Dr J . M. Armstrong, Russian, pursued her research programme at Oxford University, where she attended weekly seminars organized by the Russian Centre at St A n t h o n y ' s College. She gave a seminar at London University and visited the USSR briefly.
Mrs L. A r n o l d , Social Studies, attended the Vlth Asian-Pacific Regional Seminar in Sri Lanka before the Regional Conference of the International Council on Social Welfare for Asia and the Western Pacific in India, where she presented a paper. As w e l l as visiting development agencies and village projects in India, she attended the Seventh Professional Symposium of the National Association of Social Workers in the USA.
Dr M. J . C. Baker, Mathematics (R.A.A.F. Academy), worked in London on a problem in combinatorial geometry, and at the Shell Centre for Mathematical Education at Nottingham University.
Dr C. G. Barraclough, Physical Chemistry, worked at University College, London, in the field of resonance Raman spectroscopy on long chain platinum compounds. Results were presented in a paper at the European Molecular Spectroscopy Conference at Norwich. He also gave seminars at chemistry departments at several other British universities.
Dr C. Bell, Physiology, worked at the Physiology Institute of the University of Kiel, West Germany, on the vasodilator autonomic nerve supply to the cat's paw. Later in Britain he discussed w i t h colleagues in Edinburgh, Glasgow and L o n d o n , some joint research projects.
Professor D. G. Beswick, Centre for the Study of Higher Education, consulted w i t h colleagues in major overseas centres on current research in higher education in Britain and the United States w h i l e affiliated w i t h the Department of Educational Administration of the University of London and the School of Education of the University of California, Berkeley.
Professor D. C. Blood. Veterinary Science, spent five months at the Western College of Veterinary Medicine at the University of Saskatchewan, where he completed revision of the textbook "Veterinary M e d i c i n e " . He later presented lectures in Western Canada and USA on the use of computers in preventative veterinary science.
Dr D. W. Borland, M i n i n g and Metallurgy, was a member of a team using scanning transmission electron microscopy in the study of precipitation in high-strength steels during a study programme at the University of Toronto, Canada. His research was concerned w i t h the microstructure of high-strength low-alloy steels.
Professor M. N. Brearley, Mathematics (R.A.A.F. Academy), spent study leave in collaboration w i t h Wallace M. M o t l o c h , at the Children's Hospital, Stanford, California, to develop three mechanical mobility aids for the physically disabled. He also collaborated w i t h Stanford University on hearing aid development and visited universities and institutions in the United States and Britain where he lectured at the Rehabilitation Engineering Research Centre of the Veterans Administration Hospital, Palo Alto, California and the Children's Hospital at Stanford.
M r H. P. B r o w n , Civil Engineering, presented papers at the Australian Transport Research Forum in Hobart and gave seminars at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, USA.
M r J . B. Burke. Classical Studies, spent his programme mainly in Greece, at the University of Thessaloniki, where he participated in a colloquium on the Greek language, besides visiting Greek-speaking areas of southern Italy.
Dr C. N. Chesterman. Medicine (St. Vincent's Hospital), attended the VI11th International Congress on Thrombosis and Haemostasis in Toronto, Canada, en route to Cambridge. There he spent 11 months w o r k i n g in the Cell Biology Unit ARC Institute of Animal Physiology. He attended lectures and gave seminars, besides visiting a number of laboratories to confer w i t h colleagues.
D r A . E. Clarke, Botany, visited the United States and Japan for discussions w i t h colleagues at St Louis Medical School and the Monsanto Chemical Laboratories at St Louis. She attended the American Chemical Society National meeting and in Japan the Agricultural Chemical Society. She held discussions and gave seminars at Tohoku University, Nagoya University, the National Cancer Institute and the University of Tokyo.
M r T. J . Col/its, English, studied problems facing the development of a Marxist literary criticism at a theoretical level while at Oxford University, where he attended a number of Dr Terry Eagleton's lectures and seminars at Wadham College.
Dr P. J . Connor, Classical Studies, participated in the archaeological excavation in Torone, Halkidiki, Greece. En route to the Fondation Hardt in Geneva he visited other archaeological sites and later toured West Germany, visiting museums. After a visit to Paris he worked at the British Museum, London.
