Centre for Memory, Narrative and Histories

Research activity, events and archive


Seminars 2015/16

CRMNH Seminar: Legacy, Heritage and the Olympics

16th Mar 2016 5:00pm-7:00pm Grand Parade Legacy, Heritage and the Olympic Games: before the circus arrives and when it leaves town. Professor Garry Whannel (University of Bedfordshire) The Olympic Games has become a global mega events with immense reach –… Continue Reading →

CRMNH Seminar: Mining the Meaning Cultural Representations of the 1984-5 UK Miners’ Strike

17th Feb 2016 5:00pm-7:00pm Grand Parade, G4. Seminar Dr Katy Shaw (Leeds Beckett University) This paper will consider how and why we continue to represent and reconsider events during and legacies of the 1984-5 UK Miners’ Strike, and how the… Continue Reading →

CRMNH Seminar: Sussex Traditions: A window into the culture of a county.

20th Jan 2016 5:00pm-7:00pm Grand Parade, G4 Seminar Malcolm Taylor (OBE), Steve Roud and Laura Hockenhull Sussex Traditions’ is a cultural charity which gathers and shares traditions handed down by the people of the county: arts and activities, beliefs customs… Continue Reading →

CRMNH Seminar: Sussex Bonfires Narratives of Community Concern, Spectacles of Community Heritage.

2nd Dec 2015 5:00pm-7:00pm Grand Parade, G4 Dr Thomas Carter (University of Brighton) Sussex bonfires are situated in a local historical narrative of tradition and heritage that is used to mark the distinctive nature of being a Bonfire Boy or… Continue Reading →

CRMNH Seminar: All that jazz

11th Nov 2015 5:00pm-7:00pm Grand Parade, G4   All that jazz: heritage and diversity in the Downton years Dr Jo Littler (City University) and Dr Roshi Naidoo (Independent) This paper considers the relationship between heritage and discourses of ‘diversity’ circulating… Continue Reading →

CRMNH Seminar: The Condition of the Working Class

21st Oct 2015 5:00pm-7:00pm 502 Dorset Place A Screening with Q and A Michael Wayne (Brunel University) and Deirdre O’Neill (Inside Film) Note change of venue to: 502 Dorset Place Everything changes and yet everything stays the same. 1844: Friedrich Engels… Continue Reading →

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