BnF, Programmes de recherche

Labex CAP : huit contrats post-doctoraux ouverts par concours

23 juillet 2012
BnF Richelieu, salle de lecture galerie Mazarine - © J.C. Ballot/EMOC/BnF

BnF Richelieu, salle de lecture galerie Mazarine - © J.C. Ballot/EMOC/BnF

Le laboratoire d’excellence « Créations, Arts et Patrimoines » (Labex CAP) dont la Bibliothèque nationale de France est l’un des partenaires, lance un appel à candidatures pour huit contrats post-doctoraux pour une période d’un an renouvelable. La thèse doit avoir été soutenue après le 1er septembre 2007.
Date de clôture de l’appel à candidatures : le 3 septembre 2012.

  • Champs de recherche

Quatre contrats porteront sur les thématiques suivantes :
- Altérités, artifications, mondialisations
- Architecture
- Processus créatifs, processus cognitifs
- Reproduction, enregistrement, archivage.

Quatre contrats « blancs », dont les projets de recherche s’inscriront dans la thématique générale du Labex CAP, qui concerne les enjeux contemporains de la création et du patrimoine dans le contexte d’une mutation accélérée de la société.

Vous pouvez retrouver dans ce billet le premier appel. Hélène Fleckinger, précédemment chercheuse invitée à la BnF en 2010-2011, bénéficie d’un contrat LabEx CAP pour ses recherches sur l’histoire du cinéma : Contribution à une histoire de la vidéo des premiers temps en France (1968-1981) : pratiques militantes et expérimentations formelles.

Télécharger le texte de l’Appel à candidatures / Huit contrats post-doctoraux LabEx CAP 2012-2013 [fichier .pdf – 90 Ko – 20 p.]

En savoir plus sur le Labex CAP [fichier .pdf – 90 Ko – 1 p.]

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Commentaires (1)

  1. David and Anonymous: French universities are in such a state that it’s pettry indecent to speak about “priviledge”. French professors make about $30,000 a year -those who are tenure track… but most of the teaching isn’t done by lecturers in secure posts, anyway; those part time instructors are paid like adjuncts in the US, except less. A certain number of public universities are about to declare bankrupcy. Most universities right now have to choose whether to pay the electricity bill, or to heat buildings - if they do both then there are lots of other things they must do without, which wouldn’t even be thought of in the US. We’re not talking slashing the landscaping budget and cancelling the climbing wall for the student union here, we’re talking absolute basics. Some universities started electricity repairs because they were fire hazards and couldn’t pay so the electric cords are dangling from the ceiling. As for the government, it’s still paying its 2009 bills to contractors. Science schools that recruit on their own terms receive money - and it’s not related to quality, since the Toulouse School of Economics, one of the top schools of its kind in France, wasn’t selected for the special “funding plan”. Also, note that unlike the US that wisely invested in community college in order to give training to the largest number of people, here money has been focused on a very small number of schools that train a very small number of peopl -not sure the investment will pay for itself and in times of tight budgets, as you rightly point out, maximum return on investment rather than prestige ought to be a key factor. You must read the article in that perspective.(And yes I agree university dons in France tend to be like Brighton Beach dons in many ways, but the fact universities in France are unbelievably underfunded is a fact. The teaching is fine and while professors bemoan the bacheliers’ level, many other countries would be glad to have these ‘bacheliers’. :p Anyone who’s been to a public university elsewhere in Europe, not to mention North America, wonders what’s happening in France, especially for facs de lettres et arts which tend to be the poorest ones. But even the regular “facs de sciences” aren’t quite what you’d expect from a top country.)

 

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