less than a majority of the total number
    of members of the Executive or the Graduate Committee of OUSU, as the
    case may be, and each of the persons named shall sign the indemnity
    required under condition (v);

    (2) the maximum number of flysheets to be circulated as of
    right, whether on matters before Congregation (to be paid for by the
    University) or on matters of general interest to the University (to
    be paid for by OUSU and to be subject to the Vice-Chancellor's
    decision as prescribed under (b) above) shall be three per
    term for each of these bodies, save that the Vice-Chancellor shall
    have discretion to permit further flysheets.

    Subject to proviso (1) above, the Executive and the Graduate
    Committee of OUSU may also support flysheets signed by not less than
    ten members of Congregation.

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    OLIS, THE UNIVERSITY'S LIBRARY SYSTEM

    OLIS, the University's Library system, is an integrated library system which
    offers online cataloguing, circulation, acquisitions, and periodicals
    registration. Sixty-seven Oxford libraries now catalogue onto OLIS. Please see
    below for a complete list of member libraries with information about when they
    began cataloguing and if they also use the Acquisitions Circulation or
    Periodical registration modules.

    In November 1995 the University signed a contract with Geac Computers
    Ltd. to supply a new system to support OLIS. The new software will combine
    features of Geac's ADVANCE system with their GeoS2 client server software. It
    will facilitate the continued growth of OLIS within Oxford while providing
    additional functionality to readers with links to multimedia, facilities to
    save searches, to perform parallel searches across several catalogues and to
    capture records for the creation of bibliographies. The new system will run on
    a SUN SPARCCentre 2000E with six processors and two Gb of RAM; greater
    resilience will be offered through the use of nineteen Gb of mirrored disk
    storage. Implementation is scheduled for the summer of 1996.

    OLIS is a union catalogue which contains cataloguing information (i.e.
    bibliographic records) from all of the member libraries. This enables a reader
    to search for any book held in any OLIS member library from any terminal or
    microcomputer connected to OLIS. Copy information (i.e. shelfmark) which is
    specific to a particular library has been separated so that when searching
    for a book, you will first be shown the copy information for the items held
    in the library where you are conducting your search. If there are copies in
    other libraries, for which there is information in the OLIS catalogue, you
    will be given the chance to see the information about them. It will still be
    necessary to check other catalogues in the libraries concerned to find
    information about holdings not yet catalogued on OLIS. In common with most
    other academic libraries in the UK, the catalogue can be searched from any
    terminal capable of connection to the JANET network.

    Retrospective conversion of card and other catalogues into
    machine-readable form so that they can be interrogated online has been
    recognised by the University as a major priority. The OLIS catalogue currently
    has over 2 million copies attached to 1.5 million titles. The Bodleian
    Library's Pre-1920 catalogue comprising 1.2 million titles has been available
    on CD-ROM since 1994. This represents the culmination of a project commenced
    in 1966 by John Jolliffe, Bodley's Librarian from 1982 to 1985.

    The University is funding the conversion of records in the Bodleian Guard
    Book catalogues, and in the card catalogues of the Bodleian-dependent
    libraries. This project, using services provided by OCLC, will be completed
    within the next three years. Over 500,000 records are currently being added to
    the OLIS database each year.

    Online circulation (issuing, reservations, and fines) has been introduced
    into seventeen OLIS libraries. This allows readers registered in these
    libraries to find out what they have on loan and to place reservations from
    any terminal. Online acquisitions allows a reader to find out when a book has
    been ordered and received by one of the twenty-nine libraries now using the
    Acquisitions module. Seven libraries are now using the periodicals
    registration module. This allows readers to find out when a specific issue of
    a journal has been received or declared missing.

    Searching the OPAC (Online Public Access Catalogue) allows you to access
    the items catalogued by any of these sixty-seven libraries. By selecting
    `Information about OLIS libraries' from the Introductory menu screen on the
    OPAC it is also possible to find out the address and opening hours of any
    member library, information about the holdings of that library, its admission
    procedures, and library news.

    The online catalogue is designed so that it can be used easily, but
    guidance in how to use it is also provided. Help screens are now available on
    OLIS by pressing the F2 key, and explanatory leaflets about basic searching
    procedures and remote connection to OLIS are available in any library or from
    the Libraries Automation Service ((2)78170). A more complete description of
    OLIS and the special features available on the online catalogue can be found
    in a black booklet entitled `Making the most of OLIS' which is located next
    to every reader terminal. Library staff are able to show readers how to use
    the online catalogue and give advice on how to search the catalogue.
    Assistance with problems is also provided by an Online Catalogue Help Desk
    ((2)77163), staffed by members of the Bodleian Library Cataloguing Division.
    This is located in the Lower Reading Room of the Bodleian Library.

    OLIS Member Libraries

    
                                       (1)    (2)     (3)     (4)        
    
    All Souls College                  2/90  
    Ashmolean                          6/90           8/91
    Balfour Library (Pitt Rivers)     11/93           8/95
    Balliol College                    9/89           8/91  
    Biochemistry Department            7/94
    Bodleian                           9/88           8/92     
      Indian Institute                 9/88           8/92        
      Japanese Library                 1/88   10/94   8/93
      Law                              9/88           8/92
      Radcliffe Science                9/88           1/91    1/93
      Rhodes House                     9/88           8/92
    Brasenose College                  8/93
    Classics Lending                  10/92   4/94 
    Computing Laboratory               6/90   10/94
    Corpus Christi College             8/89   10/92   8/90    1/95
    Criminological Research            2/95
    Earth Sciences                     2/92           8/93    1/95
    Educational Studies                3/91    8/95   8/95
    Engineering Science                2/91
    English Faculty                    1/89   4/90    8/91     
    Experimental Psychology            1/90   10/92    
    Geography                          1/90   1/95    8/91            
    History Faculty                    5/91    
    History of Art                     1/92           8/93    
    Hooke                              1/89   10/89   10/92     
    Institute of Economics and
       Statistics                      1/90   
    Jesus College                      8/92    
    Keble College                      1/93    
    Kellogg College/
      Continuing Education             9/92
    Lady Margaret Hall                 7/92           10/93  
    Latin American Centre              1/91           11/91            
    Lincoln College                    1/92    10/94
    Magdalen College                   1/93    
    Maison Française                   1/91   
    Materials Department               1/93    10/95 
    Mathematical Institute             5/90    
    Middle East Centre                 1/91           11/91            
    Modern Languages Faculty           1/89   4/90    9/92     
    Music Faculty                      6/90     
    New College                        9/89     
    Nuffield College                   9/89   10/94   8/90    1/93       
    Oriental Institute                 1/88           8/92       
       Eastern Art                     1/88           8/92
    Philosophy                        11/90    4/95       9/92           
    
    Physics (Astro, Nuclear, 
       Clarendon Lab)                  1/93   10/95
    Physiology Departmental            6/90    
    Plant Sciences                     1/90   10/93    
    Queen Elizabeth House              1/90   10/92   8/91     1/95
    Queen's College                    2/92       
    St Anne's College                  1/91           9/92             
    St Antony's College                1/91           12/91
    St Cross College                  10/93
    St Edmund Hall                     1/92
    St Hugh's College                  7/95  
    St John's College                  1/95
    St Peter's College                10/93           9/94
    Social and Cultural Anthropology   1/92   
    Social Studies                     1/89   1/90    8/91      1/95
    Socio-Legal Studies                7/94
    Staff Library                      9/89           1/93  
    Taylor Institution                 9/88   
    Theology                           1/90   10/94     
    Trinity College                    4/92   
    University Museum                  1/91        
    Wadham College                     4/92
    Wellcome Institute                10/93   
    Wolfson College                    7/90            8/92            
    Zoology                            1/90   
          Alexander                    1/90   
          Elton                        1/90   
    
    

    Key

    (1) Cataloguing

    (2) Circulation

    (3) Acquisitions

    (4) Periodicals registration

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    INSTITUTE OF ARCHAEOLOGY


    Intensive German classes for archaeologists

    Intensive German classes, to teach relevant reading and basic
    conversational skills, will be held at the Institute of Archaeology
    in ninth week (11–15 March), as follows: beginners, 9.30–11
    a.m.; intermediate, 11.30 a.m.–12.30 p.m.

    The tutor will be Gertrude Seidmann, Research Associate, Institute of
    Archaeology.

    Those wishing to attend should register with the receptionist at the
    institute (telephone: (2)78240).

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    GUIDE TO RESOURCES IN OXFORD FOR THE STUDY
    OF THE PERFORMING ARTS

    Dr Helen Watanabe and Mrs Pauline Maclean, in association with the
    European Humanities Research Centre, are currently compiling a Guide
    to Resources in Oxford for the Study of the Performing Arts. The
    guide aims to include material useful for the study of theatre, film,
    opera, dance, musical performance, court festivals, etc., and to list
    those Oxford scholars, at whatever level, who are engaged in such
    research already. The compilers are interested in all aspects of the
    performing arts in any country or era. Material gathered so far
    includes texts of plays and masques, photographs and archival records
    of actual performances, videos and recordings, early engravings and
    printed books as well as ephemera such as programmes. It covers
    university and college collections as well as private collections and
    archives.

    The compilers would be grateful for any information of relevance to
    the guide, which should be directed to Mrs Pauline Maclean, EHRC, 47
    Wellington Square, Oxford OX1 2JF (telephone: (2)70497 or (2)70471).

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    EDUCATIONAL TECHNOLOGY RESOURCES CENTRE

    The Educational Technology Resources Centre (ETRC) provides various
    audio-visual and television services for all institutions within the
    University as well as for individual members of the University. The
    major services available include video production, equipment loan,
    videotape copying and format conversion, conference support, self-
    access videotape editing, assistance in the creation of multimedia
    educational material, and advice on general audio-visual issues.

    The ETRC also organises regular workshops on audio-visual topics, and
    the following workshops have been arranged for Hilary Term.

    7 February: making audio recordings

    This workshop is intended for those needing to make good quality
    sound recordings, and will include topics such as the choice and use
    of microphones and the choice of working environment.

    14 February: using a camcorder

    This workshop is intended for anyone wishing to use a video camera
    (camcorder) to produce video material for use in their teaching or
    research, and will cover both the use of the equipment and advice on
    technique and the avoidance of common faults. Participants will make
    a short recording during the session.

    21 February: presenting computer displays in lectures

    This session will take the form of a demonstration rather than a
    hands-on workshop, and will utilise the ETRC's loanable video
    projector, as well as other display systems, to illustrate the
    advantages and disadvantages of the various forms of displaying
    computer output to audiences of various sizes.

    28 February: editing videotapes

    This workshop is intended primarily for those who wish to select
    sequences from one or more video recordings and copy them in sequence
    to a second tape for use in lectures or tutorials, but will also be
    of interest to those with more creative aims. Those attending will
    also learn how to use the self-access VHS and Hi-8 edit suites
    installed for general use within the ETRC.

    All workshops and demonstrations will take place in the ETRC, 37
    Wellington Square, starting at 5 p.m. and lasting for about one
    hour.

    In order to allow each workshop to be tailored to the needs of the
    participants, all those attending are asked to complete a short
    questionnaire a few days before the workshop outlining their previous
    experience in this field, if any, and any particular interests or
    problems that they may have. In certain situations, if
    the questionnaires indicate too wide a range of experience, it may be
    desirable to split the group into two parts and to arrange a new date
    for one of these sub-groups. For this reason, all those wishing to
    attend should register in advance, no later than the Wednesday
    preceding the workshop.

    Places may be booked on any course either by telephone on (2)70526,
    or by e-mail to ETRC@etrc.ox.ac.uk.

    Further details about any aspect of the ETRC's services can be
    obtained from the same sources, or from the ETRC's World Wide Web
    pages at http://www.etrc.ox.ac.uk, which are also accessible via the
    University's main information server.

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    OXFORD UNIVERSITY COMPUTING SERVICES

    All members of Oxford University and its colleges have access to the
    Information Technology (IT) facilities and services offered by Oxford
    University Computing Services (OUCS). Most of the services are free,
    though a few are charged at cost.

    This article gives a brief overview of the major areas of IT
    service and support provided by OUCS. Further general information may
    be found in a brochure, available from either of the OUCS Reception
    Desks at 13 Banbury Road or 59 George Street. For advice on more
    specific topics, contact the Advisory service or the specific contact
    point indicated below. OUCS also maintain a set of WWW pages—see
    http://info.ox.ac.uk/oucs for details.

    OUCS staff are also able to provide a consultancy service to
    departments or colleges wishing to discuss their IT needs in more
    detail.

    Advisory and Support Services

    OUCS can provide general and specific advice covering many aspects of
    computing; in many cases we will be able to answer your questions
    directly, while for some areas we may put you in touch with a
    relevant specialist (within OUCS or elsewhere). The advisory service
    holds daily face-to-face sessions at Banbury Road in addition to
    providing advice via the telephone and electronic mail. The Micro
    Centre keeps a range of current models for demonstration, and
    provides advice on microcomputer purchase.

    E-mail: advisory@oucs.ox.ac.uk. Telephone: (2)73239.

    IT Training Courses

    There are over sixty different modules to choose from, including
    regular introductory courses, word-processing, spreadsheets,
    databases and other packages, Windows, DOS, Mac, Unix, networks,
    programming languages, together with courses covering other
    specialist areas. OUCS may be able to provide courses on behalf of,
    or tailored specifically to, the needs of individual departments.

    E-mail: courses@oucs.ox.ac.uk. Telephone: (2)83434.

    Learning and Resource Centre (LaRC)

    This Centre (at 59 George Street) provides both a supported learning
    environment and a general microcomputer resource. The Centre has a
    number ofIBM-compatible PCs, Macintoshes, laser-printers, and
    scanners. There is also a range of self-teach videos and
    computer-based teaching and learning software.

    E-mail: larc@oucs.ox.ac.uk. Telephone: (2)83438.

    Centre for Humanities Computing

    The Centre offers support aimed specifically at researchers and
    teachers in the Humanities, using a range of computer systems with a
    variety of programs (including CD-ROM and other multimedia
    applications). Centre staff also provide courses and open days.

    E-mail: humanities@oucs.ox.ac.uk. Telephone: (2)73217.

    Documentation

    OUCS produces a series of User Guides and course notes covering the
    major systems (central services, microcomputers, and network
    services) and software which we support. Many of the User Guides are
    produced in conjunction with our training courses and may be used as
    self-teach notes. We also provide detailed information online, via
    help systems and the University Networked Information Service (WWW)
    and we publish a regular Newsletter detailing both new
    and changed services and covering some more general areas of IT
    provision. For the majority of services that we offer and support,
    OUCS holds the suppliers' Reference Manuals, some of which are
    available for purchase from the Shop.

    E-mail: information.officer@oucs.ox.ac.uk. Telephone: (2)73206.

    Personal Computing

    We hold regular advice and demonstration sessions for people wishing
    to buy a microcomputer, and are able to order recommended models at
    discounted prices. OUCS manages a maintenance and repair service for
    departmental, college, and personal microcomputers and related
    equipment, and we offer a service to convert disks and files between
    different formats. We maintain a large range of site-licensed and
    bulk-purchased software, which can be obtained at reduced prices. A
    selection of public-domain (free) software is available for copying
    from machines at OUCS and from an online archive.

    Most personal computers these days are connected to the network, and
    as detailed below, OUCS can provide support for the full range of
    networked services.

    E-mail: advisory@oucs.ox.ac.uk. Telephone: (2)73224.

    Shop

    We sell a range of popular computers and printers including Apple
    Macintoshes, IBM-compatible PCs, portables and laptops, together with
    a variety of cables for printers and network connections. The shop
    also sells site-licensed software, locally produced documentation,
    suppliers' manuals, and a range of computer consumables (such as
    floppy disks and computer labels). A full price list is available on
    the University Networked Information Service in addition to being
    circulated regularly to departments.

    E-mail: shop@oucs.ox.ac.uk. Telephone: (2)73204.

    Printing, Plotting, Scanning, and Digitising

    The central systems (Sable and VAX) both provide routes to
    line-printers and laser-printers. Graphical output may be obtained
    from a variety of pen plotters and PostScript laserprinters
    (monochrome and colour). The colour laserprinter also provides a
    photocopying service. Files produced on microcomputers may be printed
    directly on high quality laserprinters, or transferred to the central
    systems for printing from there. OUCS provides a typesetting service,
    giving advice on the use of fonts and design, together with the Prism
    imagesetter giving output of PostScript files on either bromide or
    film. Due to the high cost of the materials involved, all devices
    except the VAX and Sable lineprinters and pen plotters incur a
    charge.

    OUCS has three scanners (two monochrome and one colour) for both text
    and image capture, together with a digitiser for 2-D spatial data.

    E-mail: advisory@oucs.ox.ac.uk. Telephone: (2)73239.

