Did you miss Levison Wood speaking about his nine-month expedition walking the length of the Nile or Alex Nickson discussing flooding, climate change and the resilience of cities? Don’t worry as high quality recordings of the Society’s Monday night lectures are available to Fellows and members online.
The Society’s popular Monday night lectures have long been recorded and made available to Fellows and members online through the Members’ Area of our website.
Over the second half of 2014, the Society significantly upgraded the audio and video systems in the Ondaajte Theatre, resulting in higher quality recordings of Monday night lectures and better sound for those attending events in 2015.
The vast majority of lecture recordings are available to watch online within three working days of the speaker giving consent.
Accessing Monday night lectures online
Once you have logged in to the Members’ Area of the website, follow the Online Lectures link in the top left-hand corner of the page. Here you will be able to access both new recordings of 2015 lectures and recordings from previous years. Content is divided into sections according to season.
The online recordings optimise to a wide range of devices, and allow you, as a Fellow or member, to watch the Monday night lectures at your leisure if you are unable to attend in person or would like to watch them again.
[Online] Three dates have been set aside for three different events as part of our Geography and Core Maths initative.
30 November 2020
[Online] This session will focus upon GCSE content for teaching about UK landscapes. This is core to all GCSE Geography specifications.
14 October 2020
The Director of the world’s largest migration research project argues that inequality should be central to our thinking about migration and how inequality is an important analytical tool for understanding migration processes and outcomes.
10 February 2020
Peter wrestled with modernity in Mongolia, seeing how old traditions survive in a modern world. The Grand Alpine Tour team travelled the length of the Alps, using new technologies to explore landscape change.
19 January 2015
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