Seminar Series Videos
The Department of Sociology & Criminology host a regular monthly seminar series. This is a time for all of us (Staff and Postgrads) to come together and share our work and ideas with one another. We want to create a positive and encouraging atmosphere so that we can have some fruitful exchanges and really learn about what each of us are working on to create and contribute to an ongoing conversation. Seminars also help to establish good professional links and contacts, and just generally facilitate our department’s research community.
The seminars are open to all interested staff and postgraduate students from other departments in the university, and beyond.
10th October 2019
Professor David Wall
‘Cybercrime Kingpins: The changing division of criminal labour within the modern cybercrime ecosystem’
19th November 2019
Dr Annie Cummins
‘Understanding the nature of play in after-school settings in Ireland’
3rd December 2019
Dr Tom Boland
‘Governing the labour market in the cargo-cult for full employment’
21st January 2020
Professor Louise Ryan
‘“Kilburn is not Kilburn any more”: an analysis of ageing in and out of place’
28th January 2020
Professor Arpad Szakolczai (UCC)
‘From Baudelaire through Picasso to Sartre: Scenes from the lives of the demonic avant-garde’
11th February 2020
Dr Richard Milner (UCC)
‘Narratives and Collective Learning Processes: how society makes sense of and responds to crises’
20th February 2020, 2-4pm Boole 2
Dr Aine Mangaoang (University of Oslo) and Dr Tom Western (University of Oslo and University of Oxford) ISS21 joint seminar with the School of Applied Social Studies.
"Music, Sound, and Power in contemporary places of detention"
POSTPONED till a later date to be advised
10th March 2020, 6-7pm Askive
Professor Ross MacMillan (University of Limerick)
‘On the new socioeconomics of trust: Labour market precarity and generalised trust in a multi-national context’
24th March 2020, 6-7pm, Askive
Dr Jennifer O’Mahoney (WIT)
'Understanding victimology through a cultural lens: Lessons from Ireland's Magdalene Laundries'