M r W. Culican. History, conducted research at the Institute of Archaeology in Melbourne ina number of areas. He completed research and writing several works for publication.
Dr M. J . Da/ling, Agriculture and Forestry, investigated the nature and control of events responsible for the senescence of chloroplasts in wheat and barley at the University of California, Davis, on a Fulbright Scholarship. He also worked as a Visiting Professor at the Eidgenossiche Technische Hochschule in Zurich, Switzerland, where he gave seminars and lectures, besides visiting other institutions in the USA, Britain and West Germany.
Dr P. G. C. Darby, Political Science, was attached to Nuffield College, Oxford, while researching and w r i t i n g a book "Images of D o m i n a n c e " , dealing w i t h Anglo-American perceptions of the Third World.
Dr J . M . Davis, Physiology, carried out research on the tubuloglomerular feedback mechanisms w h i l e based at the Physiologisches Institut de Universitaet Muenchen, West
Germany. There he collaborated w i t h colleagues in publication of findings and attended conferences at w h i c h he contributed papers in Athens, Tel Aviv, Innsbruck and Basle.
Dr P. J . D o w l i n g , Business Administration, visited numerous universities and research centres in the USA for meetings w i t h colleagues in the field of business administration.
Professor C. R. D u c k w o r t h , French, spent time in London and France w o r k i n g on conference papers and research into the theatre of Jean Tardieu, the biography of the comte d'Antraigues, Anglo-French drama criticism 1 9 5 0 - 8 0 and Samuel Beckett. In London he attended the annual conference of the British 18th Century Society, representing the Australasian-Pacific society.
Dr B. K. Evans, Zoology, carried out a research programme in the field of w h o l e animal regulatory physiology at the University of East Anglia, Norwich and University College, London. She spent a m o n t h visiting the Department of Anatomy and Histology at the University of Lund, Sweden, for a collaborative project w i t h Professor Paul Korner of the Baker Medical Research Institute, besides visiting other laboratories in Britain and attending conferences.
Professor H. Felperin, English, conducted research at the British Library in London for a book on contemporary literary theory. Besides attending a conference of the International Shakespeare Society in Stratford, he delivered three papers at the departments of English at Columbia University, University of California at Berkeley and University of California at Los Angeles, USA.
Dr M. R. Fennessy, Pharmacology, carried out research project w i t h Professor W. Kobinger at the Boehringer Institute of Pharmacological Research in Vienna, a w o r l d authority in the field of cardiovascular pharmacology. He attended the 8th International Congress of Pharmacology in Tokyo as well as participating in a research project w i t h a colleague at the University of Malaya at Kuala Lumpur. Seminars and lectures were given in Vienna, Kuala Lumpur and Bangkok.
Dr C. T. Fisher. History, spent his programme at Harvard University as a Visiting Scholar in the J o h n K. Fairbank Center for East Asian Research where he gave a seminar on the J i a - J i n g Reign ( 1 5 2 2 - 1 5 6 5 ) . He also attended a continuing seminar of M i n g specialists at Princeton University.
Mrs L. E. Foreman, Criminology, carried out a studies programme into the changing role of policewomen in Victoria, England and Europe and aspects of policing in England and Holland. She also examined features of crime control and criminal justice policy administration in England w h i l e in London.
Dr N. E. Frankel, Physics, carried out research at the Department of Theoretical Physics in the University of Oxford, and visited the University of Paris XI in Orsay for w o r k on plasma physics, astrophysics and cosmology.
Mr B . N . Gray, Surgery (St. Vincent's Hospital), visited several North American and European co-operative centres conducting clinical trials for the adjuvant treatment of large bowel cancer.
Dr N. B. Gray, M i n i n g and Metallurgy, was a Visiting Professor at the University of British Columbia in the Department of Metallurgical Engineering. He presented a paper at the Annual Meeting of the American Institute of Metallurgical Engineers at Dallas, Texas, and gave a seminar at Columbia University, New York on 'Research in Process Metallurgy at the University of Melbourne'.
