Read all the current news from the College of Humanities and Social Sciences.
Much-loved mosaics designed for a London Underground station by the celebrated sculptor Eduardo Paolozzi are to be reassembled in the artistâs home city.
Applications are now open for a new in-depth media training programme that will give humanities academics in the University a valuable foothold in the media and help them share their expertise with a wide audience.
A novel that intertwines global finance, politics and personal relationships, and a biography that offers a portrait of working-class family life have won Britainâs oldest literary awards.
The University is to strengthen its ties with the film industry by forming a new partnership with the Centre for the Moving Image.
Scientists have discovered a link between our genes and quick thinking skills in middle and later life.
The novelists Sir Walter Scott and Mrs Margaret Oliphant - brought to back to life by Artemis Scotland heritage interpretation services - visited the Main Library to help launch an interactive resource that promotes Edinburghâs rich literary heritage.
The College of Humanities and Social Science is well represented at the 2015 Edinburgh International Science Festival, with staff and students involved in a wide range of events.
Children with more symmetrical hands have speedier mental responses than others, according to a study.
The Head of the College of Humanities & Social Science is among twelve academics from the University named RSE Fellows.
Students are being offered a taste of what it is like to work in creative and cultural sectors at a new careers festival.
Experts are creating a unique visual archive of every tower block in the UK to help restore high flats' beleaguered reputation.
Dr Catherine Martin has been appointed as the new College Registrar.
Scientists have identified genes associated with people's general cognitive function - how we process information.
People in jobs that demand complex dealings with people or data are more likely to stay mentally sharp in later life, a study suggests.
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This article was published on Jun 25, 2015