Recordings from the popular public lecture series featuring new work on all aspects of intellectual history. Hosted by the Institute of Intellectual History at the University of St Andrews.
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Best Lasse Andersen podcasts we could find (updated June 2020)
Best Lasse Andersen podcasts we could find
Updated June 2020
Updated June 2020
Will Selinger is Lecturer in European History, 1700-1850 at University College London. His research has focused on the emergence of representative democracy in the modern world and on the crises to which this political form has repeatedly been subject. His first book, Parliamentarism: From Burke to Weber, was published by Cambridge University Press…
Mark Towsey is Professor of the History of the Book at the University of Liverpool. His most recent book is Reading History in Britain and America, c. 1750-1840 (Cambridge). In April 2020, Dr Max Skjönsberg interviewed Professor Towsey about the book.
James Hankins is Professor of History at Harvard University and founder and General Editor of the . He is the editor of The Cambridge Companion to Renaissance Philosophy and Renaissance Civic Humanism and is widely regarded as one of the world’s leading authorities on humanist political thought. His most recent book is Virtue Politics - Soulcraft a…
Dr Joanne Paul is Senior Lecturer in Early Modern History at the University of Sussex. Her most recent book is Council and Command in Early Modern English Thought (CUP), which was published in the prestigious Ideas in Context series. Professor Iain McDaniel from the University of Sussex interviewed her about the book in April, 2020.…
Professor John Robertson (Cambridge & St Andrews) delivered this lecture at the University of St Andrews on February 27, 2020. The event was organised by the Institute of Legal and Constitutional Research in collaboration with the Institute of Intellectual History.
Colin Kidd is Professor of History at the University of St Andrews. This interview focusses on his book The World of Mr Casaubon - Britain's Wars of Mythography, 1700-1870 (Cambridge, 2016).
Michael Sonenscher is Fellow in History at King's College Cambridge. In this interview he is talking about his most recent work entitled Jean-Jacques Rousseau - The Division of Labour, the Politics of the Imagination and the Concept of Federal Government (Brill, 2020).
Dr Giulia Delogu (Venice) delivered this lecture on February 5th 2020.
Professor Thomas Maissen (Heidelberg/Paris) delivered this lecture on January 28, 2020 at the University of St Andrews.
Professor Ian MacLean (Oxford/St Andrews) delivered this lecture at the Institute of Intellectual History on November 19th 2019.
Professor David Weinstein (Wake Forest) delivered this lecture on November 12, 2019 at the University of St Andrews.
Dr Lucia Rubinelli (Cambridge) delivered the 18th István Hont Memorial Lecture on October 29 2019 at the University of St Andrews "This paper is the third chapter of a book manuscript, titled Constituent power: A history. The book mainly focuses on how Sieyes’ first theorisation of pouvoir constituant has been used and misused by subsequent theoris…
Dr James Poskett (Warwick) delivered this lecture on October 15th 2019 at the University of St Andrews. Phrenology was the most popular mental science of the Victorian age. From American senators to Indian social reformers, this new mental science found supporters around the globe. James’s new book, Materials of the Mind, tells the story of how phr…
Dr Emma Hunter (Edinburgh) delivered this lecture at the University of St Andrews on September 24, 2019.
Dr Silvia Sebastiani (EHESS) delivered the 10th James H. Burnes Memorial Lecture on April 23, 2019 at the Institute of Intellectual History.
Richard Whatmore (St Andrews) delivered this talk at the University of St Andrews on April 3, 2019. The talk was based on the Carlyle Lectures, which Professor Whatmore gave at the University of Oxford in the spring semester of 2019.
Dr Iain McDaniel (Sussex) delivered the 16th István Hont Memorial Lecture at the Institute of Intellectual History (St Andrews) on April 2, 2019.
Dr Nathan Alexander (Erfurt) delivered this talk at the University of St Andrews on February 2, 2019.
Dr Alex Douglas is a lecturer in philosophy at the University of St Andrews.
The emergence of a Scottish 'school' of common sense philosophy has not yet been given the historical attention it deserves, despite the fact that the rise of common sense philosophy was one of the most important intellectual developments in the Atlantic world during the second half of the 18th century. In this lecture, Professor Paul Wood examines…
Professor Blair Worden is an expert on early modern European history and the English Civil War period in particular. He has written numerous books, the principal of which are The Rump Parliament, 1648-1653 (1974), The Sound of Virtue: Philip Sidney's 'Arcadia' and Elizabethan Politics (1996), Roundhead Reputations: The English Civil Wars and the Pa…
Ever since Mary Astell was introduced as the "First English Feminist" in 1986, scholars have been perplexed by her dual commitments to natural equality and social, political, and ecclesiastical hierarchy. But any supposed "paradox" in her though is the product of a modernist conceit that treats equality and hierarchy as antonyms, assuming the forme…