|50 176||Dr Christelle Abadie||Dr||Christelle||Abadie||Engineering||
Christelle Abadie is a University Lecturer in Civil Engineering. Prior to joining the University of Cambridge, she was a research assistant at the University of Oxford from 2016 to 2018. She received her DPhil (PhD) from the same institution in 2016 and her undergraduate degree from the French Engineering School ENSTA ParisTech.
Her research interests are offshore geotechnics, foundation design and constitutive modelling. Her recent work involved the development of improved and robust guidelines for the design of monopile foundations for offshore wind applications, addressing both ultimate limit state and the response to long-term cyclic loading. Her research projects have been conducted in close collaboration with offshore wind industries, such as EDF and Orsted.
|40 040||Dr Robert Abayasekara||Dr||Robert||Abayasekara||MA,BSc,PhD (London)||Endocrinology/Reproduction||Physiology||Reproductive endocrinology||
|40 264||Dr James Aitken||Dr||James||Aitken||BA, MA, PhD||Theology & Religious Studies||Divinity||Second Temple Judaism; Apocrypha; the Septuagint; Book of Judges; Hebrew language and Lexicography; Greek language and Lexicography.||
|106||Dr Bill Allison||Dr||Bill||Allison||BSc, PhD (London), MA||Physics||Physics, Cavendish Laboratory||
|40 115||Professor Mark Arends||Professor||Mark||Arends||BSc,MB ChB, PhD (Edinburgh), MRCPath, FRCPath, MA||Histopathology||Pathology||
Born and raised in the Birmingham, I studied for a BSc (Hons) in Pathology, and MBChB (Hons) in Medicine at the University of Edinburgh. I trained in pathology at the University of Edinburgh Pathology Department where I studied for and was awarded a PhD in molecular pathology under the supervision of Prof Andrew Wyllie. I achieved MRCPath in 1994 and FRCPath in 2002. I became a senior lecturer and honorary consultant in pathology at Edinburgh and then at the end of 1998 I moved to the University of Cambridge, where I was lecturer, senior lecturer, and reader in pathology as well as honorary consultant at Addenbrooke's Hospital, Cambridge for almost 15 years. In July 2013 I moved back to the University of Edinburgh as the professor of pathology and head of the division of pathology at the University of Edinburgh. My research interests are centred on colorectal cancer and gynaecological cancers, using both human specimens and laboratory models to study genetic changes that occur during tumour formation. I thoroughly enjoyed teaching pathology to medical and vet students at Fitzwilliam College as a Fellow and continue to do so as a Bye Fellow.
|50 037||The Right Hon Lady Justice Sarah Asplin DBE||The Right Hon Lady Justice||Sarah||Asplin DBE|
|50 145||Professor Sir Shankar Balasubramanian||Professor Sir||Shankar||Balasubramanianfirstname.lastname@example.org||01223-336300|
|50 087||Sir Peter Bazalgette||Sir||Peter||Bazalgette|
|131||The Venerable John Beer||The Venerable||John||Beer||MA||
John Beer read Theology at Oxford in the 1960s and after four years working in industry in Advertising and Marketing, trained for ordination at Westcott House, Cambridge where he also did research in Christology with John Robinson and Peter Baelz, Deans of Trinity and Jesus colleges respectively. When he was Chaplain of Fitzwilliam and New Hall from 1974-1980, and Fellow of Fitzwilliam from 1977, he was a college Supervisor in Theology, and then, as a retired Fellow, and Vicar in Hardwick, Toft, Caldecote and Childerley, and later Vicar of Grantchester, he continued to serve on the college Wine Committee. In 2001, he was made a Bye Fellow and Wine Steward.
|50 025||Dr Kasia Boddy||Dr||Kasia||Boddy||English||Faculty of English||Modern American fiction and cultural history.||
Kasia Boddy is a University Lecturer in American Literature. Before coming to Cambridge, she worked for many years at University College London. Her teaching and research focus primarily on American literary and cultural history. One strand considers the perpetual back and forth between short and long fictional forms. Now working on a book on the idea of the Great American Novel, she has published extensively on short fiction, including The American Short Story since 1950 (2010), and has edited or co-edited several anthologies, including The New Penguin Book of American Short Stories (2011). She is also interested in exploring the imaginative resources offered by activities such as sport and horticulture, which have become ubiquitous to the point of saturation in modern life, but which for the most part enter only obliquely into literature. Boxing: A Cultural History (2008) and Geranium (2013) consider the often incidental representation in literature of events, activities, and objects whose meaning and value is historically contingent.