March 27 | Award ceremony 2016 "Graduate School Award for PhD Excellence"
- Date: March 27 (Monday) 2017
- Time: 16.30 - 17.30
- Location: EUR Woudestein campus Rotterdam (directions and campus map) Tinbergen Building, Faculty Club, room Rivium (H17-02)
- Registration: free, fill in the registration form (preferably before March 20)
- Contact: Jan-Willem van der Mijde
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Telephone: +31 (0)10 40 82607
During the event Graduate School dean Liesbet van Zoonen and rector magnificus Huibert Pols will announce the winners of the 2016 "Graduate School Award for PhD Excellence". Before the award ceremony, two of last years winners, Niels van Poecke and Samira van Bohemen, will give a short presentation of their work.
All Graduate School members are welcome to attend and celebrate the great diversity in research our Graduate School has to offer. Please confirm your attendance by filling in the registration form. Registration is not a requirement to attend but helpful for an indication of the number of attendees.
The awards will be announced by Graduate School dean prof.dr. Liesbet van Zoonen and EUR rector magnificus prof.dr. Huibert Pols. The categories are best poster, paper, article and thesis of 2016.
<link news detail>Overview of last year's winners.
<link people n-van-poecke>Niels van Poecke is a lecturer and PhD candidate at the Department of Art and Culture Studies. His PhD research (working title: Reshaping Authenticity) focuses on studying the production, reception and aesthetics of indie-folk music in the Netherlands (1992-present). Furthermore, he teaches the following courses: Academic Skills, Introduction to Cultural Policy and Introduction to Aesthetics. He occasionally writes about sociology, aesthetics and popular music culture for the webzine Notes on metamodernism.
Samira van Bohemen is a postdoctoral researcher at the Department of Publci Administration and Sociology. Currently she is engaged in a research project about youth, ethnicity and sexuality. The project is provocatively called 'Good Sex' because it aims to move away from the focus on ‘risk’ in studies about youth and sexuality. The three year project is funded by the Dutch Fund for Sexuality Research (FWOS).