Dr. Williams is looking forward to focusing her time and energy towards this project and being able to dive deeper into the academic study of the various contributions of girls as cultural participants in the early modern period.
Dr. Christine Bold will, as a non-Indigenous scholar, continue to develop relations of research exchange with contemporary Indigenous creators to contribute to the recovery of this richly inventive community of early Indigenous performers.
A well-known historian of early cinema and a pioneer in film narratology, he is particularly interested in the advent of editing, the rebroadcasting of operas in movie theatres, an “archaeological” perspective on technological innovation.
Much of Thomas Hurka’s research has concerned the human good, or which states and activities make our lives most desirable.
Ripstein will develop Kant’s idea that the very thing that makes war wrongful also provides the moral standard for evaluating the conduct of war.
Stephen’s project will be the first of its kind to systematically apply knowledge from perceptual science and music analysis to a theory of orchestration, filling a gap that is currently left open by orchestration treatises.