Cookies

We use cookies to ensure we give you the best experience on our website. If you continue without changing your settings, we'll assume that you are happy to receive cookies from this website. However, you can change your preferences by following these instructions.

Accept and close

Global Search
Page banner

A friendly and healthy environment
in which to learn and find yourself

Rachel, 3rd Year

Spotlights

Thumbnail for

Dr Alan Baker

Historical geography may be defined most simply as the study of the geography of places in the past. While it would appear to be relatively easy to differentiate between the ‘past’ and the ‘present’, there is room for some debate about when the ‘present’ ends and the ‘past’ begins.

Thumbnail for

Dr Patrick Barrie

Patrick Barrie: from studying Natural Sciences, to researching spectroscopy, to teaching Chemical Engineering and, throughout, playing tiddlywinks.

Thumbnail for

Professor Chris Burgoyne

Chris Burgoyne shows that Structural Engineers do much more than just building bridges.

Thumbnail for

Professor Peter Burke

I usually describe myself as a ‘cultural’ historian, an adjective that raised eyebrows when I joined the History Faculty in Cambridge in 1979, but became normal and even fashionable by the 1990s.

Thumbnail for

Dr John Harvey

John Harvey MA Litt D is a Life Fellow and was Vice-Master from 2004 to 2006.

Thumbnail for

Dr Alex Jeffrey

Alex Jeffrey, a Lecturer in Human Geography, discusses his research into conflict, state-building and the possibilities for justice in a divided world.

Thumbnail for

Dr Robert Macfarlane

Robert Macfarlane, Fellow and Part II Director of Studies in English, on his studies, writing, teaching and research.

Thumbnail for

Dr John Maclennan

I have been interested in volcanoes for well over 30 years. My research group, in the Department of Earth Sciences, studies magmatic processes.  We want to answer simple questions. How is magma generated? How does it move towards the surface? Where is it stored before volcanic eruptions? What is the relationship between magmatism and environmental change?

Thumbnail for Graduate summer school on early-modern written Japanese

Graduate summer school on early-modern written Japanese (Dr Laura Moretti)

Unprecedented in the UK, Europe and the US, this yearly Graduate Summer School is a two-week intense international workshop that brings together all the skills (both linguistic and palaeographic) needed  to access, decode and interpret Edo-period printed and handwritten materials.

Thumbnail for

Dr Laura Moretti

Japan, books, prints, popular culture, unusual scripts and cats: these are the great passions of my life.

Thumbnail for

Professor Nigel Peake

I came to Emmanuel in 1984 to read Mathematics, and have been here in various guises ever since.

Thumbnail for

Professor Catherine Pickstock

Catherine Pickstock writes about her approach to Philosophical Theology, her academic career and her published work.

Thumbnail for

Dr Lucia Ruprecht

Lucia Ruprecht describes her love of languages and the cultural identity they describe.

Thumbnail for

Dr Jon Simons

Jon Simons explores how the brain helps you keep a grip on reality.

Professor Anthony Stone

Prof. Anthony Stone has been a member of the College since 1957, and is now retired and a Life Fellow. He was Director of Studies in Natural Sciences for many years, and was for a time a Tutor, including a period as Admissions Tutor in Science.

Thumbnail for

Professor Mark Thomson

Since high school I have been fascinated by Particle Physics. The fact that humankind has been able to develop a profound understanding of nature at this most fundamental level is a remarkable achievement.

Thumbnail for

Professor Bryan Webber

After graduating from Oxford in 1964, I joined the research group of Luis Alvarez at the University of California, Berkeley, where I obtained a Ph.D. in experimental particle physics in 1969.

Share this page

Share Share Share Share