Previous Seminar Programmes
- Autumn Seminar Programme 2013
- Spring Seminar Programme 2013
- Autumn Seminar Proramme 2012
- Spring Seminar Programme 2012
- Autumn Seminar Programme 2011
- Spring Seminar Programme 2011
- Autumn Seminar Programme 2010
- Spring Seminar Programme 2010: 'Protest and Resistance'
- Autumn Seminar Programme 2009: 'Contemporary Issues in Peace'
- Spring Seminar Programme 2009: "Margins to Mainstream"
- Autumn Seminar Programme 2008: "The Law in Ireland"
- Spring Seminar Programme 2008
- Autumn Seminar Programme 2007: "Sharing Belfast? History, Policy, Practice"
- Spring Seminar Programme 2007: "Histories of Culture"
- Autumn Seminar Programme 2006: “Dealing with the Past: Remembering Justice and Healing”
About the Institute's Seminar Programme
The weekly seminar programme is a key feature of the Institute of Irish Studies and was initiated within the first year of the Institute’s existence in 1965. It is open to the public and gives an opportunity for academics and specialists to communicate to a wider audience the results of their research in the field of Irish Studies.
Please refer to the programme for the current venue and commencement time.
Attendance on a first come first served basis. You cannot book a place on this series.
Further details may be obtained from the Secretary: telephone Belfast 028 9097 3386 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
If you have any additional requirements regarding access or facilities please contact the above number in advance so that arrangements can be made.
Everyone Welcome - ADMISSION FREE
Benefits to the Community
By having access to the Institute at weekly seminars, members of the community have the opportunity to participate in the world of the University, to hear the latest thinking and consider the results of the newest research, to debate with speakers on the issues raised, to make acquaintance with scholars, both of whose home is here and those who come from abroad and to bring their own experience of the world outside Queen’s into the Institute. Strong links with community groups can be forged in this way, and the already enduring links between the Institute and such bodies as the Federation for Ulster Local Studies, the Community Relations Council and the Cultural Traditions Group, as well as with schools and institutes in Queen’s and other universities, strengthened amd emphasised. The Institute is in the position to serve as a kind of broker between the world of the University and the outside world.
Speakers include the Institute’s Research Fellows, members of the University who wish to communicate their ongoing research and invited members of the community.