    Networks

    OUCS offers support for and advice on the installation of local
    networks in departments and colleges and manages the core backbone
    network connecting these together. We also provide a dial-in service
    for people who wish to work from home. Through links to national and
    international networks (including the Internet) members of the
    University have access to the full range of network services:
    electronic mail both locally and world-wide; interactive access to
    remote datasets and library catalogues; file transfer direct to or
    from your personal computer; the World Wide Web and other information
    services; e-mail discussion lists and bulletin boards (including the
    Internet News service).

    E-mail: advisory@oucs.ox.ac.uk. Telephone: (2)73239.

    Hierarchical File Server

    This is a major new development introduced during 1995. The initial
    service provides file backup facilities to personal microcomputers
    and workstations, allowing individuals to take security backup copies
    of all their files on a regular basis. This service is also available
    to departmental file servers. The HFS is also used to hold very large
    archives of files, with two major projects currently under way: a
    collection of 50 Celtic manuscripts is being scanned and stored in a
    collaborative project between the Bodleian, the Libraries Automation
    Service, and Corpus Christi and Jesus Colleges; and the Ashmolean is
    involved in two projects scanning and storing around 30,000
    photographs. Futher services, both at individual and project levels,
    will be made available in the future.

    E-mail: advisory@oucs.ox.ac.uk. Telephone: (2)73239.

    Information Services

    The University Networked Information Service (UNIS) is based on the
    World Wide Web systems, for which OUCS provides the central servers.
    Departments not wishing to run their own servers can be provided with
    suitable resources on one of the central systems. We offer training
    and advice on providing information via these routes.

    E-mail: information.officer@oucs.ox.ac.uk. Telephone: (2)73206.

    Central and National Computers

    OUCS runs two central, multi-user computer systems. Sable is a DEC
    Alpha system running OSF/1 (Unix) that provides a general user
    service including e-mail, network services, programming languages,
    and a range of applications software, including statistical and
    graphical packages. This system also acts as the server system for
    many e-mail and information service applications. The VAX also offers
    a multi-user service with a wide variety of network, programming, and
    applications software, using the OpenVMS operating system.

    For those who require more computing power than is provided by
    either of the above or by departmental systems, OUCS can arrange
    access to one of the national services providing high-performance
    systems. In addition, there are national services providing access to
    datasets and other information services. While many of these are open
    to all (over the network), in a few cases registration is required
    via OUCS.

    E-mail: advisory@oucs.ox.ac.uk. Telephone: (2)73239.

    Addresses and opening hours

    OUCS is housed at 13 Banbury Road, with the main teaching rooms and
    the LaRC at 59 George Street.

    Opening Hours: 13 Banbury Road

    Computer Centre: Mon.–Fri. 8.30 a.m.–10 p.m.

    Reception: Mon.–Fri. 8.30 a.m.–5.30 p.m.

    Help Desk: Mon.–Fri. 10 a.m.–4 p.m.

    Humanities Centre: Mon.–Fri. 9.00 a.m..–12.30 p.m.; also on
    Mon., Wed., Fri., 2–4.30 p.m.

    Micro Centre: Mon., Wed., Fri. 2–4 p.m.

    Registration: Mon.–Fri. 10 a.m.–4 p.m.

    Shop: Mon.–Fri. 9.15 a.m.–5 p.m.

    Twenty-four-hour access to terminals and printers may be obtained
    through our two data centres at 17 Banbury Road and 1 South Parks
    Road; a key may be obtained from the Shop on payment of a small
    deposit.

    Opening Hours: 59 George Street

    Weeks 0–9 (Full Term)

    Reception: Mon.–Fri. 9 a.m.–5.30 p.m.

    LaRC: Mon.–Fri. 9 a.m.–7.30 p.m.; Sat. 12 noon–4 p.m.

    Vacation

    Reception: Mon.–Fri. 9 a.m.–5 p.m.

    LaRC: Mon.–Fri. 9 a.m.–5 p.m.

    Telephone Numbers

    Reception (13 Banbury Road): (2)73200 Reception: (59 George Street):
    (2)83434

    Course bookings: (2)83434

    Help Desk: (2)73239

    Humanities Centre: (2)73217

    LaRC: (2)83438

    Micro Centre (answerphone): (2)73224

    Registration: (2)73276

    Shop: (2)73204

    E-mail Addresses

    Course bookings: courses@oucs.ox.ac.uk

    Help desk: advisory@oucs.ox.ac.uk

    Humanities Centre: humanities@oucs.ox.ac.uk

    Information services: information.officer@oucs.ox.ac.uk

    Learning and Resource Centre: larc@oucs.ox.ac.uk

    Micro Centre: advisory@oucs.ox.ac.uk

    Registration: registration@oucs.ox.ac.uk

    Shop: shop@oucs.ox.ac.uk

    World Wide Web Page

    http://info.ox.ac.uk/oucs

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    FACULTY OF MUSIC


    Concerts

    THE ALLEGRI STRING QUARTET will give the following concerts on the
    days shown.

    The cost of tickets is as follows: for the 5 and 7 February concerts,
    £8 (£6 for OAP/unwaged, £4 students); for the 9
    February concert, £5.50 (£4, £2.50); for all three
    concerts, £19 (£14, £9). Tickets may be purchased from
    Blackwell's Music Shop, or at the door (subject to availability).
    Student tickets may also be purchased from the Music Faculty.

    Mon. 5 Feb., 8 p.m., Holywell Music Room: Haydn, Quartet in
    G, op. 76, no. 1; Britten, Quartet No. 3, op. 94; Schumann, Quartet
    in A, op. 41, no. 3.

    Wed. 7 Feb., 8 p.m., Holywell Music Room: Haydn, Quartet in
    F, op. 77, no. 2; Mozart, Quartet in D minor, K.421; Beethoven,
    Quartet in A minor, op. 132.

    Fri. 9 Feb., 1.10 p.m., Christ Church Cathedral: Haydn,
    Quartet in D minor, op. 42; Schoenberg, Verklärte
    Nacht
    , op. 4 (with Rachel Norman, viola, and Jason Lai,
    cello).

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    MAISON FRANÇAISE

    Concerts

    The following concerts will be given at 8.15 p.m. on Fridays in the
    auditorium, the Maison Française. All events are free of
    charge, but it is necessary to book a place one week in advance.

    For details of this term's lectures and conferences at the Maison,
    see `Lectures' below.

    ALAIN ALTINOGLU, piano, and CAROLE DAUPHIN, alto

    26 Jan.: Works by Mendelssohn, Schumann, Bloch, and Brahms.

    JUNKO INADA, piano

    16 Feb.: Works by Debussy, Schumann, and Brahms.

    Films

    Hommage à un créateur: Louis Malle (1932–95)

    The following films by the director Louis Malle will be shown at 8.15
    p.m. on Tuesdays in the Maison. Places should be booked one week in
    advance.

    30 Jan.: Vanya on 42nd Street (1994)

    6 Feb.: Viva Maria (1965)

    13 Feb.: Atlantic City (1980)

    20 Feb.: Pretty Baby (1978)

    27 Feb.: Au revoir les enfants (1987)

    6 Mar.: Milou en mai (1989)

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    PUSEY HOUSE

    Election

    To the Presidency of the Governors of Pusey House (in
    succession to Mr Philip John Sturrock): THE RT REVD GEOFFREY ROWELL,
    MA, D.PHIL., Lord Bishop of Basingstoke





    <br /> Oxford University Gazette, 25 January 1996: Lectures<br />

    Lectures


    Contents of this section:

    Return to Contents Page of this issue



    INAUGURAL LECTURE


    Chichele Professor of Medieval History

    PROFESSOR R.R. DAVIES will deliver his inaugural lecture at 5 p.m. on
    Thursday, 29 February, in the Examination Schools.

    Subject: `The matter of Britain and the matter of
    England.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    RADHAKRISHNAN MEMORIAL LECTURES

    PROFESSOR C.A. BAYLY, Radhakrishnan Memorial Lecturer 1995–6,
    will lecture at 5 p.m. on the following Thursdays in the Examination
    Schools. All are welcome to attend.

    22 Feb.: `Patriotism in modern Indian history.'

    29 Feb.: `Patriotism, commmunity, and colonial
    rule.'

    7 Mar.: `Patriotism and nationalism in India.'

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    SLADE LECTURES IN FINE ART

    Picasso and Cubism: a biographer's view

    MR JOHN RICHARDSON, Slade Professor of Fine Art 1995–6, will
    continue his lectures at 5 p.m. on the following Wednesdays in the
    Lecture Hall, the Taylor Institution.

    31 Jan.: `Picasso and Cocteau.'

    7 Feb.: `Off to Rome.'

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    ANTHROPOLOGY AND GEOGRAPHY

    School of Geography: research seminars

    The following seminars will be held at 4.45 p.m. on Tuesdays in the
    Senior Common Room, the School of Geography.

    Conveners: G.C.K. Peach, MA, D.Phil., Professor of Social
    Geography, G.L. Clark, MA, Halford Mackinder Professor of Geography,
    and A.S. Goudie, MA, Professor of Geography.

    W. MATTHEI

    30 Jan.: `South Africa versus India at the
    UN in 1948: a clash of political geographies.'

    DR J. REMEDIOS

    6 Feb.: `Ozone depletion: causes, solutions, and
    implications for environmental control.'

    DR A. PASSMORE

    13 Feb.: `Gender logics: building identity in post-
    war planning.'

    R. FIELD

    20 Feb.: `Patterning in woody floral diversity in
    southern Africa.'

    H. CRAWLEY-LYONS

    27 Feb.: `Women and refugee status: beyond the
    public/private dichotomy in European asylum policy.'

    PROFESSOR S. SMITH

    5 Mar.: `Interpreting the soundscape.'


    Social Geography Seminars

    The following seminars will be held at 9.15 a.m. on Fridays in the
    School of Geography.

    Conveners: G.C.K. Peach, MA, D.Phil., Professor of
    Social Geography, C.G. Clarke, MA, D.Phil., University Lecturer in
    Urban/Social Geography, and A. Lemon, MA, D.Phil., University
    Lecturer (CUF) in Geography.

    PROFESSOR R. FOSTER

    26 Jan.: `Diaspora and nation-building: emigration
    and Irishness from the mid-nineteenth century.'

    PROFESSOR F.W. BOAL, Belfast

    2 Feb.: `Sharing and segregating in Belfast.'

    DR J. MCPEAKE, Northern Ireland Housing Executive

    9 Feb.: `Public sector housing and religion in
    Belfast.'

    DR CLARKE

    16 Feb.: `Cultural pluralism and economic
    development: Mexico and the Caribbean.'

    PROFESSOR S. SMITH

    23 Feb.: To be announced.

    DR A. ROGERS

    1 Mar.: `1991 Census SARs (Samples of Anonymised
    Records): workplace, residence, and ethnicity.'

    DR A. CHARLESWORTH, Cheltenham and Gloucester College

    8 Mar.: `The topography of Claude Lanzmann's
    Shoa: landscape of the Holocaust.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Institute of Social and Cultural Anthropology

    Ethnicity and Identity Seminar: remembering, forgetting, and
    reconstructing the past

    The following seminars will be held at 11 a.m. on Fridays in the
    Institute of Social and Cultural Anthropology.

    Conveners: S. Ardener, T. Dragadze, and J. Webber.

    DR L. SCIAMA

    26 Jan.: `Seeking out a past: the relationship
    between village and city.'

    DR S. RODGERS

    2 Feb.: `Memories at the margins: reflections on
    personal identity.'

    PROFESSOR Z. MACH, Jagiellonian University, Cracow

    9 Feb.: `Reconstructed memories of a lost paradise
    among a migrant community in central Europe.'

    DR R. PARKIN, Brookes

    16 Feb.: `Remembering and forgetting as modes of
    survival: the manipulation of ethnicity across the Oder.'

    DR T. KOHN, Durham

    23 Feb.: `How the past and present have been re-
    membered on a Hebridean island.'

    H. MALINOWSKA WAYNE, Cambridge

    1 Mar.: `The letters of Malinowski and his wife.'

    PROFESSOR G. COHEN, Open University

    8 Mar.: `Memory for life events: fact or fiction?'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    CLINICAL MEDICINE

    Nuffield Department of Surgery: seminars

    The following seminars will be held at 4.30 p.m. on Tuesdays in the
    Seminar Room, the Nuffield Department of Surgery, Level 6, the John
    Radcliffe Hospital.

    Convener: P.J. Morris, MA, Nuffield Professor of
    Surgery.

    C. WATSON

    30 Jan.: `Perception of distance in peripheral
    vascular disease.'

    P. DEMPSEY, Cambridge

    6 Feb.: `C3d of complement as a molecular adjuvant
    of innate immunity.'

    G. WILLIAMS, Keele

    13 Feb.: `Apoptosis and the immune system.'

    I. HUTCHINSON, University of Manchester

    27 Feb.: `Genetic and pharmacological regulation of
    cytokine gene expression.'

    D. SAITOVITCH

    5 Mar.: `CD4 modulation for induction of
    transplantation tolerance.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Nuffield Department of Surgery: principles of cellular and
    molecular immunology

    The following lectures will be given at 9 a.m. on the days shown in
    the Seminar Room, the Nuffield Department of Surgery, Level 6, the
    John Radcliffe Hospital. They will take place on Tuesdays, with the
    exception of the lecture to be given on Thursday, 18 January.

    Convener: P.J. Morris, MA, Nuffield Professor of
    Surgery.

    DR J.M. AUSTYN

    30 Jan.: `Antigen-presenting cells.'

    6 Feb.: `T cells.'

    DR K.J. WOOD

    13 Feb.: `Antigen receptors.'

    20 Feb.: `Antigen receptor genes.'

    DR AUSTYN

    27 Feb.: `B cells.'

    5 Mar.: `Cellular cytoxicity.'

    DR WOOD

    12 Mar.: `Soluble effector mechanisms.'

    DR AUSTYN

    19 Mar.: `Immune regulation.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Seminars in Neuropsychopharmacology

    The following seminars will be held at 4.30 p.m. on the days shown in
    the Cairns Seminar Suite. With the exception of the seminar to be
    held on Thursday, 7 March, they will take place on Fridays.

    Convener: D.G. Grahame-Smith, MA, Rhodes Professor of
    Clinical Pharmacology.

    DR N. UPTON, SmithKline Beecham Pharmaceuticals

    26 Jan.: `Rational design of antiepileptic drugs:
    fact or fiction?'

    DR J. FLINT

    2 Feb.: `Simple genetic basis for a complex
    psychological trait in laboratory mice.'

    PROFESSOR O.S. JORGENSEN, Copenhagen

    7 Mar.: `Biochemical markers of synaptic
    remodelling in brain damage and degenerative diseases.'

    DR D.J. HEAL, Knoll Pharmaceuticals

    15 Mar.: `Obesity: making a living off the fat of
    the land.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    University Department of Cellular Science: haematology seminars

    The following seminars will be held at 12 noon on Tuesdays in the
    Haematology Seminar Room, Level 4, the John Radcliffe Hospital.

    DR B. BRADLEY, Transplantation Sciences, Bristol

    30 Jan.: `Prognostic genotyping and matching in
    bone marrow transplantation.'

    A member of the Department of Haematology, John Radcliffe Hospital

    6 Feb.: Case presentation.

    DR J. CARSON

    13 Feb.: `Anaemia in surgery: study of 2,000
    Jehovah's Witnesses.'

    DR M. HUNTER, British Biothech, Oxford

    20 Feb.: `BB-10010: a novel protein designed to
    protect marrow stem cells during cytotoxic chemotherapy
    regimes.'

    DR T. BAGLIN, Addenbrooke's Hospital, Cambridge

    27 Feb.: `Platelet dependent thrombin
    generation.'

    DR I. DOKAL, Hammersmith Hospital, London

    5 Mar.: `Dyskeratosis congenita.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Oxford Eye Hospital and the Nuffield Laboratory of Ophthalmology

    The following lectures will be given as shown in the Lecture Theatre,
    the Oxford Eye Hospital, the Radcliffe Infirmary.

    Phako Course meetings will be held at 2.30 p.m. on 12 and 19
    February, and consultation clinics will be held at 2 p.m. on 5
    February and 4 March.

    Convener: A.J. Bron, MA, Clinical Professor and Margaret
    Ogilvie's Reader in Ophthalmology.

    Monday, 29 January

    DR B. MCDONALD

    2.30 p.m.: `Ocular pathology.'

    MR J.S. ELSTON

    3.30 p.m.: `Assessing the visually impaired child'
    (masterclass).

    PROFESSOR BRON

    5.30 p.m.: `Corneal changes in systemic
    disease.'

    Monday, 5 February

    DR PEGGY FRITH

    5.30 p.m.: `HIV, AIDS, and eyes.'

    Monday, 12 February

    MR E. ROSEN, Manchester Royal Eye Infirmary

    5.30 p.m.: `Small incision cataract surgery: the
    future.'

    Monday, 26 February

    MRS M. KHANDWALA

    2.30 p.m.: `Review of corneal grafts.'

    MR J. ELSTON

    3.30 p.m.: `Neuro-ophthalmology.'

    DR PEGGY FRITH

    4.15 p.m.: `Fluorscein angiography.'

