Video Results from YouTube.com
Published in : 2018-06-12 | by Cambridge University
Undergraduate students and staff talk about studying Theology, Religion, and Philosophy of Religion at the University of Cambridge. To find out more about this ...
Published in : 2012-06-14 | by Cambridge University
The '60 Second Impressions' are a series of one-minute films featuring current Cambridge undergraduate students . These students talk about what it's really ...
Published in : 2018-07-12 | by Cambridge University
A ground-breaking project which embedded theologians and philosophers into some of Cambridge University's cutting-edge science labs has come to an end.
Published in : 2017-03-24 | by Cambridge University
This curious object is a 4200 year old Sumerian clay tablet and is the oldest example of writing at Cambridge University Library. So what ancient wisdom does ...
Published in : 2011-04-27 | by Cambridge University
The Sutton Trust Summer Schools are subject-specific residential courses for Year 12 students from UK state-maintained schools, which aim to provide an ...
Published in : 2012-06-14 | by Cambridge University
The '60 Second Impressions' are a series of one-minute films featuring current Cambridge undergraduate students . These students talk about what it's really ...
Published in : 2011-03-04 | by Cambridge University
On 25 February 2011, a group of eminent researchers who work in arts and humanities disciplines in universities around the UK gathered in Cambridge for a ...
Published in : 2011-04-27 | by Cambridge University
The Sutton Trust Summer Schools are subject-specific residential courses for Year 12 students from UK state-maintained schools, which aim to provide an ...
Published in : 2012-06-15 | by Cambridge University
The '60 Second Impressions' are a series of one-minute films featuring current Cambridge undergraduate students . These students talk about what it's really ...
Published in : 2009-09-29 | by Cambridge University
Why was the young Darwin's fascination with geology so important for his later work? And why was prehistory so popular in early nineteenth-century Britain?