Dr H. P. Graze, Engineering, studied at the University of Stuttgart Institut fur Wasserbau where he was a guest-professor for research into transient water pressures in the general field of water-hammer analyses for industry. He attended the Fifth International Symposium on Water Column Separation held in Obernach, Bavaria.
Mrs P. Grimshaw, History, worked in the Alexander Turnbull Library, Wellington and the Bishop Museum Library, University of Hawaii, researching the experiences of English and American female missionaries in Polynesia.
M r A. W. Gunther, Economics, undertook a study of the policies towards foreign investment of various countries while at the Economics Department at the University of Reading. He had discussions w i t h the OECD in Paris and attended a conference of academic economists at the University of York.
D r R . D. Harcourt, Physical Chemistry, spent study leave at the University of California, Santa Barbara and Cambridge University, where he completed a book and carried out research on the Bohr theory of the atom, besides visiting colleagues in the USA and Britain.
Professor W. S. C. Hare, Radiology, visited university departments in the USA, Britain and Europe where he studied innovations in radiology, computer applications to radiology and interventional techniques in uro-radiology. He lectured by invitation at the Medical Schools of Arizona, Pennsylvania, Rochester and Harvard, in the USA and Aberdeen, Glasgow and London in Britain. He attended the conference of the Society of Uro-radiology in Florida and the bi-centennial conference of the Institute of Urology in London, as well as the third World Conference of Ultrasound in Medicine and Biology in Brighton, England.
Dr R. P. Harris, Computer Science, studied the latest developments in computer synthesis of music at the University of California, San Diego and at Stanford University in the USA. He also visited Simon Fraser University, near Vancouver and the University of Toronto in Canada to investigate facilities for computer-assisted composition and the Conservatory of Music at Oberlin College, Ohio.
Professor T. W. Healy, Physical Chemistry, was a Visiting Scientist at the Corporate Research Laboratories of Imperial Chemical Industries in Britain f o l l o w e d by four months as a Fulbright Senior Scholar at the Institute of Colloid and Surface Science, Clarkson College, Potsdam, New York.
Dr B. Hodgson, Microbiology, carried out full time research at the Department of Chemistry, University of Colorado and later visited research institutes in the USA.
Mrs M. J . Holmes, Political Science, presented her seminars on Australian federal/state relations to students at Harvard in the course of undertaking a general project on Australian political behaviour. Her visit to Canadian universities of Toronto, Brock, Queens and British Columbia coincided w i t h constitutional reform in Canada arousing similar divisiveness to that in Australia.
Professor R. W. Home. History and Philosophy of Science, undertook research field work at the Archives Department of the Academie des Sciences and the Bibliotheque Nationale in Paris and subsequently at Cambridge University, where he was a Visiting Associate at Clare Hall. He also visited libraries in Europe and the USSR and attended a conference of the British Society for the History of Science at the University of Essex.
Dr J . H o m e , Economics, worked as visiting scholar in the International Finance Division, the Federal Reserve Board of Governors, Washington, D C . where he completed research on three major papers and gave a research seminar. He also visited the Centre for Banking and International Finance, the City University, London.
Dr K. R. Jackson, Classical Studies, was based at the Classics Department, Princeton University, USA for research on Greek philosopy holdings of the Firestone Library. He participated in meetings and seminars in classics and philosophy.
D r G. C. J o s h i , Physics, carried out four research projects at NATO Advanced Study School, Ettore Majorana Centre, Italy, Bonn University, Germany and the Centre for Advanced Study, Delhi University, India. He received an honorary award for creative participation at the former and attended the Lepton-Photon conference at Bonn University.
M r C . D. M . J o s t , Music, worked in the libraries of the Royal College of Music in London and at Edinburgh University to complete the draft of a thesis: Practice, Interpretation, Performance'. He attended the International Piano Competition in Leeds and began work on the teaching and interpretative methods of the Polish pianist and composer Ignaz Friedman.
D r A. K. Kazi, Middle Eastern Studies, was based in Medina, Saudi Arabia, while researching the birth and g r o w t h of literary activity in modern Saudi Arabia at the Islamic University of Medina. While in Saudi Arabia he visited the University of Umm al-Qura in Mecca, the University of King A b d u l Aziz, Jedda and the universities at Riyadh and Dhahran where he conferred w i t h colleagues.