    MR P. WISHART, Royal Liverpool Hospital

    5.30 p.m.: `Field and disc change in early
    POAG.'

    Monday, 6 March

    MR P. HAMILTON, Moorfields Eye Hospital

    5.30 p.m.: `Ophthalmic pot-pourri.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Nuffield Laboratory of Ophthalmology: lunch-time seminars

    The following seminars will be held at 1 p.m. on Mondays in the
    Library, the Nuffield Laboratory of Ophthalmology.

    Convener: A.J. Bron, MA, Clinical Professor and Margaret
    Ogilvie's Reader in Ophthalmology.

    PROFESSOR BRON

    29 Jan.: `Beta-adrenergic agents in glaucoma.'

    MISS A. LARSEN

    5 Feb.: `Role of adenosine in ischaemia.'

    MR B. DERHAM

    12 Feb.: `Ageing and [alpha]-crystallins.'

    DR Y. HUANG, Open University

    19 Feb.: `Alkaline burn and wound healing in rabbit
    cornea.'

    DR J. PANDIT

    26 Feb.: `Some clinical aspects of the eye related
    to
    research of the basic scientist.'

    PROFESSOR M.J.C. CRABBE, Reading

    4 Mar.: `What can recombinant lens proteins tell us
    about chaperoning and cataract?'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Nuffield Department of Pathology and Bacteriology

    The following seminars will be held on Mondays in Lecture Theatre 2,
    the John Radcliffe Hospital. They will begin at 4 p.m., with the
    exception of the 12 February seminar, which will begin at 3.30 p.m.

    Conveners: C.E. Lewis, University Research Lecturer, and
    D. Roskell, Tutor in Pathology.

    PROFESSOR K. DAVIES

    29 Jan.: `Duchenne muscular dystrophy: diagnosis
    and gene therapy.'

    DR M. HANNA and DR M. SQUIER

    5 Feb.: `The emerging role of mitochondria in
    disease mechanisms.'

    DR J. MORRIS

    12 Feb.: `Mad cows and Englishmen: the facts and
    fiction of spongiform encephalitis.'

    DR B. WARREN

    19 Feb.: `Bowel disease caused by doctors and their
    patients.'

    DR S. HERRINGTON, Sheffield

    26 Feb.: `Interphase cytogenetics of cervical
    neoplasia.'

    DR D. TARIN

    4 Mar.: `Prognostic markers and mechanisms of
    cancer metastasis.'

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    ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE

    From text to book: new studies in literature and history

    The following seminars will be held at 5 p.m. on Fridays in the
    Salter Room, New College.

    Conveners: M.F. Suarez, BA, SJ, Junior Research Fellow in
    English, St John's College, and P.D. McDonald, MA, D.Phil., Weston
    Junior Research Fellow, New College.

    DR A. FOSTER, Cambridge

    26 Jan.: `Enclosing a common field: reviewing and
    publishing in the eighteenth century.'

    DR M. TREADWELL, Trent University, Canada

    2 Feb.: `The world of print in the English-speaking
    world at the lapsing of the Printing Act in 1695.'

    DR S. ELIOT, Open University

    9 Feb.: `Mapping the history of reading: the
    Evolution of the Reading Experience Database.'

    PROFESSOR W. GOULD, London

    16 Feb.: `The poet, the publisher, and the book:
    Yeats as an example.'

    DR W. BELL, Edinburgh

    23 Feb.: `Will there be books in heaven? Rethinking
    the future of the text.'

    PROFESSOR R. DARNTON, Princeton

    1 Mar.: `Imperial control of native literatures in
    India, 1860–1910.'

    J. GARDINER, Middlesex

    8 Mar.: `The politics of the classics in the
    1990s.'

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    MEDIEVAL AND MODERN LANGUAGES

    Lectures

    PROFESSOR E. PASQUINI, Bologna, will give the following lectures, in
    Italian, at 5 p.m. on the days shown in Room 3, the Taylor
    Institution.

    Convener: J.R. Woodhouse, MA, D.Litt., Fiat–Serena
    Professor of Italian Studies.

    Wed. 14 Feb.: `Dante verso il millennio.'

    Thur. 15 Feb.: `Lectura Dantis.'

    Fri. 16 Feb.: `Lectura Dantis.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Public lecture

    MS CARMEN BOULLOSA, the Mexican writer, will lecture at 5 p.m. on
    Tuesday, 13 February, in Room 3, the Taylor Institution.

    Conveners: R.W. Fiddian, MA, University Lecturer in
    Spanish, C.H. Griffin, MA, D.Phil., University Lecturer in Latin
    American Literature, I.D.L. Michael, MA, King Alfonso XIII Professor
    of Spanish Studies, and C.P. Thompson, MA, D.Phil., Faculty Lecturer
    in Spanish.

    Subject: `La historia en la novela: la novela
    histórica y la novela posible.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Modern German Studies Seminar

    The following meetings will be held at 8 for 8.30 p.m. on Mondays in
    the New Seminar Room, St John's College.

    Convener: S.J. Colvin, MA, Junior Research Fellow in
    German, St John's College.

    L. CLEMENTS

    5 Feb.: `Subversive music: Irmtraud's Morgner's
    Rumba auf einen Herbst.'

    S. MCWILLIAM

    19 Feb.: `The night-side of German Romanticism.'

    C. MINTER

    4 Mar.: `Instructive entertainment? An aspect of
    novelistic theory in 1770s Leipzig.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Seminar: French Literature from the Renaissance to the
    Enlightenment

    These meetings will be held at 5 p.m. on Thursdays, as follows: the
    lecture on 1 February will take place in Room 2, the Taylor
    Institution; all other meetings will take place in the Danson Room,
    Trinity College.

    Convener: G.J. Mallinson, MA, University Lecturer (CUF)
    in French.

    PROFESSOR G. DEFAUX, Johns Hopkins

    1 Feb.: `Rabelais au large de Ganabin: de la
    "fiction en archipel" au "symbolisme
    polémique".'

    G. JONDORF, Cambridge

    29 Feb.: ` "One language, and one
    speech"? La Fontaine's talking animals.'

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    MODERN HISTORY

    South-east Asian history

    The following lectures will be given at 11 a.m. on Tuesdays in the
    Danson Room, Trinity College.

    Convener: P.B.R. Carey, MA, D.Phil., University Lecturer
    (CUF) in Modern History.

    DR T. HARPER, Cambridge

    6 Feb.: `Colonial Malaya, 1863–1942.'

    G. UNGPAKORN

    13 Feb.: `Nationalism and the Left: Thailand and
    maritime south-east Asia compared.'

    DR J. PUTZEL, LSE

    5 Mar.: `The United States and the Philippines,
    1898–1996: the making of a neo-colony.'

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    MUSIC

    Studies in the social history of music

    The following seminars will take place at 5.15 p.m. on Mondays in the
    Faculty of Music.

    Convener: S.L.F. Wollenberg, MA, D.Phil., University
    Lecturer in Music.

    DR S. MCVEIGH, Goldsmith's College, London

    29 Jan.: `An invisible culture: London's private
    concerts from 1750 to 1850.'

    PROFESSOR C. EHRLICH

    5 Feb.: `On writing concert history—some
    general ideas.'

    PROFESSOR J. HIRSHBERG, Hebrew University, Jerusalem

    12 Feb.: `Ideological centralisation and ethnic
    compartmentalisation in an immigrant musical culture—the
    case of Israel.'

    DR D. DE VAL

    19 Feb.: `Perspectives on musical London,
    1885–1925: the journals of Lucy Broadwood
    (1858–1929).'

    DR G. FARRELL, City University

    26 Feb.: ` "We'll be able to get plastic
    sitars in our cornflakes soon": Indian music and popular
    culture in the 1960s.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Seminars in musicology

    The following seminars will be held at 5.15 p.m. on Tuesdays in the
    Committee Room, the Faculty of Music.

    Details of the 6 February seminar will be announced later.

    Further information may be obtained from Karen Henson, St Hugh's
    College, or James Ross, Christ Church.

    D. HINNELLS

    13 Feb.: `Hubert Foss: Vaughan Williams'
    Jaeger?'

    P. FRANKLIN, Leeds

    20 Feb.: `Mahler and the rabble' (in association
    with the seminar series `Gustav Mahler and
    fin-de-
    siècle Vienna').

    J. WAINWRIGHT

    27 Feb.: `Images of virtue and war: music in Civil
    War Oxford.'

    J. MILSOM

    5 Mar.: `Decisions and revisions in sixteenth-
    century polyphony.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    ORIENTAL STUDIES

    Medieval Studies Seminar

    The following seminars will be held at 5 p.m. on Tuesdays, weeks
    3–8 (note: not weeks 2–7, as stated in the Lecture List),
    in Lecture Room 1, the Oriental Institute.

    Conveners: J.S. Meisami, MA, University Lecturer in
    Persian, C.F. Robinson, MA, University Lecturer in Early Islamic
    History, and W.L. Treadwell, MA, D.Phil., Samir Shamma Lecturer in
    Islamic Numismatics.

    DR N. YAVARI, Tehran

    30 Jan.: `Shi'ite sources on Nizam al-Mulk.'

    DR ST JOHN SIMPSON, British Museum

    6 Feb.: `Sasanian-Islamic Merv: new excavations and
    analyses.'

    PROFESSOR W. MADELUNG

    13 Feb.: `The succession to Muhammad.'

    DR M. MCDONALD

    20 Feb.: `Epigraphy and ethnicity in pre-Islamic
    Syria and Arabia.'

    DR J. ASHTIANY

    27 Feb.: `Figures in a landscape: objective and
    subjective geography in some fourth/tenth century Arabic
    texts.'

    DR D. MORGAN, SOAS

    5 Mar.: `Writing the history of the Middle East.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    PHYSICAL SCIENCES

    Department of Earth Sciences

    The following lectures will be given at 4.30 p.m. on Mondays in the
    Lecture Theatre, the Department of Earth Sciences.

    Convener: A.B. Watts, MA, Professor of Marine Geology and
    Geophysics.

    J. PINDELL, Dartmouth College

    5 Feb.: `Plate tectonics and oil in Venezuela.'

    M. PRINGLE, SURC, East Kilbride

    19 Feb.: `The rolling thunder of the Early
    Cretaceous: the distribution of Cretaceous volcanism in the
    oceans.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Department of Engineering Science: Civil Engineering Colloquia

    The following meetings will be held in Lecture Room 7, the
    Engineering and Technology Building. The meeting on Thursday, 25
    January, will be held at 2 p.m.; thereafter the meetings will take
    place at 4 p.m. on Fridays.

    Details of the meetings on 23 February and 8 March will be announced
    later.

    PROFESSOR P. FOOKES

    25 Jan.: `Concrete durability: predictions and
    performance.'

    MR M.A. MARSHALL

    2 Feb.: `A case study of an instrumented
    microtunnel in fine sand.'

    PROFESSOR P.A.A. BACK, Sir Alexander Gibb and Partners

    9 Feb.: `Dams in difficulties.'

    DR P. NORRIS, Mott MacDonald Ltd.

    16 Feb.: `Sprayed concrete construction
    underground.'

    DR C.M. MARTIN and MR R. SMITH, Ove Arup & Partners

    1 Mar.: `The Wandoo Oil Project—a concrete
    platform for Australia's North-West Shelf.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCES

    Pharmacology and anatomical neuropharmacolgy seminars

    The following seminars will be held at 5 p.m. on Tuesdays in the
    Lecture Theatre, the University Department of Pharmacology.

    DR F. FAY, University of Massachusetts Medical School

    30 Jan.: `Cellular and molecular physiology of
    calcium signalling in smooth muscle.'

    DR L.L. IVERSEN

    6 Feb.: `New approaches to pain management through
    neuropeptide pharmacology.'

    DR D. VAUX

    13 Feb.: `Extranuclear replication and
    transcription.'

    DR L. TURIN, University College, London

    20 Feb.: `Spectroscopic mechanisms for primary
    olfactory receptors.'

    DR F.A. STEPHENSON, London

    27 Feb.: `Molecular approaches to understanding the
    structures of NMDA and GABA A receptors.'

    DR R.D. VAUGHAN-JONES

    5 Mar.: `Proton transport across the cardiac
    sarcolemma: diversity of mechanism and function.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    PSYCHOLOGICAL STUDIES

    The following seminars will be held at 4.30 p.m. on Tuesdays in
    Lecture Theatre C, the Department of Experimental Psychology.

    Conveners: S.D. Iversen, MA, Professor Psychology, and
    P.E. Bryant, MA, Watts Professor of Psychology.

    DR P. TALLAL, Rutgers University

    30 Jan.: `Expanding the understanding of
    speech.'(\McDonnell–Pew Seminar in Cognitive
    Neuroscience\)

    DR P. JONES, Nottingham

    6 Feb.: `Developmental risk for adult onset
    schizophrenia.'

    PROFESSOR G. HITCH, Lancaster

    13 Feb.: `Rhythm and serial order in short-term
    memory.'

    DR A. MONACO, Wellcome Trust Centre for Human Genetics

    20 Feb.: `Positional cloning of human disease
    genes.'

    DR A. EHLERS

    27 Feb.: `Anxiety disorders: can psychological
    experiments help us in explaining the symptoms?'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Jaspars Memorial Lecture

    PROFESSOR W. DOISE, Geneva, will deliver the Jaspars Memorial Lecture
    at 4.30 p.m. on Tuesday, 5 March, in Lecture Theatre C, the
    Department of Experimental Psychology.

    Subject: `Social psychology and human rights.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    THEOLOGY

    Seminar on Patristic and Byzantine Studies

    The following seminars will be held at 5 p.m. on Wednesdays in the
    House of St Gregory and St Macrina, 1 Canterbury Road.

    Convener: K.T. Ware, MA, D.Phil., Spalding Lecturer in
    Eastern Orthododox Studies.

    M. PAPOUTSAKIS

    7 Feb.: `Genesis 6:1–4 in Syriac
    tradition.'

    THE REVD PROFESSOR FRANCES M. YOUNG, Birmingham

    21 Feb.: `From suspicion and sociology to
    spirituality: or method, hermeneutics, and appropriation with
    respect to patristic material.'

    DR SEBASTIAN BROCK

    6 Mar.: `Some themes in St Isaac the Syrian.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    COMMITTEE FOR ARCHAEOLOGY

    Open day in archaeological science

    This open day will be held on Wednesday, 21 February, 2–5 p.m.
    The following groups will display projects: Research Laboratory for
    Archaeology, Radiocarbon Accelerator Unit, Isotrace Laboratory,
    Archaeometallurgy, Environmental Archaeology Unit, and the Institute
    Conservation Laboratory.

    Visits will be self-guided, and maps and other relevant details will
    be available from the Research Laboratory for Archaeology and the
    History of
    Art, at which visitors should first present themselves.

    Enquiries should be directed to the RLAHA, 6 Keble Road, Oxford OX1
    3QJ (telephone: Oxford 515211).

    Lecture

    DR A.M. MCCANN, Trustee of the Archaeological Institute of America
    and Archaeologist to the JASON Project, Woods Hole Oceanographic
    Institution, will lecture at 5 p.m. on Monday, 29 January, in the
    Lecture Room, the Ashmolean Museum.

    Subject: `Exploring the deep with robots: underwater
    archaeology past, present, and future.'

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    ASHMOLEAN MUSEUM


    William Cohn Memorial Lecture

    DR MILO C. BEACH, Director, Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M.
    Sackler Gallery, Washington, DC, will deliver the thirty-first
    William Cohn Memorial Lecture at 5 p.m. on Wednesday, 6 March, in the
    Lecture Theatre, the Ashmolean Museum.

    Subject: `The Windsor Castle Padshahnama:
    Shah Jahan's artists and their images of Mughal India.'

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    BODLEIAN LIBRARY

    Oxford Seminars in Cartography

    D. GATFIELD, Senior Project Engineer, and M. CHESTERMAN, Project
    Engineer, both of Thames Water Utilities Ltd., will give a seminar at
    5 p.m. on Thursday, 1 February, in the Schola Astronomiae et
    Rhetoricae, Schools Quadrangle, Bodleian Library.

    Subject: `GIS in Thames Water Utilities Ltd.: a pipe
    dream?'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    CENTRE FOR CRIMINOLOGICAL RESEARCH

    Amended notice

    The following lectures will be given at 5 p.m. on Wednesdays in the
    Old Library, All Souls College (note: not in the Centre for
    Criminological Research, as incorrectly stated in the
    Gazette of 18 January).

    Convener: L.H. Zedner, MA, D.Phil., University Lecturer
    (CUF) in Law.

    DR S. WALKLATE, Keele

    7 Feb.: `Community, crime, and the underclass.'

    PROFESSOR D. GARLAND, Edinburgh

    21 Feb.: `A sociological analysis of contemporary
    crime control.'

    PROFESSOR S. COHEN, Hebrew University, Jerusalem, and LSE

    6 Mar.: `The futures of social control.'

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    DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATIONAL STUDIES

    Affirming the comprehensive ideal

    The following lectures will be given at 5 p.m. on Wednesdays in the
    Department of Educational Studies. The meetings will be followed by a
    reception.

