The q and a that followed my talk on Max Weber’s methodology at the Norwegian Institute of International Affairs (NUPI), which is archived here.
Together with my colleague Celine-Marie Pascalefrom AU’s Sociology Department, here’s a talk delivered in AU’s School of Public Affairs’ research seminar series, 30 March 2011. Celine-Marie’s book Cartographies of Knowledge is a really great critical overview of how many of the same issues I wrestle with in The Conduct of Inquiry in International Relations play out in Sociology.
The q and a that followed Dan and my joint presentation at the LSE, 18 February 2011. I think we got to five questions in 35 minutes, with answers to the first three questions consuming the bulk of that time.
Here’s a first: a two-part joint presentation by Dan and me, with a division of labor spanning the gap between philosophical and scientific ontology. We haven’t done this kind of show in a while, and it was great fun! London School of Economics, 18 February 2011. And don’t miss the epic q and a that followed the talk.
The q and a following my 16 February 2011 talk at SOAS.
The version of my book talk delivered at the School of Oriental and African Studies, 16 February 2011.
I didn’t want to just do a straight-up book talk on the Conduct of Inquiry book at the ISA-Northeast conference, so we did something a little different: Dan Green gave an overview of the book’s argument, I said a few things about my aims and intentions, and then we had a lot of q&a time. I think the result is a pretty good articulation of some my hopes for the book and for the field of IR.
The last of the four faculty talks at the 2010 ISA-NE workshop in interpretive and relational research methodologies: Vivienne Jabri.
The third of the four faculty talks at the 2010 ISA-NE workshop in interpretive and relational research methodologies: Christine Sylvester.