Humanities

Series

Failed: No Index

USA, 1953, B&W, Anti-War drama, dir. Stanley Kubrick, with Frank Silvewra & Paul Mzursky
Premiere Date: 12/12/2017
Failed: No Index

USA, 1952, B&W, Cold War Drama, dir. Alfred E. Green, with Dan O'Herlihy & Peggy Castle
Premiere Date: 12/12/2017
Failed: No Index

USA, 1943, B&W, Biopic, dir. Henry King, with Jennifer Jones & Vincent Price
Premiere Date: 12/12/2017
Failed: No Index

USA, 1938, B&W, War Drama, dir. Edmund Goulding, with David Niven, Errol Flynn, & Basil Rathbone
Premiere Date: 12/12/2017
Failed: No Index

France, 1956, Color, Fantasy-Comedy, Subtitled, dor. Albert Lamorisse, with Pascal Lamorisse
Premiere Date: 12/12/2017
Failed: No Index

USA, 2014, Color/B&W, Documentary-Biography, dir. Chuck Workman, with Orson Welles & Peter Bogdanovich
Premiere Date: 12/12/2017
Failed: No Index

Learn about trauma and bone injuries in North America and internationally. See what research is being done to improve care of patients with bone injuries. Recorded on 03/09/2017.
Premiere Date: 7/10/2017
Failed: No Index

Explore pain management options for the common orthopaedic conditions of low back pain and knee osteoarthritis. Recorded on 03/02/2017.
Premiere Date: 7/3/2017
Failed: No Index

The skeleton is remarkably engineered to provide structural support, protect vital parts and facilitate movement. Discover bone biomechanics and how we can leverage the properties of bone to better engineer skeletal repair. Recorded on 02/23/2017.
Premiere Date: 6/26/2017
Failed: No Index

When her father, the duke is deposed by his brother, Rosiland is is to remain with her cousin. After falling in love with Orlando she follows his trail into the forest of Arden, and that is when things begin to become entertaining is a true Shakespearean fashion.

(England, 1936, B&W, 96 min, Dir. Paul Czinner, with Laurence Olivier and Elisabeth Bergner)

Premiere Date: 6/24/2017 Hits/Views: 08
Failed: No Index

Historian Yuval Noah Harari has taken the world on a tour through the span of humanity, from apes to rulers of the world. Harari became an international sensation when he argued in his best-selling book Sapiens that humans conquered the world through our ability to believe in collective myths about gods, money and freedom. In the highly-anticipated sequel Homo Deus, Harari looks to the future, exploring how godlike technologies such as artificial intelligence and genetic engineering will define what we become. Recorded on 02/27/2017.
Premiere Date: 6/23/2017
Failed: No Index

If you suffer a life- or limb-threatening injury in San Francisco, the ambulance will bring you to Zuckerberg San Francisco General Hospital and Trauma Center. There, a team of UCSF Orthopaedic Department surgeons, specially trained to mend complex fractures all over the body, are there to help. Meet some of them as they review the educational programs, basic research, clinical research and outreach programs. Recorded on 03/30/2017.
Premiere Date: 6/22/2017
Failed: No Index

Surviving gynecologic cancer means follow-up care and regaining sexual health. Learn how often to be seen and what tests are needed. Learn how to manage symptoms from medication, surgery, and chemotherapy. Almost all cancer treatments have the potential to alter sexual function which represents a major quality of life issue. With treatment, many patients can have improved functioning. Recorded on 03/28/2017.
Premiere Date: 6/19/2017
Failed: No Index

Conversations host Harry Kreisler welcomes Elliot Abrams former deputy National Security Advisor to President George W. Bush for a conversation on the values and interests that define U.S. foreign policy. Reflecting on his formative experiences, he recalls the influence of his parents, his education, and his work experiences under Senators Jackson and Moynihan. After discussing the skills and temperament necessary for the work of foreign policy, he analyzes the challenges of navigating the tensions between security and human rights. Reflecting on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, he offers his assessment of the preconditions for its resolution. He also discusses his analysis of Jewish support for Israel in the United States, and concludes with advice for students preparing for a future in international affairs. Recorded on 04/20/2017.
Premiere Date: 6/16/2017
Failed: No Index

Doctors from UCSF department of Orthopaedic Surgery look at injuries to the spine, neck and lower back. Recorded on 03/23/2017.
Premiere Date: 6/15/2017
Failed: No Index

Gisela Striker shows how the Stoic philosopher Panaetius, on whose work Cicero based his own treatise, actually presented what might be seen as a complete version of Stoic ethics without the theological and cosmological elements for which Cicero and other Stoics are sometimes criticized. Striker is Professor of Philosophy and of the Classics, Emerita, at Harvard University. Recorded on 04/12/2017.
Premiere Date: 6/15/2017
Failed: No Index

What does it mean to share science outside of the lab and professional journals in public settings? What happens when conclusions based on the scientific method enter political discourse? Hear from UCSF faculty about how they have overcome these challenges and unabashedly taken on the responsibility and commitment to share what they know. Recorded on 03/03/2017.
Premiere Date: 6/13/2017
Failed: No Index

Explore treatments, other than surgery, to treat gynecologic cancer: radiation, cytotoxic chemotherapy, targeted treatments, and immunotherapy. Recorded on 03/21/2017.
Premiere Date: 6/12/2017
Failed: No Index

Diabetes complications include limb disorders. Find out about preventative measures for diabetic foot care, and diabetic amputation. Recorded on 03/16/2017.
Premiere Date: 6/8/2017
Failed: No Index

We are a country in which a majority of people who voted for one candidate in 2016 don't know anybody who voted for the other. We have a president who divided the country in a way that lost him the popular vote but gave him an electoral college victory. At the same time, many different kinds of Americans feel shortchanged by an economy that treats different groups in different regions very differently. Are we becoming a nation in which some of us find it impossible to empathize with others among our fellow citizens not only when the problems involved are different, but also when they're similar? And are our religious institutions helping to heal these divides, or are they deepening them? Washington Post columnist E.J. Dionne explores these and other questions. Recorded on 02/28/2017.
Premiere Date: 6/7/2017
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