    Admission will be by ticket only, obtainable from Ms Vicki Lloyd,
    Department of Educational Studies.

    7 Feb.: Context

    PROFESSOR D. HALPIN, Goldsmith's College,
    London: `Fragmentation.'

    DR G. WALFORD: `Privatisation and selection.'

    21 Feb.: Social and political philosophy

    PROFESSOR S.J. BALL, King's College, London:
    `Markets, equity, and values.'

    PROFESSOR R. PRING: `Personal worth/community.'

    6 Mar.: The curriculum

    PROFESSOR D. LAWTON, Institute of Education,
    London: `What is worth learning?'

    MS S. TOMLINSON, Goldsmith's College, London: `A
    comprehensive curriculum 14–19.'

    1 May: Effective schools and effective teachers

    MS C. BENN, Kensington and Chelsea College of
    Further Education: `What is an effective comprehensive
    school?'

    PROFESSOR TED WRAGG, Exeter: `Teachers for the
    comprehensive ideal.'

    15 May: Effective learning

    B. CLARKE, head teacher, Peers School, Oxford:
    `What comprehensive schools do better.'

    J. ABBOTT, Director, Education 2000: `Information
    technology and the comprehensive ideal.'

    29 May: The organisation of comprehensive education in the future

    TIM BRIGHOUSE, Chief Education Officer,
    Birmingham: `A local democratic framework.'

    PROFESSOR S. RANSON, Birmingham: `The comprehensive
    school within the learning society.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    EUROPEAN HUMANITIES RESEARCH CENTRE

    Colloquium: perspectives on philosophical dialogue

    This colloquium will be held on Friday, 26 January, and Saturday, 27
    January, in the Maison Française.

    The colloquium will begin with a reception at the Maison
    Française at 7.15 p.m. on Friday, 26 January. The reception
    will be followed by a recital, also at the Maison. Details of the
    meeting on Saturday, 27 January, are given below.

    Enquiries should be directed to the EHRC, 47 Wellington Square,
    Oxford OX1 2JF (telephone: Oxford (2)70497/(2)70471, fax: (2)70499,
    e-mail: ehrc@modern- languages.ox.ac.uk).

    Saturday, 27 January

    PROFESSOR M. BOWIE and DR J.-C. VATIN

    9.15 a.m: opening of the meeting.

    PROFESSOR J.-J. LECERCLE, Paris

    9.30 a.m.: `Dialogue between Continental and
    English philosophy.'

    DR E. SHAFFER

    10.45 a.m.: `Coleridge's Dialogue of Dialogues: the
    opus magnum and the opus maximum.'

    PROFESSOR J. NEUBAUER, Amsterdam

    11.45 a.m.: `Bakhtin and Lukács: a one-sided
    dialogue on the novel.'

    PROFESSOR M. PFISTER, Free University, Berlin

    2 p.m.: `Dialogue in the theatre: some typological
    co-ordinates.'

    PROFESSOR B. GÖRANZON, Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm,
    and M. FLORIN, Dramaturge, Royal Theatre, Stockholm

    3 p.m.: `Using dialogue: Wittgenstein and
    Turing.'

    MR I. CHRISTIE

    4.30 p.m.: Showing of Roberto Rosselini's film on
    Blaise Pascal (with discussion).

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    MAISON FRANÇAISE

    Lectures

    The following lectures will be given at 5.15 p.m. on the days shown
    in the Maison Française.

    All events are free of charge, but places should be booked one week
    in advance.

    For details of this term's concerts and film-showings at the Maison,
    see `Notices' above.

    D. SCHNAPPER, Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales, Paris

    Fri. 2 Feb.: `L'idée de nation.'

    A. SCHNAPPER, université de Paris IV

    Mon. 5 Feb.: `Les curieux français au XVIIe
    siècle.'

    A. CORBIN, université de Paris III

    Mon. 12 Feb.: `Paris, ville sensible au XIX
    siècle.'

    A. LORANT, université de Paris XII

    Mon. 19 Feb.: `Une lecture des romans de jeunesse
    de Balzac (1821–5.)'

    P. BURRIN, Institut des Hautes Etudes Internationales, Geneva

    Fri. 23 Feb.: `La France à l'heure allemande
    (1940–4).'

    R. CASTEL, Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales, Paris

    Mon. 4 Mar.: `Les métamorphoses de la
    question sociale.'

    C. BURGELIN, Lyon

    Fri. 8 Mar.: `Georges Perec: l'écrivain et
    l'autobiographe.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Fiftieth anniversary of the Maison Française: special
    lectures

    The following lectures, arranged to mark the fiftieth anniversary of
    the Maison, will be given at 5.15 p.m. on Tuesdays, as follows: the
    lecture/debate on 27 February will be given in the Maison; the
    lecture on 19 March will be given in the Old Library, All Souls
    College.

    P. BOURDIEU and J. BOUVERESSE, Collège de France

    27 Feb.: `Conformismes et résistance.'
    (Lecture/debate)

    R. CHARTRIER, Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales, Paris

    19 Mar.: `From codex to screen: the trajectories of
    the written word.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Conferences and other meetings

    The following meetings will be held as shown. They will take place in
    the Maison Française, unless otherwise indicated.

    26–7 Jan.: `Perspectives on philosophical
    dialogue.'

    13 Feb.: `La révolution scientifique des XVIe et
    XVIIe siècles: traditions historiographiques
    françaises et britanniques et travaux récents.'

    9 Mar., St Hugh's College: `Idéologie et
    traduction.' (Translation Research in Oxford)

    15 Mar.: `Les trois France.' (Association for the
    Study of Modern and Contemporary France
    )

    16–17 Mar.: `Qui se souvient de guerre du
    Golfe?'

    23 Mar.: `Le malaise social: la fin de siècle et
    Emile Durkheim.' (Oxford Centre for Durkheimian
    Studies
    )

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    SCHOOL OF MANAGEMENT STUDIES

    Research seminar

    PROFESSOR G. EASTON, Lancaster, will give a seminar at 2.30 p.m. on
    Tuesday, 20 February, in the Seminar Room, the School of Management
    Studies, the Radcliffe Infirmary.

    Subject: `The unfeasibility of managerial
    prescriptions: the case of industrial networks.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    QUEEN ELIZABETH HOUSE

    Economic Development Seminar: economic globalisation and social
    welfare in developing countries

    The following seminars will be held at 5 p.m. on Thursdays in the
    Library Wing Seminar Room, Queen Elizabeth House.

    Details of the 8 February seminar will be announced later.

    V. BULMER-THOMAS, London

    25 Jan.: `The new economic model and income
    distribution in Latin America.'

    F. STEWART

    1 Feb.: `Globalisation and income distribution.'

    N. WOODS

    15 Feb.: `The international financial institutions
    and the international politics of the Mexican crisis.'

    R. MASH, AERC

    22 Feb.: `Supply flexibility under commodity price
    volatility.'

    H. SINGER, IDS

    29 Feb.: `Revitalising the United Nations—five
    proposals.'

    C. FORTIN, UNCTAD (To be confirmed)

    7 Mar.: `The United Nations and the emerging system
    of governance in international trade.'

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    REWLEY HOUSE

    Friends of Rewley House Annual Lecture

    DR R. DAWKINS will deliver the Friends of Rewley House Annual Lecture
    at 8 p.m. on Tuesday, 13 February, in the Lecture Theatre, the
    University Museum.

    Tickets will be available at the reception desk, Rewley House, 9
    a.m.–5 p.m., or at the door; free to Friends of Rewley House,
    £2 to others.

    Subject: `The gene's view of creation.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    CENTRE FOR SOCIO-LEGAL STUDIES

    International law and society: doctrine, practice, and
    implementation

    The following seminars will be given at 5 p.m. on Mondays in the
    Buttery, Wolfson College.

    Conveners: D.J. Galligan, BCL, MA, Professor of Socio-
    Legal Studies and Director of the Centre for Socio-Legal Studies, and
    D.J. Sandler (JD California), Junior Research Fellow, Wolfson
    College.

    DR M. JANIS

    29 Jan.: `The theory and practice of European human
    rights law.'

    PROFESSOR E.A. ROBERTS

    5 Feb.: `The implementation of the laws of war in
    contemporary conflicts.'

    DR C. BEYANI, LSE

    12 Feb.: `The criminal jurisdiction of the
    international tribunals for Yugoslavia and Rwanda.'

    PROFESSOR R. GOODE

    19 Feb.: `The influence of mercantice practice on
    the context of commercial law.'

    PROFESSOR R. MACRORY

    26 Feb.: `Enforcing European environmental law.'

    DR C. GRAY

    4 Mar.: `International law and national decision-
    making.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    INSTITUTE OF VIROLOGY AND ENVIRONMENTAL
    MICROBIOLOGY

    PROFESSOR MCCONNELL, Cambridge, will give a seminar at 4 p.m. on
    Friday, 26 January, in the Seminar Room of the institute.

    Subject: `Animal lentiviruses: their relevance to
    pathogenesis and immunity in HIV.'

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    BRASENOSE COLLEGE


    Tanner Lectures on Human Values

    PROFESSOR SIMON SCHAMA, Columbia University, will deliver the Tanner
    Lectures on Human Values at 5 p.m. on Monday, 29 January, Tuesday, 30
    January, and Thursday, 1 February, in the Lecture Hall, the Taylor
    Institution.

    Subject: `Humanism and history in the work of Rubens and
    Rembrandt.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    CORPUS CHRISTI COLLEGE


    F.W. Bateson Memorial Lecture

    PROFESSOR HERMIONE LEE, Professor of English, University of York,
    will deliver the F.W. Bateson Memorial Lecture at 5 p.m. on
    Wednesday, 14 February, in the Examination Schools.

    Subject: `Biomythographers: rewriting the lives of
    Virginia Woolf.'

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    MAGDALEN COLLEGE

    PROFESSOR CLIFFORD SISKIN will lecture at 5.15 p.m. on the following
    Tuesdays in the Summer Common Room, Magdalen College. Admission is
    free.

    30 Jan.: `The work of writing: authors, gender, and the
    social life of texts.'

    6 Feb.: `Novelism: the novel, the nation, and the
    formation of literature.'

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    WOLFSON COLLEGE


    Wolfson College Lectures 1996

    From soul to self

    The following lectures will be given at 5 p.m. on Tuesdays in Wolfson
    College. The lectures are open to the public.

    THE RT REVD KALLISTOS WARE

    30 Jan.: `The soul in Greek Christianity.'

    DR P. RIVIÈRE

    6 Feb.: `Shamanism and the unconfined soul.'

    PROFESSOR R. GOMBRICH

    13 Feb.: `Selfless Buddhists: ethics without
    metaphysics?'

    PROFESSOR G. MATTHEWS, University of Massachusetts at Amherst

    20 Feb.: `Animal souls in Augustine and
    Descartes.'

    DR S. GREENFIELD

    27 Feb.: `Soul, brain, and mind.'

    DR G. STRAWSON

    5 Mar.: `The sense of the self.'

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    OXFORD INNOVATION SOCIETY

    PROFESSOR C. LEAVER will lecture to the Oxford Innovation Society at
    6 p.m. on Thursday, 14 March, in the Department of Pharmacology.
    Admission will be by ticket only, obtainable from Isis Innovation
    (telephone: Oxford (2)72411).

    Subject: `Transgenic plants: the next green revolution?'

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    FRIENDS OF THE BODLEIAN

    Joint meeting with the Hakluyt Society

    DR F. FERNÁDEZ-ARMESTO will lecture at 6 p.m. on Thursday, 29
    February, in the Convocation House. This is a joint meeting with the
    Hakluyt Society, which celebrates its 150th anniversary in 1996.
    After the lecture wine and refreshments will be served in the
    Divinity School.

    All interested persons are invited. Tickets, costing £8 for
    members, £10 for guests, are obtainable in advance from the
    Secretary, the Friends of the Bodleian, Bodleian Library, Oxford
    (telephone: (2)77022).

    Subject: `Codex Mendoza: this unique treasure of the
    Bodleian Library which belonged to Richard Hakluyt casts world
    history in a new light.'

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    Thirty-minute lectures

    The following thirty-minute lectures will be given at 1 p.m. on the
    days shown in the Cecil Jackson Room, the Sheldonian Theatre.

    Sandwiches and wine will be served after the lectures at a cost of
    £2.50 per person. Bookings may be made in advance to the
    Secretary, the Friends of the Bodleian, Bodleian Library, Oxford
    (telephone: (2)77022).

    HUMPHREY CARPENTER

    Mon. 19 Feb.: `The envy of the world: the BBC Third
    Programme, its creation and dissolution.'

    SANDRA RAPHAEL:

    Wed. 6 Mar.: `Women and natural history: artists,
    collectors, patrons, scientists.'

    Return to List of Contents of this section






    <br /> Oxford University Gazette, 25 January 1996: Grants and Research<br /> Funding<br />

    Grants and Research Funding


    Contents of this section:

    [Note. An asterisk denotes a reference to a previously
    published or recurrent entry.]

    Return to Contents Page of this issue



    MARJORY WARDROP SCHOLARSHIP FOR GEORGIAN
    (TRANSCAUCASIAN) STUDIES

    The Marjory Wardrop Fund was established `for the encouragement of
    the study of the language, literature, and history of Georgia, in
    Transcaucasia'. One of the purposes to which the fund may be applied
    is `the assistance of carefully selected "#25Ref">British* students' to engage
    in such study.

    Applications are accordingly invited by 30 April for a Marjory
    Wardrop Scholarship to be offered, from 1 October 1996 or a date to
    be agreed, for two years in the first instance, with the possibility
    of renewal for a third year. The scholarship is available
    for—but not restricted to—study for a higher degree; it
    can, for example, be held for postdoctoral research. Subject to the
    agreement of the board of management, the scholarship may be held at
    any institution. The amount of the award will be of the order of that
    of a current British Academy Studentship or such as other sum as may
    be determined in the light of the proposed research and of the
    financial circumstances of the successful candidate.

    Applications from eligible candidates including a curriculum
    vitae
    , details of the proposed research, and the names of two
    academic referees, should be sent to the Secretary of the Marjory
    Wardrop Fund, University Offices, Wellington Square, Oxford OX1 2JD
    (telephone: Oxford (2)70199, fax: (2)70708, e-mail:
    laurence.reynolds@admin.ox.ac.uk). Applicants should arrange for
    their referees to submit references in confidence to the Secretary by
    the same date.

    Interviews for short-listed candidates will be arranged in May or
    June.

    *This scholarship is advertised under the
    provisions of Section 34(2)
    of the Race Relations Act 1976.

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    RHODES RESEARCH FELLOWSHIPS FOR AFRICAN
    SCHOLARS

    The Committee for the Rhodes Chair of Race Relations calls for
    nominations of scholars working in African universities as Visiting
    Research Fellows for the academic year 1995–6. Awards are
    possible for a maximum of six months at £850 a month with a
    return air fare from Africa. Preference will be given to scholars
    working on projects in association with Oxford Africanists.
    Nominations should be addressed to Professor Terence Ranger, St
    Antony's College, Oxford OX2 6JF, by 31 January, if possible, for
    consideration by the Inter-Faculty Committee for African Studies.
    Later applications should be sent by no later than 14 February for
    consideration by the Rhodes Chair Committee in fifth week. They
    should be accompanied by research statements and curricula
    vitae
    .

    Return to List of Contents of this section





    <br /> Oxford University Gazette, 25 January 1996: Examinations and<br /> Boards<br />

    Examinations and Boards


    Contents of this section:

    [Note. An asterisk denotes a reference to a previously
    published or recurrent entry.]

