In this lecture, Dr Calum T. M. Nicholson, a British-Canadian anthropologist, and Fellow of the Danube Institute (BLA) and Mathias Corvinus Collegium, will discuss the surprising parallels, and interesting differences, between British and Hungarian culture and history, and their consequences for how the Anglosphere understands, and often misunderstands, Hungary and the Hungarians.
Calum T. M. Nicholson studied social anthropology at Cambridge, migration studies at Oxford, and completed his PhD in human geography. Earlier he served as a development consultant and a researcher for the UK Parliament.
He researches the social consequences of climate change and the impact of social media.
Moderator: Dr Szabó Árpád Töhötöm ethnographer, assistant professor at the Department of Hungarian Ethnography and Anthropology (Babeş-Bolyai University).
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