Schedule for trip to Copenhagen and London, June 2019

I am giving some talks in Copenhagen and London next month. Here is the schedule for those who might want to come along.

Itinerary for my trip to England in January 2015

Next month I will be visiting England to give talks and meet colleagues. It’s a whirlwind visit, with 8 talks at 7 universities in five days. The itinerary and further details are provided below for those who might be interested in coming along to any of the talks.

Monday 12 January

  • 10.30 am—3.00 pm: NSMNSS Knowledge Exchange Event, London: Speaking on ‘Using social media for academic work – possibilities, benefits and risks’. Further details here.
  • 5.00 pm—6.30 pm: Seminar at UCL, London. Speaking on ‘Fabricated data bodies: reflections on 3D printed digital body objects in medical and health domains‘. Venue: Daryll Forde room, Department of Anthropology, UCL.

Tuesday 13 January

  • 2.00 pm—4.00 pm: Sociological Perspectives on Digital Health event, Warwick University. Speaking on ‘Critical digital health studies: a research agenda’. Further details here.
  • 5.00 pm-7.00 pm: What is Digital Sociology? event, Warwick University. Speaking on ‘What is digital sociology?’. Further details here.

Wednesday 14 January

  • 9.30 am—12.00 pm: Workshop at the Department of Primary Care Health Sciences, Green Templeton College, Oxford University. Workshop topic is ‘Theorising and researching medical and health apps and wearable self-tracking devices‘.
  • 5.00 pm—7.00 pm: Digital Sociology event, Goldsmiths, University of London. Speaking on a panel on ‘Digital sociology, digital cultures, web science, data science  … what’s the difference?’. Further details here.

Thursday 15 January

  • 10.00 am—4.00 pm: ‘Biosensors in Everyday Life’ workshop at Lancaster University. Speaking on ‘Self-tracking cultures: thinking sociologically about the quantified self’. Further details here.

Friday 16 January

  • 12.00 pm—4.00 pm: Yorkshire BSA Medsoc group event, University of York. Speaking on ‘Digital data, big and small: some critical sociological reflections‘. Further details here.