    Return to Contents Page of this issue



    CHAIRMEN OF EXAMINERS

    Trinity Term 1996

    HONOUR SCHOOLS

    English and Modern Languages: F.J. LAMPORT, MA, Fellow of
    Worcester

    Modern History and Modern Languages: M.A. NICHOLSON, MA,
    D.PHIL.,
    Fellow of University

    MASTER OF PHILOSOPHY

    Ethnology and Museum Ethnography: P.G. RIVIÈRE,
    B.LITT., MA,
    D.PHIL., Fellow of Linacre (address: Institute of Social and Cultural
    Anthropology)

    Greek and/or Latin Languages and Literature; N.J.
    RICHARDSON,
    B.PHIL., MA, D.PHIL., Fellow of Merton

    Greek and/or Roman History: R.G. OSBORNE, MA, Fellow of
    Corpus
    Christi

    Judaism and Christianity in the Graeco-Roman World: M.D.
    GOODMAN, MA,
    D.PHIL., Fellow of Wolfson (address: Oriental Institute)

    Latin American Studies: A. ANGELL, MA, Fellow of St
    Antony's

    Qualifying Examination in Social Anthropology: P.G.
    RIVIÈRE,
    B.LITT., MA, D.PHIL., Fellow of Linacre (address: Institute of Social
    and
    Cultural Anthropology)

    Social Anthropology: P.G. RIVIÈRE, B.LITT., MA,
    D.PHIL.,
    Fellow of Linacre (address: Institute of Social and Cultural
    Anthropology)

    Theology: D.N.J. MACCULLOCH, D.PHIL., St Cross (address:
    Theology
    Faculty)

    MASTER OF STUDIES

    Chinese Studies: L.J. NEWBY, MA, M.PHIL., D.PHIL., Fellow of
    St
    Hilda's

    Ethnology and Museum Ethnography: P.G. RIVIÈRE,
    B.LITT., MA,
    D.PHIL., Fellow of Linacre (address: Institute of Social and Cultural
    Anthropology)

    Greek and/or Latin Languages and Literature: N.J.
    RICHARDSON,
    B.PHIL., MA, D.PHIL., Fellow of Merton

    Historical Research: M.J. INGRAM, MA, D.PHIL., Fellow of
    Brasenose

    Islamic Art and Archaeology: J. JOHNS, MA, D.PHIL., Fellow
    of Wolfson
    (address: Oriental Institute)

    Social Anthropology: P.G. RIVIÈRE, B.LITT., MA,
    D.PHIL.,
    Fellow of Linacre (address: Institute of Social and Cultural
    Anthropology)

    Theology: D.N.J. MACCULLOCH, D.PHIL., St Cross (address:
    Theology
    Faculty)

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    APPOINTMENT OF EXAMINERS AND MODERATORS

    The following have been appointed:

    FIRST PUBLIC EXAMINATION
    
    Honour Moderations
    
    Ancient and Modern History
    
    j.c.trevett, ma, d.phil., Christ  Church (vice Rice,
    resigned)
        From Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1997
    
    Archaeology and Anthropology
    
    m.j. banks, ma, d.phil., Wolfson (vice Rivière,
    granted leave of absence)
        For the Long Vacation 1996
    
    
    
    

    Return to List of Contents of this
    section


    
    Classics and English
    
    t.c.b. rood, ma, Oriel (vice Livingstone, resigned)
    n.s. smith, ma, d.phil., Keble (vice Hoad, resigned)
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Music 
    
    r. sherlaw-johnson, ma, d.mus., Worcester (vice
    Wainwright, resigned)
        All from Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1997
    
    
    
    

    Return to List of Contents of this
    section


    
    Moderations
    
    Oriental Studies (Japanese) 
    
    p.t. harries, ma, d.phil., Queen's 
    b.w.f. powell, ma, d.phil., Keble
        Both from Hilary Term 1996 to Hilary Term 1997 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Preliminary Examinations
    
    Ancient and Modern History 
    
    j.c. trevett, ma, d.phil., Christ Church (vice Rice,
    resigned) 
    
    
    
    

    Return to List of Contents of this
    section


    Music 
    
    r. sherlaw-johnson, ma, d.mus., Worcester (vice
    Wainwright,
    resigned)
        Both from Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1997
    
    Oriental Studies
      Ancient Egyptian 
    
    m.j. smith, ma, University m.a. collier, ma, All Souls
    
      Arabic 
    
    r.c. ostle, ma, d.phil., St John's c.f. robinson, ma, Wolfson
    
      Hebrew 
    
    h.g.m. williamson, dd, Christ Church a.v. tanenbaum, ma status,
    Wolfson
    
      Sanskrit 
    j.w. benson, ma, Wolfson
    
      Turkish 
    
    c.j. kerslake, ma, d.phil., St Antony's r.c. repp, ma, d.phil., St
    Cross
        All from Hilary Term 1996 to Hilary Term 1997 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    SECOND PUBLIC EXAMINATION
    
    Honour Schools
    
    Ancient and Modern History 
    
    j.c. trevett, ma, d.phil., Christ Church (vice Rice,
    resigned)
        From Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1997 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    Engineering Science 
    
    g.parry, ma, St Cross (vice Wheeler, resigned)
        From Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1998 
    
    
    
    

    Return to List of Contents of this
    section


    
    Modern Languages
      Linguistics 
    
    j.s. coleman, ma, Wolfson (additional under Decree (2) of
    21 September 1995) 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Natural Science
      Geology 
    
    j.d. bell, ma, d.phil., University (vice Moorbath
    resigned)
        From Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1996
    
      Physics 
    
    j.p. connerade (d.sc., ph.d. London) (vice Wyatt,
    resigned)
        From Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1998 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Oriental Studies 
    
    a. jones, ma, Pembroke 
    d.s. richards, ma, St Cross 
    p.g. starkey, ma, d.phil., Corpus Christi 
    e.l. rogan, ma, St Antony's 
    j.s. meisami, ma, Wolfson 
    j. cooper, ma, St John's 
    t.t. liu, ma, d.phil., Wadham 
    r.l. chard, ma, St Anne's 
    a. h-b. lo (ma, ph.d. Princeton) 
    m.j. smith, ma, University 
    m.a. collier, ma, All Souls 
    h.g.m. williamson, d.phil., Christ Church 
    g. abramson, ma, St Cross 
    e. robson, ma status, The Oriental Institute 
    b.w.f. powell, ma, d.phil., Keble 
    p.t. harries, ma, d.phil., Queen's 
    m.b. williams (ph.d. California) 
    s.h. dodd, ma, Keble 
    a.g.j.s. sanderson, ma, All Souls 
    j.w. benson, ma, Wolfson
        All for Trinity Term 1996 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    MASTER OF PHILOSOPHY
    
    Byzantine Studies 
    
    a.m. cameron, ma, Keble 
    j.d. howard-johnston, ma, d.phil., Corpus Christi 
    m.c. mango, ma status, d.phil., St Anne's 
    j.a.j. raby, ma, d.phil., St Hugh's 
    j.e.b. shepard, ma, d.phil., New College
    
    Economic and Social History 
    
    i.w. archer, ma, d.phil., Keble 
    j.a. bennett, ma, Linacre 
    c.h. feinstein, ma, All Souls 
    r. floud (ma, ph.d. London), f.r.hists.s
        All for Trinity Term 1996 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    English Studies
      Courses (iii), (iv), and (v) 
    
    a.d. nuttall, b.litt., ma, New College (vice Everett,
    resigned)
        From Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1998
    
    Ethnology and Museum Ethnography 
    
    p.g. rivière, b.litt., ma, d.phil., Linacre 
    r.h. barnes, b.litt., ma, d.phil., St Antony's 
    c.h. gosden, ma, St Cross 
    d.b. tayler, b.litt., ma, d.phil., Linacre 
    m.j.j. rowlands (ma, ph.d. London) 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    General Linguistics and Comparative Philology 
    
    j.s. coleman, ma, Wolfson 
    j.t. higginbotham, ma, Somerville 
    d.f. cram, ma, Jesus 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Greek and/or Latin Languages and Literature 
    
    n.j. richardson, b.phil., ma, d.phil. Merton 
    m. winterbottom, ma, d.phil., Corpus Christi 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Greek and/or Roman History 
    
    n. purcell, ma, St John's 
    r.g. osborne, ma, d.phil., Corpus Christi 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Judaism and Christianity in the Graeco-Roman World 
    
    m.d. goodman, ma, d.phil., Wolfson 
    c.c. rowland, ma, d.phil., Queen's 
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Latin American Studies 
    
    a.e. angell, ma, St Antony's 
    t.r. thorp, ma, St Antony's 
    j.c. dunkerley, m.phil., d.phil., Hertford 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Oriental Studies
      Egyptology (including Graeco-Roman and Christian Egypt) 
    
    m.j. smith, ma, University 
    m.a. collier, ma, All Souls
    
      Medieval Arabic Thought 
    
    f.w. zimmermann, b.phil., ma, d.phil., St Cross 
    w.f. madelung, ma, St John's
    
      Modern Middle Eastern Studies 
    
    d.hopwood, ma, b.phil., St Antony's 
    c.r.h. tripp, ma, New College j. cooper, ma, St John's 
    p.g. starkey, ma, d.phil., Corpus Christi
    
      Qualifying Examination in Arabic 
    
    d. hopwood, ma, d.phil., St Antony's
    
      Classical Indian Religion 
    
    a.g.j.s. sanderson, ma, All Souls 
    r.f. gombrich, ma, d.phil., Balliol 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Russian and East European Studies 
    
    a.h. brown, ma, St Antony's 
    d.r. priestland, ma, St Edmund Hall 
    r.j. service (ma Cambridge; ma, ph.d. Essex) 
    s.d. whitefield, ma, d.phil., Pembroke
    
    Social Anthropology p.g. rivière, b.litt., ma, d.phil.,
    Linacre 
    r.h. barnes, b.litt., ma, d.phil., St Antony's 
    c.h. gosden, ma, St Cross 
    d.b. tayler, b.litt., ma, d.phil., Linacre 
    m.j.j. rowlands (ma, ph.d. London) 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    Theology 
    
    s.e. gillingham, ma, d.phil., Worcester 
    c.m. jones, ma, St Peter's 
    d.n.j. macculloch, ma, d.phil., St Cross 
    o.m.t. o'donovan, ma, d.phil., Christ Church
    c.c. rowland, ma, d.phil., Queen's 
    e.j. yarnold, dd, Campion Hall
        All for Trinity Term 1996 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    MASTER OF STUDIES
    
    Chinese Studies 
    
    l.j. newby, ma, m.phil., d.phil., St Hilda's 
    s.j. vainker, ma status, Ashmolean Museum 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Classical Armenian Studies 
    
    r.w. thomson, ma, Pembroke 
    s.p. brock, ma, d.phil., Wolfson 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Classical Hebrew Studies 
    h.g.m. williamson, dd, Christ Church 
    a.g. salvesen, ma, d.phil., Christ Church 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Ethnology and Museum Ethnography 
    
    p.g. rivière, b.litt., ma, d.phil., Linacre 
    r.h. barnes, b.litt., ma, d.phil., St Antony's 
    c.h. gosden, ma, St Cross 
    d.b. tayler, b.litt., ma, d.phil., Linacre 
    m.j.j. rowlands (ma, ph.d. London) 
    
    
    

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    section


    
    General Linguistics and Comparative Philology 
    
    j.s. coleman, ma, Wolfson 
    j.t. higginbotham, ma, Somerville 
    d.f. cram, ma, Jesus 
    
    
    
    

    Return to List of Contents of this
    section


    
    Greek and/or Latin Languages and Literature 
    
    n.j. richardson, b.phil., ma, d.phil., Merton 
    m. winterbottom, ma, d.phil., Corpus Christi 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Historical Research 
    
    m.j. ingram, ma, d.phil., Brasenose 
    m.h. keen, ma, d.phil., Balliol 
    f. lannon, ma, d.phil., Lady Margaret Hall 
    d.l. hempton (ph.d. St Andrews; ba Belfast), f.r.hist.s. 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Islamic Art and Archaeology 
    
    j.w. allan, ma, d.phil., St Cross 
    j. johns, ma, d.phil., Wolfson 
    
    
    
    

    Return to List of Contents of this
    section


    
    Korean Studies 
    
    j.b. lewis, ma, Wolfson 
    j.-h. yeon (ma Seoul) 
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Modern History 
    
    a. murray, b.phil., ma, University 
    j.s. rowett, ma, d.phil., Brasenose 
    w.e.s. thomas, ma, Christ Church 
    m.d. biddiss (ma, ph.d., Cambridge), f.r.hist.s. 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Modern Jewish Studies 
    
    g. abramson, ma, St Cross 
    g. mandel, ma, d.phil., Green College 
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Music (Musicology) 
    
    j.r. milson, ma, d.phil., Christ Church 
    h.t. la rue, ma, d.phil., St Cross 
    r. samuel (ma, ph.d. Washington; b.mus., ba Reading) 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Oriental Studies 
    
    m.d. goodman, ma. d.phil., Wolfson 
    a.g. salveson, ma, d.phil., Christ Church 
    p.g. starkey, ma, d.phil., Corpus Christi 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Philosophical Theology 
    
    r.a. cross, ma, d.phil., Oriel 
    p.s. fiddes, ma, d.phil., Regent's Park 
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Social Anthropology 
    
    p.g. rivière, b.litt., ma, d.phil., Linacre 
    r.h. barnes, b.litt., ma, d.phil., Linacre 
    c.h. gosden, ma, St Cross 
    d.b. tayler, b.litt., ma, d.phil., Linacre 
    m.j.j. rowlands (ma, ph.d. London) 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Syriac Studies 
    
    s.p. brock, ma, d.phil., Wolfson 
    r.w. thomson, ma, Pembroke 
    
    
    
    

    Return to List of Contents of this
    section


    
    Theology 
    
    s.e. gillingham, ma, d.phil., Worcester 
    c.m. jones, ma, St Peter's 
    d.n.j. macculloch, ma, d.phil., St Cross 
    o.m.t. o'donovan, ma, d.phil., Christ Church 
    c.c. rowland, ma, d.phil., Queen's 
    e.j. yarnold, dd, Campion Hall
        All for Trinity Term 1996 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    MASTER OF SCIENCE
    
    Economic and Social History 
    
    i.w. archer, ma, d.phil., Keble 
    j.a. bennett, ma, Linacre 
    c.h. feinstein, ma, All Souls 
    r. floud (ma, ph.d. London), f.r.hist.s.
        All for Trinity Term 1996 
    
    
    
    

    Return to List of Contents of this
    section


    
    Educational Research Methodology 
    
    r.a. pring, ma, Green College (vice Pirie, resigned)
        From Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1996 
    
    a.e. pendry, ma, d.phil., St Cross (vice McIntyre,
    resigned)
        From Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1997 
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Educational Studies 
    
    r.a. pring, ma, Green College (vice Pirie, resigned)
        From Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1996 
    
    a.e. pendry, ma, d.phil., St Cross (vice McIntyre,
    resigned)
        From Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1997 
    
    
    
    

    Return to List of Contents of this
    section


    
    Neuroscience 
    
    j.f. stein, b.sc., bm, ma, Magdalen
        For the academic years 1995–6 and 1996–7 
    
    j.n.p. rawlins, ma, d.phil., University
        For the academic years 1995–6, 1996–7, and 1997–8 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Software Engineering 
    
    t.s.e. maibaum (b.sc. Toronto, ph.d. London) (vice
    Davies,
    resigned)
        For the calendar year 1996 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    BACHELOR OF MEDICINE
    
    Qualifying Examination
    Zoology 
    
    m.e. dawkins, ma, d.phil., Somerville (vice
    Bennet-Clark)
        From Hilary Term 1996 to Hilary Term 1998 
    
    
    
    

    Return to List of Contents of this
    section


    
    First Examination
    
    Anatomy 
    
    m.j.a. wood, ma, d.phil., Somerville (vice Morriss-Kay) 
    b.a. wood (b.sc., ma, bs, ph.d. London) (vice Bindman)
        Both from Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1997 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    MASTER OF SURGERY
    
    Part I
    
    l.j. hands, ma, Green College (vice Dudley)
        From Michaelmas Term 1995 to Michaelmas Term 1999
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    BACHELOR OF DIVINITY
    
    Qualifying Examination 
    
    f.c. drury, ma, Lady Margaret Hall (vice Ashton)
        From Hilary Term 1996 to Hilary Term 1999 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    DIPLOMAS AND CERTIFICATES
    
    Postgraduate Certificate in Education (at the University)
    
    c. lawson, ma status, m.phil., Kellogg (vice Juworski,
    granted leave of absence)
        For the academic year 1995–6
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    Theology 
    
    f.c. drury, ma, Lady Margaret Hall (vice Ashton)
        From Hilary Term 1996 to Hilary Term 1999 
    
    
    
    

    Return to List of Contents of this
    section


    
    EXAMINATIONS OPEN TO NON-MEMBERS OF THE UNIVERSITY
    
    Continuing Education (Diploma in Computing) 
    
    r.g. flood, ma, m.sc., Kellogg 
    s.b. russ (b.sc., ma, London; ph.d. Open)
        For the calendar year 1996
    
    Degrees of Master and Bachelor of Theology (except at Westminster
    College) and the Certificates in Theology 
    
    k.t. ware, ma, d.phil., Pembroke (vice O'Donovan) 
    j.b. muddiman, ma, d.phil., Mansfield (vice Morgan)
        Both from Hilary Term 1996 to Hilary Term 1997 
    
    l.m. gardner, ba, St John's (vice Hegarty) (subject to
    conferment of MA)
    
    p.s. johnston (bd, m.th. Belfast; ma, ph.d. Cambridge)
    (vice
    McConville, resigned)
        Both from Hilary Term 1996 to Hilary Term 1999 
    
    
    
    

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    section


    
    IRELAND AND CRAVEN SCHOLARSHIPS 
    
    j. griffin, ma, Balliol 
    r.h.a. jenkyns, ma, m.litt., Lady Margaret Hall 
    s.j. pulleyn, ma, d.phil., Merton
        All from Hilary Term 1996 to Hilary Term 1997
    
    

    Note: in the periods of office shown above
    reference to any term
    should be understood as indicating the first day of Full Term.