Dr J . B. Keene, Geology, was given the privileges of Staff Scientist at the Deep Sea Drilling Project, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, University of California, San Diego. There he completed basic work on t w o research papers and completed and submitted t w o other research papers.
M r T. J . Kelly, English, studied three aspects of Shakespearean Comedy in the English Departments at Monash and La Trobe Universities. He attended graduate seminars on Shakespeare at La Trobe.
Dr D. E. Kennedy, History, worked in the British Library and renewed contact w i t h the Institute of Historical Research at London University, and the London University Library to complete a manuscript about sixteenth and seventeenth century English divines, w i t h particular reference to the Puritans and their arguments.
M r J . H. Killip. Industrial Science, carried out a project to examine the doctrine of the economy of high wages in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries w h i l e based at Bristol University, England.
Dr T. Kotler, Psychology, divided her study programme between the Department of Psychological Medicine, the Hospital for Sick Children, London and the Institute of Family Studies, Melbourne. In London, she joined the Family Studies Group in a research project on families w i t h obese children.
Dr J . J . Koliha. Mathematics, divided his studies between universities in the United States and Canada and Europe, where he conferred w i t h colleagues in his research project o n operator poles.
Professor G. A. Kune. Surgery (Austin and Repatriation Hospitals), carried out research w i t h collaborators in centres in France and Lyon and Marseilles on the epidemiology of gastrointestinal cancers, duodenal ulcers and achalasia of the oesophagus. He delivered 14 major lectures and attended eight congresses and seminars and 12 workshops and research planning meetings.
D r P . Y. Ladiges, Botany, spent her study leave programme at the Botany Department, British Museum of Natural History, London, w o r k i n g in the field of cladistics and vicariance biogeography. She presented seminars at the British Museum (N.H.), Sheffield University and Liverpool University and completed papers and manuscripts for publication.
Dr B. N. Langtry, Philosophy, was based at University College, Oxford while researching in the Bodleian and other libraries on principals of social justice, w i t h special reference to J o h n Rawls. T w o series of postgraduate seminars by eminent Oxford philosophers were attended.
Dr J . L. Lassez, Computer Science, worked at the University of Paris in the Laboratoire d'lnformatique Theorique et de Programmation on formal semantics of programming languages. He attended and gave seminars on Semantics of Logic Programming and started a research project on Logic Programming.
Dr H. E. LeGrand, History and Philosophy of Science, completed a programme of special studies at the Universite des Sciences et Techniques de Lille, France, on the history of chemistry and chemical technology in 18th century France. Work was begun on aspects of the history of geology and the theories of continental drift and plate tectonics. Visits were made to institutions in the USA, Britain and Europe.
D r S . A. Lephart, Human Movement Studies, attended the 1981 Conference of the American Society of Biomechanics at Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. He later visited other universities and institutions engaged in biomechanical research.
Dr M. B. Lewis, Architecture and Building, spent his study programme attached to the National Trust of Australia (Victoria) during w h i c h he completed the text of a book The Essential Maldon. Projects undertaken included the Architecture Index for the Bicentennial Architecture Project and further work on a survey of buildings on French Island, Victoria.
D r F . G. Little, Political Science, gave several papers and attended faculty collegia as a Visiting Associate Professor at the University of California, Irvine and later, as Visiting Scholar in the University of Chicago, took part in seminars run by the Committee on Human Development.
He was a Special Student of the Institute of Psychoanalysis in Chicago. Later in England he attended seminars at the Hampstead Clinic for Child Therapy, London.
Mrs A. Logan, Environmental Planning, studied recent changes to British and French urban regional planning while based in Paris and later in London, where she attended a series of conferences and seminars on the Greater London Development Plan; the Docklands Development Corporation and on local planning at Bristol.
Professor R. R. H. Lovell, Medicine (Royal Melbourne Hospital), devoted his study programme to collecting material in Britain for a biography of the late Lord Moran, one of the planners of the British National Health Service.
