Grant winners - 7 November 2013

November 7, 2013

National Institute for Health Research

Health Technology Assessment Programme

  • Award winner: Edmund Lamb
  • Institution: East Kent Hospitals University NHS Foundation Trust
  • Value: £2,004,482

Accuracy of glomerular filtration rate estimation using creatinine, cystatin C and albuminuria for monitoring disease progression in patients with stage three chronic kidney disease: an observational study in a multiethnic population

Health Services and Delivery Research Programme

Improving the absorptive capacity of commissioning networks for critical review of evidence to reduce unplanned elderly care admissions into acute hospitals


Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council

Research Grants

Molecular mechanisms of kinesin-5s in fungal mitosis

Functional analysis of ER and Golgi subdomains

Developing tools to investigate combinatorial control of mRNA metabolism


Royal Society

University Research Fellowships

Directing the synthesis of functional molecular materials

Cold gas as a probe of galaxy evolution


Leverhulme Trust

Research Project Grants
Social sciences

Demand shocks and productivity: evidence from a natural experiment

Untapped manuscripts and reading traditions for a new Biblical Hebrew grammar


Climatic, environmental and tectonic influences on prehistoric human development in Iran

In detail

Matthew Worley, University of Reading


Award winner: Matthew Worley
Institution: University of Reading
Value: £110,569

Punk, politics and British youth culture 1975-85

“Punk has become a defining moment of British cultural history,” writes Matthew Worley on the Leverhulme Trust website. “In its rhetoric and style, [it] seemed to encapsulate the late 1970s: the sense of crisis so resonant of the decade. It also seemed to infuse youth culture and popular culture with political significance.” This project is designed to examine the substance of punk, looking at its performance, processes and product to assess the extent of its significance as a site of political expression. In so doing, it will explore the ways in which youth culture and popular music can reflect and drive social change. It will also consider how young people forge and express their political opinions.

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