McMaster University’s Research Snaps digital media campaign, which featured six Humanities research projects, has helped make social sciences and humanities research more accessible to Canadians.
Professor Matthew Woolhouse’s innovative research into creating dance technologies for people with Parkinson’s Disease has been recognized with the Ontario Early Research Award.
The Canadian Studies Network Book Prize is awarded to an outstanding scholarly book on a Canadian subject that best advances our knowledge and understanding of Canada and Canadian Studies.
Dr. Ogborn’s new lab will focus on network music and live coding.
Professors Nadine Attewell (English & Cultural Studies), Melinda Gough (English & Cultural Studies), and Spencer Pope (Classics) have won funding to pursue international partnerships.
The McMaster historians launched their book, The People and the Bay, on December 1 in Hamilton Ontario.
Professor Matthew Woolhouse and student researchers in the Digital Music Lab have developed interactive technology that helps people with Parkinson’s Disease practice modified ballet dancing in the comfort of their own living rooms. This innovative project was recently profiled in the Globe and Mail.
English & Cultural Studies student Emese Sykes has been awarded the Canadian Studies Network’s best undergraduate essay prize for her essay “Finding Community in Black Canadian Literature.”
Professor Ibhawoh’s research documents African history and British imperial history in relation to global legal culture. His scholarship and community leadership promote a better understanding of human rights history, peacebuilding processes, and global citizenship.
This award will support Dr. Smith and his team to develop a 3D virtual city model of Hamilton that will enable citizens to participate in urban planning decisions. “The funding will help to train future leaders, while also expanding research that is vital to improving the quality of life of people,” says Smith.