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    SCHEDULES OF LECTURES FOR TRINITY TERM 1996

    Under the provisions of the relevant decree (Ch. II, Sect. vii,
    § 4, in
    Statutes, 1995, p. 238), the date by which Professors,
    Readers,
    University Lecturers, and Heads of Societies, are required to send to
    the
    Secretary of Faculties, University Offices, Wellington Square, their
    schedules
    of lectures or courses for the ensuing term, has been fixed as
    Friday, 2
    February 1996.

    Attention is drawn to the provisions of the decree, and
    particularly to
    the fact that the Lecture Lists compiled from these schedules, and
    any
    subsequent changes therein, require approval by or on behalf of the
    faculty
    board or other body concerned. Schedules received after the above
    date may be
    too late for inclusion in the Lecture Lists.

    UNIVERSITY OFFICES                                    P.M. NORTH
    22 January 1996                                       Vice-Chancellor
    
    
    

    Full Term begins on Sunday, 21 April.

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Board of the Faculty of Literae Humaniores

    The Board of the Faculty recommends that lectures should be given at
    the
    following hours:

    Monday       9      Greek History/Latin Literature
                10      Philosophy
                11      Roman History/Greek Literature
                12      Archaeology/Philosophy
                5–7    Free
    
    Tuesday      9      Archaeology
                10      Philosophy
                11      Literature
                12      History
                5–7    Free
    
    Wednesday    9      Roman History/Greek Literature
                10      Philosophy
                11      Latin Literature/Greek History
                12      Archaeology/Philosophy
                5–7    Free
    
    Thursday     9      Literature
                10      Philosophy
                11      Greek History/Latin Literature
                12      Archaeology
                5–7    Free
    
    Friday       9      History
                10      Philosophy
                11      Roman History/Greek Literature
                12      Archaeology/Philosophy
                5–7    Free
    

    Sub-faculty of Languages and Literature

    It is recommended that lectures for Honour Moderations should be
    given at the
    following hours whenever possible:

    Homer               11 (Wednesdays, Fridays)
    Virgil              11 (Tuesdays, Thursdays)
    Greek Authors       12 (Mondays, Wednesdays)
    Latin Authors       11 (Tuesdays, Thursdays)
    Language Papers     10 (Fridays)
    A                   11 (Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays, TT;
                            Mondays, Wednesdays, MT, HT)
    C                   10 (Mondays, Wednesdays)
    D                   10 (Tuesdays, Thursdays)
    E                   12
    F                   12 (Tuesdays, Thursdays, HT, TT);
                        11 and 12 (Tuesdays, Thursdays, MT)
    
    

    Board of the Faculty of Medieval and Modern Languages

    Timetable of introductory or survey lectures

    The Board of the Faculty recommends that lectures should be given at
    the
    following hours:

    Monday      10      French
                11      German
                12      German
    Tuesday      9      Italian
                10      Spanish
                11      Italian 
                12      Spanish
    Wednesday    9      Russian
                10      French
                11      Linguistics
                12      Linguistics
    Thursday     9      Spanish
                10      Russian
                11      Russian
                12      Italian
    Friday      10      French
                11      German
                12      Linguistics
    
    

    Board of the Faculty of Social Studies

    The Board of the Faculty recommends that:

    (a) lectures for the Preliminary Examination for
    Philosophy,
    Politics, and Economics should be given at the following times:

    Politics    10
    Economics   11
    Philosophy  12 noon (or a 10 o'clock period not occupied by
    Politics);

    (b) courses of introductory lectures and lectures on
    compulsory
    subjects for undergraduates in their first three or four terms of
    work for the
    Honour School of Philosophy, Politics, and Economics should normally
    be given
    at the following times:

    Politics    12 
    Economics   11
    Philosophy  10
    

    Board of the Faculty of Theology

    To avoid clashes with Philosophy lectures members of the faculty are
    asked not
    to offer Theology lectures of interest to those reading for the Joint
    Honour
    School of Philosophy and Theology at the following times:

    Preliminary Examination

    Monday to Saturday 12

    Honour School

    Monday 10 and 12

    Tuesday 10

    Wednesday 10 and 12

    Thursday 10

    Friday 10 and 12

    Saturday 10

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    SPECIAL LECTURE LIST


    Trinity Term 1996

    The Special Lecture List for Trinity Term 1996 will appear shortly
    before
    term, at the same time as the ordinary Lecture Lists. It will include
    all
    lectures appearing in the Gazette this term and also
    lectures of
    which details are sent to the Secretary of Faculties specifically for
    this
    purpose by 14 March 1996.

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    BOARD OF THE FACULTY OF MATHEMATICAL
    SCIENCES AND
    COMMITTEE ON CONTINUING EDUCATION

    M.Sc. and Postgraduate Diploma in Software Engineering

    In accordance with the regulations for these courses, notice is
    hereby given
    that the list of Schedule B modules available in the period
    January–July
    1996 will be:

    Critical Systems Engineering

    Machine-assisted Software Engineering using `B'

    Object-oriented Programming

    Scalable Parallel Programming

    Advanced Concurrency Tools

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    EXAMINATIONS FOR THE DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF
    PHILOSOPHY

    The examiners appointed by the following faculty boards give notice
    of oral examination of their candidates as follows:

    Biological Sciences

    E. BOEHM, Wolfson: `Vascular smooth muscle energetics and
    pathology'.

    Microbiology Unit, Department of Biochemistry, Thursday, 29
    February, 2 p.m.

    Examiners: J.P. Armitage, S. Wray.

    N.H. OGDEN, Trinity: `The epizootiology of Lyme Disease in upland
    habitats in north-west England'.

    Department of Zoology, Monday, 5 February, 2 p.m.

    Examiners: D.H. Clayton, L. Gern.

    L.C. SERPELL, Linacre: `Structural studies of amyloid proteins'.

    Radcliffe Infirmary, Wednesday, 7 February, 2.15 p.m.

    Examiners: G.F. Elliott, A. Clark.

    R. STEPHEN, Merton: `A study of the prou operon of Salmonella
    typhimurium
    '.

    Microbiology Unit, Department of Biochemistry, Wednesday, 14
    February, 10 a.m.

    Examiners: J.P. Armitage, T.R. Booth.

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Clinical Medicine

    B.T. HEELAN, University: `T cell receptor V beta usage in
    allorecognition: a study of a mutant MHC class I antigen
    mismatch'.

    Institute of Molecular Medicine, John Radcliffe Hospital, Friday, 8
    March 2 p.m.

    Examiners: A.J. McMichael, I.V. Hutchinson.

    English Language and Literature

    R. CHAUDHURI, Somerville: `Orientalist themes in English verse:
    colonial poetry in nineteenth-century India'.

    Somerville, Saturday, 3 February, 11 a.m.

    Examiners: F.J. Stafford, N. Leask.

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Literae Humaniores

    L.C. LANCASTER, Wolfson: `Concrete vaulted construction: developments
    in Rome from Nero to Trajan'.

    Institute of Archaeology, Monday, 5 February, 2 p.m.

    Examiners: E.M. Steinby, R.J.A. Wilson.

    Physical Sciences

    H. CRABTREE, St Catherine's: `Thermal and photon- induced
    decomposition reactions of small molecules on single crystal
    surfaces'.

    Inorganic Chemistry Laboratory, Thursday, 15 February, 2.15 p.m.


    Examiners: P.A. Cox, P.R. Davies.

    J.LAING, Linacre: `Monophosphines in asymmetric catalysis'.

    Dyson Perrins Laboratory, Wednesday, 7 February, 3.30 p.m.

    Examiners: J.Robertson, T.C. Kee.

    C.P. MEHNERT, Balliol: `Organometallic chemistry of molybdenum and
    iron and related studies'.

    Jesus, Friday, 2 February, 2.15 p.m.

    Examiners: F.G.N. Cloke, A.J. Downs.

    W. OSBORN, St Anne's: `Statics and dynamics of interfaces in
    multiphase fluids'.

    Sub-department of Theoretical Physics, Tuesday, 30 January, 2.30
    p.m.

    Examiners: D. d'Humieres, R. Elliott.

    A. PILGRIM, Christ Church: `New redox active crown ether sensors for
    selective ion recognition'.

    Inorganic Chemistry Laboratory, Monday, 29 January, 10 a.m.

    Examiners: P. Pringle, D. O'Hare.

    G. SCOURFIELD, Jesus: `Tunable, infrared, solid-state lasers'.

    Clarendon Laboratory, Monday, 26 February, 10 a.m.

    Examiners: A.M. Fox, M. Towrie.

    C. TOWNSEND, Merton: `Laser cooling and atom trapping'.

    Clarendon Laboratory, Tuesday, 30 January, 10 a.m.

    Examiners: D.N. Stacey, E. Riis.

    Return to List of Contents of this section


    Psychological Studies

    K.J. ALCOCK, Wadham: `Motor dysphasia—a comparative
    approach'.

    Department of Experimental Psychology, Tuesday, 30 January, 10.30
    a.m.

    Examiners: A.C. Nobre, P. Tallal.

    Social Studies

    L.A. FRANZONI, Nuffield: `On the economics of tax amnesties'.

    Examination Schools, Wednesday, 7 February, 2 p.m.

    Examiners: A.W. Beggs, F.A. Cowell.

    R. MARSH, St Antony's: `The consequences of international trade
    price volatility for national income and welfare: theory and
    evidence'.

    Wednesday, 31 January, 2 p.m.

    Examiners: P.M. Oppenheimer, J. Gunning.

    Return to List of Contents of this section






    <br /> Oxford University Gazette, 25 January 1996: Colleges, Halls, and<br /> Societies<br />

    Colleges, Halls, and Societies


    Contents of this section:

    Return to Contents Page of this issue



    OBITUARIES


    Balliol College, Merton College, and
    Worcester College

    RICHARD CHARLES COBB, CBE, MA, FBA, 15 January 1996; Postmaster,
    Merton College, 1935–8; Honorary Fellow from 1980; Tutorial
    Fellow, Balliol College, 1962–72, Honorary Fellow from 1977;
    Professor of Modern History and Fellow, Worcester College,
    1973–4, Senior Research Fellow 1984–7, Emeritus Fellow from
    1987. Aged 78.



    Kellogg College

    NICOLA CLAIRE LINDSAY JUBEH, October 1995; commoner 1992–5. Aged
    32.

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    Merton College

    SIR JOHN BADENOCH, 16 January 1996; Fellow 1965–87, Emeritus
    Fellow from 1987. Aged 75.

    DONALD WESTON BURLEY, December 1995; Postmaster 1931–5. Aged
    83.

    EDWARD SIDNEY ELLIOTT, OBE, 4 October 1995; commoner 1931–5.
    Aged 83.

    HENRY DOUGLAS GALBRAITH, 11 October 1995; Postmaster 1936–9
    and 1946–7. Aged 77.

    DAVID CHARLES MORTON; commoner 1951–2.



    St Anne's College

    MISS MARY BANBURY; member of the Society of Oxford Home-Students
    1926–30, member of the college staff and subsequently College
    Secretary 1935–72.

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    St Hugh's College

    BARBARA SHUTTLEWORTH (née Whaley), 9 December 1995;
    commoner 1931–3. Aged 85.

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Worcester College

    DAVID WEATHERSTONE ANDREW, MA, 7 January 1996; 1955–8. Aged 62.

    SAMUEL MERVYN BARNETT, MA, 23 September 1995; 1946–8. Aged
    76.

    CHARLES GERVASE EDMONDS, May 1995; 1974–7. Aged 47.

    PETER CLIVE DOWNS HANKINSON, MA, 1995; 1962–7.

    JOHN MARTIN JACOBY, MA, 12 September 1995; 1927–31. Aged 87.

    ROBERT ASHLEY MARTIN, MA, 12 December 1995; 1932–6. Aged 82.

    REGINALD RICHARDSON OSBORN, B.LITT., MA, 7 November 1994;
    1929–32. Aged 82.

    CHRISTOPHER SAUL, BA, October 1995; 1983–6. Aged 30.

    CHARLES THOMAS HUMPHREY SYKES, BA, 1 March 1995; 1932–5.
    Aged 81.

    BRIAN ROBERT JACKSON WALKER, MA, 16 September 1995; 1942–3
    and 1946–9. Aged 70.

    RODNEY RICHARD WETHERED, BA, BM, B.CH., May 1995; 1932–8.
    Aged 81.

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    ELECTIONS


    Kellogg College

    To Kellogg College Studentships 1995 (English Local
    History):

    KATHERINE HELEN FIELD, M.ST. (BA London)

    MARK DOUGLAS HATHAWAY (B.SC. Swansea, M.SC. London)

    To Kellogg College Studentships 1995 (Educational Studies):

    NEIL HAWKES (BA Open, M.ED. Reading)

    CLARE SUSAN LEE, M.SC. (B.SC. Central London)

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Queen's College

    To a Junior Research Fellowship in Classics (with effect from 1
    October 1995):

    TIMOTHY C.B. ROOD, BA, Oriel College

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    St Hugh's College

    To a fixed-term Tutorial Fellowship in Engineering (from 1
    January 1996):

    HELENA JANE (JANET) EFSTATHIOU, MA (PH.D. Durham)

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    Trinity College

    To a Junior Research Fellowship in the Biological Sciences (with
    effect from 1 October 1996):

    MILTIADES S. TSIANTIS (B.SC.
    Athens)

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    PRIZES


    Kellogg College

    Oxbow Local History Prize 1995:

    MILES S. GREEN

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    St Hugh's College

    Elizabeth Wordsworth Essay Prize (joint award):

    IAN DAUKES MILLER

    DAVID WENGROW

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    NOTICES


    Jesus College


    Old Members' Graduate Scholarship 1996

    Jesus College invites applications from men and women for one Old
    Members' Graduate Scholarship, to the value of £1,500 per annum
    and tenable for up to three years from October 1996. The scholarship
    may be held in conjunction with another award and is open to
    graduates of any university starting a graduate degree course at
    Oxford in 1996 in an Arts subject.

    Applications should be sent
    to the Tutor for Graduates at the above address, marked clearly `Old
    Members' Graduate Scholarship' on the envelope, giving a brief
    curriculum vitae, details of course to be taken and proposed
    area of research at Oxford, other means of financial support, and the
    current position regarding your Oxford application for admission as a
    graduate student. The closing date for applications is 1 April.
    Short-listed candidates will be interviewed in May.

    Candidates
    should arrange for two references to be received by the closing date.

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Keble College


    Keble College Education Fellowships 1996

    Keble College invites applications from seconded secondary
    schoolteachers (including teachers of school-age pupils in colleges
    of further education and equivalent institutions) for two Education
    Fellowships, each tenable for four weeks between 24 June and 26 July
    1996. Further Particulars may be obtained from the Warden's
    Secretary, Keble College, Oxford OX1 3PG. The closing date is Friday,
    23 February.

    Keble college is an equal opportunities employer.



    Keble College and Trinity College


    Joint Stipendiary Lecturership in German
    Language and Literature

    Keble College and Trinity College jointly invite applications from
    men and women for a Lecturership in German Language and Literature
    for one year in the first instance, renewable annually, circumstances
    permitting, for up to but no more than two further years. The
    starting date will be 1 October 1966. The successful candidate will
    be expected to teach an average of ten hours per week (roughly
    two-thirds of the time being devoted to Keble undergraduates and
    one-third to Trinity undergraduates).

    The lecturer will be
    responsible for the teaching of undergraduates reading German either
    as a single subject, or with another modern language, or with
    Classics, English, History or Philosophy. The lecturer will be
    required to teach language classes and to supervise the oral tuition
    offered by the German lektor. The lecturer will also be required to
    offer teaching for a substantial number of literary topics from the
    period 1730 to the present. In addition to teaching duties, the
    lecturer will be expected to set and mark college examinations to
    participate in admissions and in the routine administration of German
    in collaboration with colleagues in other languages in the two
    colleges, and to assist in the pastoral care of undergraduates
    reading German.

    The post might suit someone who is about to
    complete or has recently completed a doctoral thesis. There is no age
    limit for applicants. The salary offered is £10,500. The
    lecturer will be offered certain dining rights in both colleges and a
    teaching room in Keble College.

    Further details are available from
    the Warden's Secretary, Keble College, Oxford OX1 3PG. Letters of
    application should include a statement of the candidate's research
    interests and teaching experience and an indication of those parts of
    the syllabus the candidate would be willing and able to teach, as
    well as a curriculum vitae and the names of two referees.
    Letters of application should be sent to the Warden of Keble College
    by Friday, 9 February.

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    St Catherine's College


    Glaxo Graduate Scholarship in Medicine
    (Second BM) 1996

    The college proposes to elect a Glaxo Graduate Scholar in Medicine.
    This year, the scholarship will be awarded to a graduate undertaking
    the Second BM course. Applications are invited from graduates who,
    having already completed an honours degree in another field, are now
    completing the pre-clinical course (First BM). Before applying,
    applicants must have been accepted by the Oxford Medical School for
    the clinical course (Second BM) starting in October 1996.

