The Institute of Advanced Studies hosts a selection of public lectures by prominent local, national and international speakers.
Many of our lectures are recorded, visit our 2015 Lectures page to listen to our stellar line up of local and visiting scholars discussing their research.
|19 May|| |
A Short History of Images in Islamic Art: Part of the 'A History of the World in 100 Objects' lecture series
|Stefano Carboni, Director of the Art Gallery of Western Australia and Adjunct Professor of Islamic Art, UWA|
|24 May||“The same mistakes again and again” Intergenerational Violence, Intergenerational Trauma, Intergenerational Incarceration - a privileged view from the inside.||Judy Atkinson, Emeritus Professor, researcher in violence and relational trauma.|
|26 May||From ‘Subject’ to ‘Partner’: the changing role of patients and the public in health research||Simon Denegri, National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) National Director for Patients and the Public in Research and Chair, INVOLVE|
|13 June||Sea-level Changes During Past Centuries: The 2016 Joseph Gentilli Memorial Lecture||Roland Gehrels, Chair, Physical Geography, University of York|
|28 Jul||Out of Bounds? Photographing Australian Border Crossings||Jane Lydon, Wesfarmers Chair of Australian History at The University of Western Australia|
|17 Aug||The Art of Observation||Heather Gaunt, Curator of Academic Programs (Research), at the Ian Potter Museum of Art, The University of Melbourne|
|23 Aug||The use of the term “freedom” in diplomatic discourse of the Renaissance Dubrovnik: Part of the 'What's new in the Medieval?' lecture series||Valentina Zovko, Australian Government Endeavour Fellow, based at the Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence for the History of Emotions, UWA|
|14 Sept||2016 ATSE Eminent Speaker: Water for Western Australia’s Future||Sue Murphy, CEO, Water Corporation of Western Australia|
|11 Oct||Histories of gender, families and children: what do we still want to know?: Part of the 'What's new in the Medieval?' lecture series||Stephanie Tarbin, School of Humanities and Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence ofor the History of Emotions, UWA|