July 8, 2020
A fascinating new study from Coltan Scrivner, a member of the research team on the Understanding the Meaning-Making of Violence project, shows that viewers of apocalyptic movies are better prepared for the psychological and practical challenges posed by the Covid-19 pandemic.
June 23, 2020
In an Albuquerque Journal profile of Del Curfman, whose work is on display in our current exhibition, the Apsáalooke painter discusses his role as an indigenous storyteller, the inspiration he draws from the annual Crow Fair, and challenges faced by artists during the pandemic.
June 12, 2020
In an article for KNOW produced as part of our Molecular Dynamics research project, team members Giovanni Ciccotti, Benoît Roux, and Daniele Macuglia consider the impact of computer simulations in the realm of theoretical physics.
June 8, 2020
How do financial downturns affect the mobilization of progressive social movements? Elisabeth Clemens tackles this question in a new JSTOR Daily article on the Great Depression, which features her research from our State as History and Theory project.
May 26, 2020
Hong Kong–based artist Samson Young, a 2018-2019 Visiting Fellow, has won the inaugural Sigg Prize for outstanding achievement by artists born or working in China.
May 12, 2020
In an article in Public Books, Visiting Fellow Jo Guldi (a member of the Textual Optics research team) examined how data-mining can uncover new insights about eviction, the ways it reinforces structures of poverty, and Britain’s history of debating property rights.
April 15, 2020
Paul Staniland, a Faculty Fellow on The State, Violence, and Social Control in the Contemporary World project, considers how COVID-19 will likely entrench the status quo in Kashmir, as state actors and mass publics focus on getting through the pandemic.
Apsáalooke Women and Warriors Is Field Museum’s First Major Show Curated by a Native American Scholar
March 13, 2020
The Chicago Tribune reviews the new exhibition, jointly organized by the Field Museum and the Neubauer Collegium and curated by Visiting Fellow Nina Sanders.
February 27, 2020
University of Chicago Law School professor Alison LaCroix was quoted in a New York Times Magazine cover story discussing her research with the Historical Semantics and Legal Interpretation project, sponsored by the Neubauer Collegium. The project built and analyzed robust data sets to deepen our understanding of the meaning of the words “bear arms” at the time the Second Amendment was written. The project has practical implications for debates about gun rights and originalist interpretations of the US Constitution.
Neubauer Collegium announces 13 new research projects Center has supported 100 humanistic research collaborations since its 2012 launch.
February 17, 2020
Center has supported 100 humanistic research collaborations since its 2012 launch.