    St
    Catherine's has a large and thriving graduate common room, and
    accommodation is available in college for single scholars in their
    first two years (at the current room charge rate). Limited senior
    common room dining rights are also granted to scholars. There are
    fifteen flats for married graduates nearby.

    The scholarship, worth
    £3,500 per annum, will be tenable from 1 October 1996 for three
    years. The college, before awarding the scholarships, must be
    satisfied that funding is available to cover the costs for the full
    duration of the course. In addition to fees, single graduates are
    advised to budget for at least £5,314 (£6,200 in the case
    of overseas students) for a full calendar year in order to cover
    food, accommodation, and other personal expenditure.

    There is no
    application form. Candidates should send a curriculum vitae
    with a covering letter to the College Secretary, St Catherine's
    College, Oxford OX1 3UJ, to arrive not later than Friday, 9 February.
    In addition, candidates should arrange for two people acquainted with
    their recent academic work to send a confidential report direct to
    the College Secretary before the closing date.

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    St Hugh's College


    Tutorial Fellowship and University
    Lecturership (CUF) in Economics

    St Hugh's College proposes to elect an Official Fellow and Tutor in
    Economics with effect from 1 October 1996. The fellowship is tenable
    with a university lecturership (CUF). Further particulars and
    application forms may be obtained from the Senior Tutor, St Hugh's
    College, Oxford OX2 6LE, to whom applications, including a full
    curriculum vitae, a list of publications, and the names of
    three referees, should be sent to arrive by 23 February. Candidates
    should ask referees to write direct to the Senior Tutor by the same
    date.

    The college and the University are equal opportunities
    employers.

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Wolfson College


    Non-stipendiary Junior Research
    Fellowships 1996

    The college proposes to elect up to twelve non-stipendiary Junior
    Research Fellows, if candidates of sufficient merit present
    themselves, without limitation of subject, for two years in the first
    instance (renewable for not more than one further two-year term),
    from 1 October 1996. These fellowships carry common table rights (up
    to £28 a week for meals in hall) and are open to both men and
    women. Candidates should normally be under the age of thirty on 1
    October 1996 (thirty-two for clinically qualified applicants) but
    consideration will be given to older candidates where an unavoidable
    interruption of academic studies has occurred or their first course
    was extended. Preference will be given to candidates who have not
    already held a Junior Research Fellowship at another college. In
    non-clinical sciences, preference will be given to those holding a
    doctorate or who expect to hold one by October 1996. Arts candidates
    should have had at least one year's research experience.

    Junior
    Research Fellows are not ipso facto members of the governing body of
    the college; but they are eligible to sit on nearly all college
    committees, and may be elected as representative members of the
    governing body.

    Applications, typed or clearly printed, including
    a curriculum vitae, a completed application form, and the
    names of three referees, should be sent to the President, Wolfson
    College, Oxford OX2 6UD, by 25 March. Candidates should give details
    of the work they will be doing in Oxford and their means of support.
    Candidates should themselves write directly to their referees asking
    them without further request to send a confidential reference to the
    President by the closing date (Monday, 25 March). Applications and
    references should be marked on the envelope `Ref.: N-S'.

    Application forms may be obtained by sending a self- addressed
    envelope (including those in the Oxford University Messenger Area),
    stamped for UK residents, to the President's Secretary, Wolfson
    College, Oxford OX2 6UD. References may be faxed direct to the
    President on Oxford (2)74136.

    The timetable for the fellowships
    is: typed or clearly printed applications should reach the President
    by the closing date of Monday, 25 March; short-listed candidates will
    be notified during the week commencing Monday, 22 April; interviews
    will be held on Wednesday, 1 May (an alternative date is unlikely to
    be possible).

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Stipendiary Junior Research Fellowship
    1996 in Humanities

    The college proposes to make one election to a stipendiary Junior
    Research Fellowship in the following subject: History, medieval and
    modern. This will be understood to cover the history, since c.450 ad,
    of all parts of the world with the exception of the Indian
    sub-continent (for which the college makes separate arrangements),
    and to include archaeology .

    The fellowship will be for three
    years, to commence on 1 October 1996 or as soon as possible
    thereafter. The person elected will be required to carry out research
    in Oxford in the above field.

    Applications are invited from men
    and women. Candidates should normally be under thirty years on 1
    October 1996 and should have at least two years' research experience
    in the subject. Preference will be given to candidates who have not
    already held a stipendiary Junior Research Fellowship at another
    college.

    The annual stipend will be £9,797 plus any general
    percentage increase in academic salaries that may come into effect.
    Single accommodation in college for the duration of the fellowship
    will be offered without charge; if double or family accommodation is
    required, a charge will be made equal to the difference in rents. If
    the fellow elects not to live in college accommodation, a housing
    allowance will be paid equivalent to the current rent of a single
    room in college. Fellows are allowed up to the sum of £28 per
    week on common table. The fellow will be permitted to undertake up to
    six hours' teaching per week. The fellowship will not normally be
    tenable with another stipendiary position: if, exceptionally, the
    fellowship is awarded to a person holding such a position, some
    adjustment in the stipend may be made. The fellow will normally be
    required to reside within twelve miles of the centre of Oxford.

    Applications should include a curriculum vitae, a
    description in detail of the proposed research and the candidate's
    qualifications for undertaking it, specimens of the candidate's
    written work up to a total length of 10,000 words, the names of three
    referees, and a completed application form. Applications and
    references should be marked on the envelope `Ref.: H'.

    Application
    forms may be obtained by sending a self- addressed envelope
    (including those in the Oxford University Messenger Area), stamped
    for UK residents, to the President's Secretary, Wolfson College,
    Oxford OX2 6UD.

    Candidates should themselves write directly to
    their referees asking them without further request to send a
    confidential reference to the President by the closing date of
    Monday, 25 March. References may be faxed direct to the President on
    Oxford (2)74136.

    The timetable for the fellowships is: typed or
    clearly printed applications should reach the President by the
    closing date of Monday, 25 March; short-listed candidates will be
    notified during the week commencing Monday, 22 April; interviews will
    be held on Thursday, 2 May (an alternative date is unlikely to be
    possible).

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Charter Fellowships 1996–7 in the
    Humanities and Social Sciences

    These fellowships are designed to enable men and women working
    elsewhere to spend a period of research in Oxford. The college
    proposes to make elections to two Charter Fellowships, to take effect
    from 1 October 1996 (or an earlier or later date at the college's
    discretion). Two fellowships will be offered in the humanities and
    social sciences. Fellows will be required to reside in Oxford during
    the tenure of the fellowship and to carry out research in the
    University in one of the above fields. In selecting the fellows,
    preference will be given to men or women holding a university
    lecturership (or comparable position) in the United Kingdom or
    elsewhere, but consideration will be given to any qualified candidate
    for whom a period of research in Oxford would be valuable. Students
    are not eligible.

    The college will make available up to
    £1,200 towards the expenses of each fellow. The sum available
    will be used towards expenses reasonably incurred in pursuance of the
    aims of the fellowship. It is not possible to pay travel expenses.
    The fellow will be a full member of the college, with the right to
    use all the college facilities. The fellowship carries with it common
    table rights, i.e. up to the sum of £28 a week for meals taken
    in hall. The college may be able to provide college accommodation, at
    the normal rent, for the fellow (and where relevant a spouse and
    family) provided that application is made immediately after the
    election to the fellowship. Fellows will be expected to spend at
    least one full university term in Oxford. They will be permitted to
    continue to hold the fellowship after the funds made available by the
    college have been used up, provided that the total length of the
    fellowship shall not exceed one academic year. Fellows will be
    expected to submit a short report at the end of their tenure.

    Applications should be sent to the President's Secretary, Wolfson
    College, Oxford OX2 6UD, to arrive not later than Monday, 18 March.
    Applications (marked on the envelope `Ref.: Charter') should contain
    a full curriculum vitae and a list of publications, and the
    names of two referees. Candidates should themselves write to their
    referees asking them to send a reference to the President, marked
    `Ref.: Charter'. Alternatively, references may be faxed direct to the
    President on Oxford (2)74136.

    Return to List of Contents of this section






    <br /> Oxford University Gazette, 25 January 1996: Advertisements<br />

    Advertisements


    Contents of this section:



    How to advertise in the
    Gazette


    Terms and
    conditions of acceptance of advertisements

    Return to Contents Page of this issue



    Oxford Arts Society Associates Lectures

    The Oxford Arts Society Associates Lectures are held
    on Mondays twice during each term at the Maison Française,
    Norham Road. Wine 5.15 p.m., lecture 5.45 p.m. Annual subscription
    £10, non-members £3 per lecture. Mon. 29 Jan.: `Celebrating
    Cézanne', by Christopher Lloyd, Surveyor of the Queen's
    Pictures; Mon. 26 Feb.: `Surrealism: eros and
    thanatos, by Tim Marlow, editor of art magazine
    Tate, and presenter of Kaleidoscope.


    Book Fair

    Oxford Book Fair: Randolph Hotel, 2 Feb., 2–7
    p.m. (note: new opening time), and 3 Feb., 10 a.m.–5 p.m.
    Thousands of fine antiquarian, second-hand, and out-of-print books
    for sale by PBFA booksellers from all over Britain.
    Catalogue/admission £1.


    Royal Shakespeare Company

    The RSC's Oxford office is organising a return coach
    trip on Monday, 12 Feb., to the Barbican Theatre to Les Enfants
    du Paradis
    , directed by Simon Callow and starring Rupert
    Graves. Each £15.50 ticket includes a free upgrade to a best
    stalls seat—a £14 saving on normal RSC ticket prices.
    Coaches depart for London from St Giles' at 4.45 p.m. Tel. RSC Oxford
    for bookings: Oxford 511434.

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Tuition Offered

    Oxford Brookes Language Services will be holding the
    following weekend courses this term: A-level French revision
    17–18 Feb., Italian weekend 16–17 Mar. For details contact
    Jill Thornton, Oxford Brookes Language Services, Oxford Brookes
    University, Wheatley Campus, Oxon. OX33 1HX. Tel.: Oxford 485808.

    Irish language teaching and conversation offered;
    also translations, Irish to English/English to Irish. Barry Riordan.
    Tel.: Oxford 376107.

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Services Offered

    Oriental carpets: Persian, Turkish, Afghan,
    Caucasian, and Tribal Chinese carpets and kelims bought and sold,
    cleaned and repaired. We carry a good stock of varied sizes and
    runners in Oxford, and have access to bonded warehouses for larger
    and oversize pieces. Home trial service. We sell Anti-Slip for rugs
    and carpets–stops carpets creeping. Braziers of Oxford, 57 High
    Street, Oxford, and 24 High Street, Wallingford. Tel.: Oxford
    246574.

    Book-search service: any author, title, on any
    subject—searched for all over the UK—no fee, no obligation
    to buy when book found. Send details, basic or precise, of wanted
    books with s.a.e.—wait 2–6 weeks to be contacted with
    offers or report. Fast and easy way to find books you have wanted for
    years. S.E. Owen Booksearch, 4 Cotswold Crescent, Old Marston, Oxford
    OX3 0SG.

    Display cabinets made to any design—for objects
    from half an inch to half a ton. Some cabinets also available to hire
    for exhibitions and open days. In addition we sell a wide range of
    individual display stands and can custom-make any item to your
    requirements. Please phone for our brochure. Dauphin Display
    (Oxford) Ltd. Tel.: Oxford 343542.

    Town and Country Trees: professional tree surgery,
    orchard and shrub pruning, planting, and hedges. Quality work at
    competitive prices. Fully insured. Locally based. For a free
    quotation, please call Paul Hodkinson. Tel.: 01993 811115.

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Domestic Services

    We are looking for a couple with a nanny to share
    part-time with our daughter Rachel, who is 3 years 2 months old.
    Would like to share afternoons, and full-time during nursery school
    holidays. We have a large nursery and large garden in Old Headington,
    near a large park and children's library. Tel.: Oxford 65409.

    Ambleside House Montessori Nursery, for 2–5-
    year-olds; 9 a.m.–3 p.m., term-time only; French and Spanish
    spoken; 3 minutes from the John Radcliffe Hospital. For details,
    contact Mrs Mariana Cassidy, Ambleside House, 11 Ambleside Drive,
    Oxford OX3 0AG. Tel.: Oxford 741033.

    Carpet/upholstery/curtain cleaning by Grimebusters,
    your local specialists. Quality work, competitive prices. Domestic,
    commercial, college. Also carpet/upholstery stain protection, pre-
    occupancy cleaning, flood cleaning/drying, oriental rug cleaning. For
    free estimates and friendly advice, call Grimebusters. Tel.: Oxford
    726983 or Abingdon 555533.

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    Situations Vacant

    Latin American lexicographers (freelance): OUP is
    looking for freelance lexicographers to work on a new bilingual
    dictionary project. Applicants should be native speakers of Latin
    American Spanish with a good knowledge of Castilian Spanish and of
    English. A university or equivalent degree in languages, experience
    of language teaching and translation, and a strong interest in
    bilingual dictionaries, are also required. Apply in writing,
    enclosing a full c.v., to: Judith Willis, ELT Dictionaries Department
    Oxford University Press, Walton Street, Oxford OX2 6DP.

    Caretaker/chef: post available 1 April (no joke).
    Two-bed cottage. Previous services experience an advantage.
    Applications to the Administrative Officer, OUOTC, Manor Road, Oxford
    OX1 3UQ. Tel.: Oxford 242488.


    Employment Sought

    Graduate has following skills: research, legal,
    administrative, artistic, sewing, literary, dramatic, culinary,
    domestic. . .plus common sense, energy, humour, and inspiration.
    Excellent references. Transport. Anything reasonable considered.
    Tel.: Oxford 204916.

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    Houses to Let

    Comfortable house to let in Warnborough Road,
    Oxford. Available for four full months (Sept.–Dec.). Would suit
    visiting academic. For enquiries telephone Professor and Mrs Cohen.
    Tel.: Oxford 514606.

    Light, sunny, 2-bedroom (1 double, 1 single) flat
    available, central North Oxford, St Margaret's Road area. Large
    living-room with telephone, kitchen with washing-machine, bathroom
    with shower; electric off-peak c.h. Available 10 Mar.–31 May,
    and also 1 Sept. for 1 year. £550 p.c.m. inc. electricity. Tel.:
    Oxford (2)74872 or (2)79017.

    Detached large North Oxford house—central North
    Oxford, near University Parks. Available July, Aug., Sept. Seven
    bedrooms, 2 bathrooms and shower, 3 living-rooms, etc.; large garden;
    fully equipped for academic home. Suit sabbatical family; fax,
    bicycles, and all mod. cons. £1,000 p.c.m. Tel.: Oxford
    58743.

    Converted 16th-c. dairy in centre of pretty village
    (Church Hanborough), 7 miles from Oxford: 4 bedrooms, study, utility
    room with washer/drier, gas c.h. plus wood-burning stove; walled
    garden; parking; fully furnished; on bus service, near Cotswold rail
    line. Tel.: 01993 882065 or Oxford 310000 (Mrs Hurst).

    Desirable furnished mill house cottage to let, in
    pleasant village near Woodstock; bathroom, 2 bedrooms, large sitting-
    room, well-equipped kitchen, garden, garage. £500 p.m. Available
    end of Feb. Tel.: 01993 811351.

    An Englishman's home is his castle—so the
    saying goes. We cannot pretend that we have too many castles on offer
    but if you are seeking quality rental accommodation in Oxford or the
    surrounding area we may be able to help. QB management is one of
    Oxford's foremost letting agents, specialising in lettings to
    academics, medical personnel, and other professionals. Our aim is to
    offer the friendliest and most helpful service in Oxford. Please
    telephone or fax us with details of your requirements and we will do
    whatever we can without obligation. Tel.: Oxford 64533, fax:
    64777.

    At Finders Keepers each and every caller receives a
    personal service—fast, experienced, and efficient; for overseas
    applicants we offer a Priority Reservation System to ensure a
    suitable property is ready for arrival—meeting individual needs
    is our speciality. Try us first. Call, write, or e-mail for further
    information. Finders Keepers Ltd., 73 Banbury Road, Oxford OX2 6PE
    (tel.: Oxford 311011, fax: 56993, e-mail: oxford@finders.co.uk; also
    27 St Clement's, Oxford OX4 1DJ (tel.: 200012, fax: 20844, e-mail:
    stclements@finders.co.uk); Internet site:
    http://www.oxlink.co.uk/business/finders.html.

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Flats to Let

    North Oxford : fully-furnished, well-appointed,
    first-floor 1-bedroom flat, with gas c.h.; comfortable, well-equipped
    kitchen, living-room, small study, bathroom (bath, shower), utility
    space with washing and drying machine; ideally suitable for couple.
    Conveniently located in Linton Road just off the Banbury Road, with
    use of spacious garden plus ample parking. Available mid-Feb.
    £575 p.c.m. Tel.: Oxford 514340.

