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Marking a century since the influential Second International Eugenics Congress was organised at the American Museum of Natural History in New York, Professor Marius Turda has curated a new exhibition exploring the history and legacies of eugenics.
COVID-19 has highlighted the importance of accessing nature to people’s health and wellbeing, with 42% of adults saying that ‘visiting green and natural spaces has been even more important to their wellbeing since coronavirus’*. Now a £1 million project will be researching the mapping, development, use and experience of twentieth and twenty-first century rights of way across England and Wales.
A leading historian from Oxford Brookes University has helped reveal a young woman’s troubled past for the popular BBC Two programme, A House Through Time.
The latest update to the Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (DNB) recognises the lives of Britain’s first practising women architects.
Oxford Brookes University hosted a workshop earlier this month (1 March 2019) at which academics from a wide range of disciplines discussed how language features as themes in research on emotion.
With Valentine’s Day still fresh in the memory, why not have a look back at the history of love? Take a trip back to the 18th century, when the art of the love letter reached new heights and matching with a partner was a little more involved than swiping right...
The lack of women leaders across public and private sectors is a matter of national concern.
Oxford Brookes University hosted a major international conference on corruption, past and present last month (24-25 January 2019).
Professor of Caribbean History at Oxford Brookes University, Mary Chamberlain has recently had her new historical novel ‘The Hidden’ published by Oneworld Publications.
A new paper, which has already received significant national and international attention, has provided insights into Meghan Markle’s relationship with feminism and how this might have changed as she became of a member of the Royal Family.