Note that although the calendar currently is filtered, the calendar subscription will be unfiltered.
Please follow these instructions to subscribe to the calendar in Outlook on Windows:
- Copy the calendar link.
- Switch to the calendar view in Outlook.
- Right click My calendars (or Other calendars), select Add calendar, select From Internet.
- In the dialog that pops up, paste the calendar link.
- Approve the subscription.
The calendar is now available in Outlook. Check the checkbox besides the new calendar to view it.
For Safari on Mac, read these instructions.
In other calendar applications, copy the link and then follow the appropriate procedure.
WIP-Seminar: “The sociolinguistic variation of evidential marking in spoken British English”
Åsikt Uppsala: Why have young people stopped studying languages?
Fewer and fewer university students and school pupils are choosing to study modern languages. This has already become a problem for Swedish companies in their dealings with other countries in Europe. Why are young people in Sweden rejecting languages in an increasingly globalised world? Do we need to know more languages than just English? What’s the situation elsewhere in Europe?
The Archaeological Encounter in British Fiction, 1880–1940
Ancient artefacts appeared frequently in late-nineteenth and early-twentieth-century British fiction. Prehistoric stone circles, enigmatic potsherds, Egyptian mummies, and other such antiquities featured in everything from fin de siècle adventure narratives to the major works of High Modernism.
"Brexitland’s Dark Ecologies: The New British Nature Writing"
Roger Luckhurst is an authority on zombies, mummies and aliens (in that order). Recent works include articles in the journals New Formations and Modern Fiction Studies, as well as the Cambridge Companion to Dracula. Professor Luckhurst has appeared on BBC Radio 3 and blogs for the British library.
“Shakespeare’s Latin: A pragmatic perspective”