    Central Woodstock (available Mar.), in 18th-c.
    building in conservation area: first floor—landing, kitchen,
    sitting-room, dining-room; second floor—bathroom, 2 bedrooms.
    Luxuriously furnished, c.h., private phone, etc. £600 p.c.m.
    Tel.: 01993 811488.

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    Accommodation Offered

    Bed-and-breakfast available in a warm, comfortable
    house in exclusive central North Oxford, within easy walking distance
    of all main university buildings and town centre; a stone's throw
    from parks, river, and several excellent restaurants. Colour TV and
    tea- and coffee-making facilities in all rooms; microwaves available.
    Very moderate terms. Tel.: Oxford 57879.


    Accommodation Sought

    Apartment sought, 2 bedrooms, furnished, mid-
    June–early Aug. for American professor, 2 well-behaved children
    (7 and 3) and grandmother. Jane Winn, SMU School of Law, Dallas,
    Texas 75275. Tel.: 001 214 768 2583, fax: 001 214 768 4330, e-mail:
    jwinn@mail.smu.edu.

    Visiting professor and family (4 people) seek
    furnished house from 18 Mar. to 15 Apr. Please contact (a) A. Watts
    or (b) P. Yeagle. (a) Tel.: Oxford (2)75268, fax: (2)75234; (b) e-
    mail: bchphil.@ubvms.cc.buffalo.edu.

    Yale professor on sabbatical seeks large, well-
    appointed furnished family house near Oxford centre for year-long
    rental or exchange starting July. Washer/drier/dish-washer preferred.
    Tel.: 203 432 4932; fax: 203 432 1040.

    Going abroad? Or just thinking of letting your
    property? QB Management are one of Oxford's foremost letting agents
    and property managers. We specialise in lettings to both academic and
    professional individuals and their families, and have a constant flow
    of enquiries from good-quality tenants seeking property in the Oxford
    area. If you would like details of our services, or if you simply
    need some informal help and advice without obligation, telephone us.
    Tel.: Oxford 64533, or fax: 64777.

    If you are thinking of letting your property Finders
    Keepers will be delighted to meet you to discuss your
    requirements—without obligation—and to offer expert advice
    based on over 25 years' experience of the Oxford rental market. Call,
    write, or e-mail for further information. Finders Keepers Ltd., 73
    Banbury Road, Oxford OX2 6PE (tel.: Oxford 311011, fax: 56993, e-
    mail: oxford@finders.co.uk; also 27 St Clement's, Oxford OX4 1DJ
    (tel.: 200012, fax: 20844, e-mail: stclements@finders.co.uk);
    Internet site: http://www.oxlink.co.uk/business/finders.html.

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Accommodation Exchange

    American family of four seeks house- and car-swap in
    Oxford or environs for six or seven weeks in June and July. Our 5-
    bedroom house in McLean, Virginia, is 8 miles from the centre of
    Washington, DC, and very close to all the attractions of mid-Atlantic
    USA: Blue Ridge Mountains, Atlantic beaches, Chesapeake Bay, New York
    City. Garage, Toyota in excellent condition, neighbourhood pool and
    tennis, safe family-friendly subdivision. Tel.: 00 1 703 356 9457.

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    Holiday Lets

    South-west France: comfortable village house in
    small ancient village, Herault, near Bezier; close to shopping and to
    lake, mountains, river, and sea; 3 bedrooms, small garden and large
    terrace, kitchen, bathroom, grenier, and cave. £200
    p.c.m. Not available during summer. Tel.: 0171-927 2079.

    Lot-Dordogne border: chambres
    d'hôtes
    (very reasonable rates) with our French friends
    in a picturesque hamlet a few kilometres from Souillac. Quiet
    countryside away from the tourist rush but with easy access to a wide
    range of facilities and interesting sites. Tel.: 00 33 65 37 60 24,
    or Oxford 57242.

    Italy, outskirts Verona (frequent buses to city
    centre): apartment for two people in fine fifteenth-century villa in
    large garden; large bed-sitting room, kitchen/dining-room, bathroom;
    separate entrance; parking; garden area reserved for guests.
    £250 p.w., inc. all services and weekly cleaning. Available from
    May. Tel. for further information (Moore): 01844 238247; or owner,
    Contessa da Sacco: 00 45 526499.

    Tarn-et-Garonne: lovely old stone house, many
    original features, fully modernised, situated in small, friendly
    village with shops and post office. Sleeps 6/8. Within easy reach of
    Albi, Cordes, Najac, Villefranche-de-Rouergue. Walking, canoeing,
    riding, butterflies, birds, and beautiful countryside.
    £200–£475 p.w. (not Aug.). Tel. for details and
    photographs: Oxford 515311.

    Provence: holiday/sabbatical lets; luxury 3-bedroom
    apartment on two floors in 17th-c. château; spectacular views
    to the Gorge du Verdon; swimming-pool, tennis, boules; large lake for
    sailing, wind- surfing, etc., close by; wonderful walking country.
    Winter lets too; skiing an hour away; usually warm by day, c.h./log
    fires by night. Tranquil and idyllic for sabbatical. Priced for
    2–6. Tel.: 01608 684700.

    Port Charlotte, Florida: luxury 3-bedroom dream home
    with heated swimming pool; fabulous beaches—a paradise mostly
    unknown to usual tourists. Rentals from £450 p.w. Contact soon
    to avoid disappointment. Tel.: Oxford 66344.

    Languedoc: crumbling village mansion; 11 bedrooms,
    nightmare beds, 2 acres rampant gardens, swimming pool, bikes, ping-
    pong, boules, in vast secluded courtyard. Mediterranean 25 minutes,
    lake 7 minutes, canoeing rivers 20 minutes. Reasonable facilities,
    risible rates. Tel.: Oxford 511065 or 512470.

    Offa's Dyke runs past the front door of this
    detached stone cottage set in the peaceful Border village of
    Gladestry, 9 miles north of Hay-on-Wye; sleeps 5; log fire. An
    excellent area for walkers. Available for holiday lets, inc. weekend
    breaks. Tel.: Oxford 248164.

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    House for Sale

    Summertown, in sought-after side road, half-mile
    north of shops: detached house, built 1929; 4 bedrooms, 2/3
    reception, gas c.h., garage, west-facing garden. £230,000
    freehold. Chancellors. Tel.: Oxford 516161.
    n


    Flat for Sale

    La Plagne Centre, Savoie: 3-room furnished flat,
    sleeps 6; large south-facing balcony, panoramic view; skiing starts
    at door; satellite dish. Offers in the region of £85,000. Tel.
    for details: 0171-221 3676.

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    <br /> Ox. Univ. Gazette, 25 January 1996: Diary, 26 January - 9<br /> February

    Diary


    Contents of this section:

    Academic Staff Seminars: places
    should be booked in advance through the Staff Development Office,
    University Offices, Wellington Square (telephone: (2)70086).

    For the full list of courses, see the HREF="../../supps/3_4373.htm">Staff Development Programme
    supplement.

    Return to Contents Page of this
    issue



    Friday 26 January

    DR L. SCIAMA: `Seeking out a past: the relationship between village
    and city' (Ethnicity and Identity seminar series: `Remembering,
    forgetting, and reconstructing the past'), Institute of Social and
    Cultural Anthropology, 11 a.m.

    ASHMOLEAN MUSEUM gallery talk: `Still life painting', 1.15 p.m.
    (Cost: £1.50. Tel. for bookings: (2)78000.)

    MR J. CAMPBELL: `Politics and participation' (Ford's Lectures in
    British History: `Origins of the English state'), Schools, 5 p.m.

    PROFESSOR A. GRAFTON: `The antiquarians and the reconstruction of
    ancient societies' (Lowe Lectures in Palaeography: `Ancient history
    in early modern Europe'), Schools, 5 p.m.

    DR A. FORSTER: `Enclosing a common field: reviewing and publishing
    in the eighteenth century' (seminar series: `From text to book: new
    studies in literature and history'), Salter Room, New College, 5 p.m.

    EUROPEAN HUMANITIES RESEARCH CENTRE international colloquium
    `Perspectives on philosophical dialogue' opens, Maison
    Française, 7.15 p.m. (Continues tomorrow. Enquiries to: Oxford
    (2)70497.)

    ALAIN ALTINOGLU (piano) and
    CAROLE DAUPHIN (alto) perform works by Mendelssohn, Schumann,
    Bloch, and Brahms, auditorium, Maison Française, 8.15 p.m.

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    Sunday 28 January

    PROFESSOR URSULA KING: `Christian spirituality today: old and new
    agendas in seeking wholeness and holiness' (first Bampton Lecture),
    St Mary's, 10 a.m.

    PROFESSOR M. WHEELER: `Keble, Ruskin, and The Light of the
    World
    ' (lecture), the chapel, Keble, 8.30 p.m.

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    Monday 29 January

    PROFESSOR SIMON SCHAMA: `Humanism and history in the work of Rubens
    and Rembrandt' (first of three Tanner Lectures on Human Values),
    Lecture Hall, Taylor Institution, 5 p.m.

    DR D. POSEY: `Are indigenous and traditional peoples significant
    partners in biodiversity conservation?' (Environmental Change Unit
    seminar), Main Lecture Theatre, School of Geography, 2.15 p.m.

    DR R. HUNTER: `NATO and the former Yugoslavia' (Winchester
    Lecture), Schools, 5 p.m.

    PROFESSOR A. GRAFTON: `The rediscovery of barbarian texts and
    civilisations' (Lowe Lectures in Palaeography: `Ancient history in
    early modern Europe'), Schools, 5 p.m.

    PROFESSOR TONY WRIGLEY: `Death, Malthus, and human society' (Green
    College Lectures: `Death'), Witts Lecture Theatre, Radcliffe
    Infirmary, 6 p.m.

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    Tuesday 30 January

    WOMEN TUTORS' GROUP meeting, Common Room, St Anne's, 1 p.m.

    ASHMOLEAN MUSEUM gallery talk: `Small treasures of the Ashmolean',
    1.15 p.m. (Cost: £1.50. Tel. for bookings: (2)78000.)

    PROFESSOR SIMON SCHAMA: `Humanism and history in the work of
    Rubens and Rembrandt' (second of three Tanner Lectures on Human
    Values), Lecture Hall, Taylor Institution, 5 p.m.

    THE RT REVD KALLISTOS WARE: `The soul in Greek Christianity'
    (Wolfson College Lectures: `From soul to self'), Wolfson, 5 p.m.

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    Wednesday 31 January

    PROFESSOR D. BROWN: `Tradition and revelation: Pentecost and Crib'
    (Hensley Henson Lectures: `Tradition and transformation—the
    virtue in tradition'), Schools, 5 p.m.

    PROFESSOR J. RICHARDSON: `Picasso and Cocteau' (Slade Lectures:
    `Picasso and Cubism: a biographer's view'), Lecture Hall, Taylor
    Institution, 5 p.m.

    D. MALONE: `The future of UN peace-keeping' (Refugee Studies
    Programme Seminars on Forced Migration), Library Wing Seminar Room,
    Queen Elizabeth House, 5 p.m.

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    Thursday 1 February

    A. KOSHY: `Spring after a winter of discontent: women and the
    environment in India' (Centre for Cross-Cultural Research on Women
    seminars: `Issues in gender and development'), Library Wing Seminar
    Room, Queen Elizabeth House, 2 p.m.

    PROFESSOR SIMON SCHAMA: `Humanism and history in the work of
    Rubens and Rembrandt' (last in series of Tanner Lectures on Human
    Values), Lecture Hall, Taylor Institution, 5 p.m.

    M. CHESTERMAN: `GIS in Thames Water Utilities Ltd.: a pipe dream?'
    (Oxford Seminars in Cartography), Schola Astronomiae et Rhetoricae,
    Schools Quadrangle, Bodleian, 5 p.m.

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    Friday 2 February

    DR S. RODGERS: `Memories at the margins: reflections on personal
    identity' (Ethnicity and Identity seminar series: `Remembering,
    forgetting, and reconstructing the past'), Institute of Social and
    Cultural Anthropology, 11 a.m.

    ASHMOLEAN MUSEUM gallery talk: `Chinese jade', 1.15 p.m. (Cost:
    £1.50. Tel. for bookings: (2)78000.)

    MR J. CAMPBELL: `Shires, hundreds, and leets' (Ford's Lectures in
    British History: `Origins of the English state'), Schools, 5 p.m.

    DR M. TREADWELL: `The world of print in the English-speaking world
    at the lapsing of the Printing Act in 1695' (seminar series: `From
    text to book: new studies in literature and history'), Salter Room,
    New College, 5 p.m.

    D. SCHNAPPER:`L'idée de nation' (lecture), Maison
    Française, 5.15 p.m.

    PROFESSOR D.W. NICHOL: ` "For a bottle and a fowl": Arthur Murphy
    on authors, booksellers, and copyright' (Oxford Bibliographical
    Society lecture), Taylor Institution, 5.30 p.m.

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    Sunday 4 February

    PROFESSOR URSULA KING: ` "Rediscovering Fire": the power of Teilhard
    de Chardin's spiritual vision' (second Bampton Lecture), St Mary's,
    10 a.m.

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    Monday 5 February

    DR J. PALEOCRASSAS: `Environment 2000: the ostrich syndrome'
    (Environmental Change Unit seminar), Main Lecture Theatre, School of
    Geography, 2.15 p.m.

    A. SCHNAPPER:`Les curieux français au XVIIe siècle'
    (lecture), Maison Française, 5.15 p.m.

    MR J. GLOVER: `Death, euthanasia, and eugenics' (Green College
    Lectures: `Death'), Witts Lecture Theatre, Radcliffe Infirmary, 6
    p.m.

    THE ALLEGRI STRING QUARTET perform quartets by Haydn, Britten, and
    Schumann, Holywell Music Room, 8 p.m. (tickets
    £8/£6/£4, from Blackwell's Music Shop, or at the
    door).

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Tuesday 6 February

    ASHMOLEAN MUSEUM gallery talk: `Portraits', 1.15 p.m. (Cost:
    £1.50. Tel. for bookings: (2)78000.)

    CONGREGATION meeting, 2 p.m.

    DR P. RIVIÈRE: `Shamanism and the unconfined soul' (Wolfson
    College Lectures: `From soul to self'), Wolfson, 5 p.m.

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    Wednesday 7 February

    PROFESSOR D. BROWN: `From victim to saint: Isaac and Joseph' (Hensley
    Henson Lectures: `Tradition and transformation—the virtue in
    tradition'), Schools, 5 p.m.

    PROFESSOR J. RICHARDSON: `Off to Rome' (Slade Lectures: `Picasso
    and Cubism: a biographer's view'), Lecture Hall, Taylor Institution,
    5 p.m.

    PROFESSOR D. HALPIN and
    DR G. WALFORD: `Affirming the comprehensive ideal: context',
    Department of Educational Studies, 5 p.m.

    DR M. HERMAN: `Ethiopian Jews' (Refugee Studies Programme Seminars
    on Forced Migration), Library Wing Seminar Room, Queen Elizabeth
    House, 5 p.m.

    THE ALLEGRI STRING QUARTET perform quartets by Haydn, Mozart, and
    Beethoven, Holywell Music Room, 8 p.m. (tickets
    £8/£6/£4, from Blackwell's Music Shop, or at the
    door).

    Return to List of Contents of this section



    Thursday 8 February

    P. READY: `British overseas domestic workers—a modern form of
    slavery?' (Centre for Cross-Cultural Research on Women seminars:
    `Issues in gender and development'), Library Wing Seminar Room, Queen
    Elizabeth House, 2 p.m.

    PROFESSOR H. FREEMAN: `Mental health and the urban environment'
    (Linacre Lectures: `Mind, brain, and the environment'), Lecture
    Theatre A, Zoology/Psychology Building, 5.30 p.m.

    ROY LANCASTER: `Plants from high places' (Botanic Garden 375th
    anniversary lectures: `A retrospective look at the future'), Garden
    Quadrangle Auditorium, St John's, 8 p.m. (admission £6; tel. for
    tickets: (2)76920).

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    Friday 9 February

    PROFESSOR Z. MACH: `Reconstructed memories of a lost paradise among a
    migrant community in central Europe' (Ethnicity and Identity seminar
    series: `Remembering, forgetting, and reconstructing the past'),
    Institute of Social and Cultural Anthropology, 11 a.m.

    THE ALLEGRI STRING QUARTET (with Rachel Norman and Jason Lai)
    perform works by Haydn and Schoenberg, Christ Church Cathedral, 1.10
    p.m. (tickets £5.50/£4/£2.50, from Blackwell's Music
    Shop, or at the door).

    ASHMOLEAN MUSEUM gallery talk: `Hercules!', 1.15 p.m. (Cost:
    £1.50. Tel. for bookings: (2)78000.)

    MR J. CAMPBELL: `Towns' (Ford's Lectures in British History:
    `Origins of the English state'), Schools, 5 p.m.

    DR S. ELIOT: `Mapping the history of reading: the Evolution of the
    Reading Experience database' (seminar series: `From text to book: new
    studies in literature and history'), Salter Room, New College, 5 p.m.

    Return to List of Contents of this section