Professor J . G. Lovering, Geology, undertook a studies programme of field exploration for gold in areas north of Coolgardie, Western Australia, by arrangement w i t h Western M i n i n g Corporation. Drilling for geochemical sampling in favourable zones and supervision of
geophysical exploration crews were undertaken to gain first hand knowledge of modern exploration techniques as they w o u l d confront a new graduate geologist.
Dr S. Y. Lo, Physics, collaborated in research in the Physics Department at Singapore University on the pion form factor at large momentum transfer; the many diffraction dips at n p and Kp elastic scattering; and particle ratios in hadron production.
M r N. P. Low, Environmental Planning, worked at the School for Advanced Urban Studies, University of Bristol, England, to research housing policy in south-east England and its implementation.
Mr J . C. McCutchan, Electrical Engineering, conducted systematic field trials of electric fences to keep kangaroos out of grazing country at the University's 'Strathfieldsaye' property in Gippsland. Subsequently, trials of some electric fence designs against rabbits were conducted at the Keith Turnbull Research Institute, Frankston, Victoria.
Mrs D. M c D o n a l d , Institute of Applied Economic and Social Research, examined recent developments in the measurement of potential output in Australia and work on an Institute research project on the likely size and timing of the energy-related mining boom in Australia.
Later she visited the National Institute of Economic and Social Research in London and attended seminars in Tel Aviv, Israel, Warwick University, Britain, the USA and Europe.
Dr I. M. M c D o n a l d . Economics, worked at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, w i t h visits to other institutions in the USA, Britain and Canada, where he gave seminars and attended courses.
Dr N. D. McLachlan, History, undertook research towards completion of a biography of Sir Robert Wilrnot Horton Wilrnot, Parliamentary Under-Secretary at the Colonial Office, London, 1 8 2 1 - 2 8 . Visits to Columbia University Library, New York, and the British Library f o l l o w e d , w i t h visits to Scotland and Ireland. He attended the Anglo-American conference at the Institute of Historical Research, London.
Professor M. M. M a n i o n , Fine Arts, searched manuscript collections of Australian public libraries to check details of holdings for a publication on medieval manuscripts in Australian collections. She later visited Vatican and regional Italian libraries, Germany, Belgium and France, London (British Library) and the Bodleian at Oxford.
Dr G. D. Marshall, Philosophy, attended classes at Oxford University o n Indexials, A n t i - Realism and Rationality and Interest, Functionalism and Physicalism and Sameness and Substance—all bearing on his interests in the philosophy of mind. He wrote three papers, variations of his main research theme of Explanation and Interpretation w h i c h were later read to colleagues at seminars in London, Leeds and elsewhere.
Professor T.J. Martin, Medicine (Austin and Repatriation General Hospitals), divided special study leave as visiting Professor of Clinical Pharmacology between the Division of Endocrinology in the Department of Medicine, University of Connecticut and in the Department of Oral Biology of the Dental School of the university. Later he participated in conferences and arranged collaborative research in Britain, Europe and Japan.
Mrs D. J . Morley, Mathematics, worked on research into the life of Sir George Gabriel Stokes, for a biography on the nineteenth-century mathematician and physicist. She also examined tutorial arrangements in overseas universities and attended lectures on the history of mathematics at the University of Cambridge.
Dr T. F. Neales, Botany, worked in the Department of Environmental Biology, Research School of Biological Sciences, A N U and the Departmentof Plant Sciences, Leeds University, where he was appointed visiting fellow.
Dr N. R. Norman, Economics, carried out research into the economics of North Sea oil and related economic matters while based at Cambridge University.
Dr M. W. Nott, Pharmacology, worked in the Health Sciences Learning Resources Centre, University of Washington, at Seattle, to acquire k n o w l e d g e of and to apply the latest techniques for producing teaching media.
Dr J . D. O'Shea. Veterinary Pre-Clinical Sciences, visited the University of Hawaii t o collaborate in research on decidualisation of the uterus. Brief visits were made to other institutions engaged o n research in this field at the Universities of Southampton, Edinburgh and Glasgow in Britain and Temple University, Philadelphia and the University of Florida, Gainesville, USA.