Podcasts

  • A Photographic Life (1)
    Whatever your level of engagement with photography The Photographic Life Podcast explains the realities of working with and learning about the medium. Each week photographer, writer, lecturer and filmmaker Grant Scott reflects on news, discussions, themes and issues surrounding the photographic community. He also asks a photographer to supply him with an audio file no longer than 5 minutes in length in which they answer the question ‘What Does Photography Mean to You?’
  • Europe Japan Research Centre Podcasts (27)
    For over two decades, the Europe-Japan Research Centre (EJRC) has brought distinguished guest speakers to Oxford to present on a broad range of topics in Japanese studies. From literature and film, to anthropology and religious studies, EJRC speakers showcase a range of perspectives on Japanese culture, revealing its complexity while making it accessible. The EJRC seminar series is supported by the Great Britain Sasakawa Foundation.
  • Oxford Brookes Poetry Centre Podcast (19)
    The Oxford Brookes Poetry Centre podcast focusses upon the work of one poet or features discussion about poetry with poets and academics. The theme music for the podcast, entitled ‘Leaving for the North’, was composed by Aneurin Rees, and played by Aneurin Rees (guitar) and Rosalie Tribe (violin). For more information about the Poetry Centre, look up our website or find us on social media @brookespoetry
  • Oxford Brookes Unscripted (9)
    This podcast series from the Public Engagement Network (PEN) at Oxford Brookes University is a platform for academics, across all faculties, to informally share, discuss and contemplate their research with the wider community.
  • The Challenge of Behaviour Change (7)
    A podcast about behaviour change to accompany the Psychological Interventions module at Oxford Brookes University and for anyone else interested in developing behaviour change interventions.
  • The Eugenics Podcast with Prof Marius Turda (13)
    In this series of 12 podcasts Prof Marius Turda (Oxford Brookes University) explores the links between historical and current experiences of eugenics across the world. The purpose is to discuss, in an accessible way, how 20th century eugenic ideas and practices continue to shape our debates on reproduction, family, reproduction, racism, sports, gender and sexuality, and popular culture.