Multimodal analysis is the analysis of verbal, sound, and visual aspects of human communication. It combines the forces of cognitive linguistics, discourse, communication and computational analyses. It is a ground-breaking new area of research. It is also extremely challenging due to the complex nature of human communication and the interdisciplinary, collaborative, creative and labor-intensive approach required.
Maria A. Gwynn is a Global Leaders Fellow at the Blavatnik School of Government, University of Oxford and a Research Fellow at University College, Oxford. She was formerly a postdoctoral research fellow at the Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton University.
Congratulations to Yaacov Yadgar, Stanley Lewis Professor of Israel Studies who gave the Inaugural Lecture 'Israel and the Meaning of Jewish Sovereignty.'
Adolfo Pérez Esquivel, artist, educator, author and promoter of non-violence, was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1980 for his defence of human rights in his native Argentina and throughout Latin America.
The 'Rethinking Nationalism, Sectarianism and Ethno-religious Mobilisation in the Middle East' conference convened by Dr Alex Henley, Dr Ceren Lord, Dr Hiroko Miyokawa was held over 26-28 January 2018 at St Antony's College and Pembroke College.
‘The politics of things’ refers to the way in which objects and physical spaces remain crucial to political communication in a digital age as well as to the manner in which objects such as clothing and the built environment become politicized in particular contexts.
This paper sets out to answer two simple questions. First, how did Kenyans connect with government after independence in 1963?