This year's lecture will be delivered by Emeritus Professor, University of Oslo, Per Kvaerne and Tenzin Kesang of Dharamsala.
The College computer "Ethernet" network enables access to network services throughout the college.
All publicly-accessible computers in the computer room and library are connected to this network. There are also numerous network connection points for those that wish to connect their own computers and access the same facilities. There are connection points at every desk in the Library, and at least one connection in each College residence. Please note, the ethernet points in the College administrative offices will only work with college-owned machines. Alternatively, you may wish to use the University wireless network which is currently available in the Library, family flats and conference rooms.
Connecting your computer to the network
Most modern computers come with a network adapter already installed. If you are not sure you have one, or need help identifying it, please come to an IT Surgery.
Once you have a computer with a network adapter, you will need to register the adapter with the college. Every network adapter has a unique "fingerprint", known as the MAC address which we need to know to allow your computer onto the network. The MAC address is 12 characters long, often separated into pairs with colons or hyphens. Every character is either a number, or a letter from A to F.
To find your MAC address in Windows XP: Click Start, click Run, enter the command and click OK or Run. In the box that appears, type ipconfig /all, press Enter and look for the line beginning "Physical address". If there is more than one Physical Address given make sure you have the one associated with your Ethernet Device and not any others (for example Wireless).
To find your MAC address in Windows Vista or Windows 7: Click the Windows button in the bottom left, enter cmd where it says Start Search and press enter on your keyboard. In the box that appears, type ipconfig /all, press enter and look for the line beginning "Physical address". If there is more than one Physical Address given make sure you have the one associated with your Ethernet Device and not any others (for example Wireless).
To find your MAC address in Apple Mac OS X: Pull down the Apple menu, select System Preferences, click Network, in the pull-down Show: select the interface required, look for the line Ethernet ID.
Once you have your MAC address, you can register your computer online at the registration homepage. Once your registration is complete, you can simply plug your machine into any ethernet socket in public areas of the college, or residential rooms and your connection should work. If you have any problems, please contact IT Support.
6 November 2017Aris Lecture 201730 October 2017The Ronald Syme Lecture: Migration and the Metropolis: How ancient Rome stayed great
Professor Greg Woolf delivers the Ronald Syme Lecture this year.23 October 2017Imagining the Divine: Exhibition
Wolfson scholars collaborate on a unique exhibition on the art of major world religions at the Ashmolean Museum.
Networking21 - 21Nov NovSocial Science TableTuesday 21 November -12:45pm to 1:45pm
The Wolfson Social Science Tables are for any Wolfsonians and guests who want to get together every now and again to talk social science. Whether you’re a student or a fellow, whether you've come back from 2 years in the field or have spent the last 2 years struggling with Stata (or a manuscript!), whether you’re an eminent geographer or just someone who wants to figure out what social science means, we’d love to see you at the tables.Lectures and Seminars21 - 21Nov NovLives and LettersTuesday 21 November -5:30pm to 7:00pm
This discussion centres on an understanding and appreciation of letters as repositories of complex meaning, creating unique possibilities that weave together the textual, visual, material, biographical, and cultural. Robert Douglas-Fairhurst and Matt Bevis, University of Oxford, and Hugh Haughton, University of York, will talk about their work on literary letters in relation to life-writing and biographical practice.Lectures and Seminars23 - 23Nov NovTravelling and Filming in GandharaThursday 23 November -5:00pm to 6:30pm
In this public lecture of the Classical Art Research Centre's Gandhara Connections project, the historian and broadcaster Michael Wood will be showing film footage and talking about his travels in the area of ancient Gandhara (roughly northern Pakistan and eastern Afghanistan) in the course of more than thirty years of documentary film making.