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#WoolfWatch Week Eleven

Published June 02, 2020 by Tara Zammit

As we are now working or staying at home during this time of isolation and social distancing, we thought it would be nice to share a list of some of our home entertainment recommendations. We are calling this new series #WoolfWatch. Make sure to follow us on Twitter, Facebook, Instagram and LinkedIn for more updates in the coming weeks and welcome to Week Eleven!

We send our best wishes to you all at this time and hope you enjoy our series.


What impact is the coronavirus having on religious practice in the United States? This week, we recommend brand new videos from our COVID-19 Chronicles: Beyond the UK series which explore the impact of COVID-19 on communities from New York to Los Angeles. Stay tuned for more uploads throughout the week with speakers from around the world, all available on our website and YouTube channel.


We are about to publish episode Number 30 of our podcast series Naked Reflections with The Naked Scientists! In this series, we have covered topics ranging from the climate crisis to political memory, from gut feelings to childhood. Which topics do you find most interesting? What would you like to hear more about? Email with your thoughts - we'd love to hear from you. You can listen and subscribe to episodes of Naked Reflections here and don't miss out on Number 30 coming soon.


One of the questions coming out of the COVID-19 pandemic is what impact the virus is having on different generations, not only in terms of transmission but in regards to religious practice, communication and perceptions about the future. In 2018, Woolf Institute alumna Mirella Yandoli wrote about Connecting Generations in our blog and this is our recommendation this week. Now Interfaith Programme Officer for the Church of Scotland, Mirella's blog explores intergenerational approaches to interreligious dialogue. You can read the piece here. Do you have ideas for a blog of your own? Email us!


What do medieval travelogues, Nashville churches, military structures, Sufi literature and Syrian musical traditions have in common? They are all subjects explored by our graduate students and researchers! You can learn more about past and current student projects on our People page and about our graduate programmes here.

2018-19 MPhil graduates Tara Zammit, Emma Heyn and Alissa Symon

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