To make changes to this page:
First right click on the news widget or event widgets to filter them by category for this thematic group.
To change the names in the right hand purple column, simply select the text and re-type the name. To change the image, right click on the image and select "change image" from the popup context menu. The image doesn't need to be square - but should be relatively square. When the page is displayed at run-time, some code will execute and the image will change to a circle.The extra white space between the member names in the right hand purple column will be removed when the page is displayed. It doesn't matter if there is some extra space between the members here.
To change the links below the members "view members, blog, recent publications", etc right click on the link and select "Change link" from the popup context menu. Use the menu builder to make a new link. You can filter the membership directory by subgroup and a few other parameters. Maybe that will help.
The facebook feed on this page is loaded differently than other pages. Do not remove the link below the twitter feed widget.
To change the video click in the white space beneath the video, and press backspace to delete the video.
Then use the media embed icon in the editor toolbar to paste in the youtube embed code. CHANGE THE WIDTH to 100%, and the height to 200px in the code they provide.
Cultural Sociology Thematic Group
Aims and Objectives
Year established: 2005
The purpose of the Cultural Sociology Group is to provide a focus for the empirical and theoretical study of culture. Emerging out the resurgence of academic interest in culture, the group encourages lively debate regarding conceptions of culture and approaches to cultural analysis. This is undertaken in sessions at annual conferences and by encouraging communication and collaboration between its members.
Cultural Fields Blog Page (from the archives)
National Cultural Policy discussion paper
In the video below, Steven Threadgold discusses his latest book on Bourdieu entitled ‘Bourdieu and Affect: Towards a Theory of Affective Affinities’: