The Marjorie Sweeting Dissertation Prize is awarded annually for the best undergraduate geomorphological dissertation undertaken at a UK university. The nomination deadline is September 30th every year. Entries are invited for this annual competition.
Jessica Kitch has won the 2019 Marjorie Sweeting award for her dissertation involving sediment fingerprinting to assess soil properties.
The Marjorie Sweeting Dissertation Prize is awarded annually by the British Society for Geomorphology for the best undergraduate dissertation in the field of geomorphology. Deadline for nomination is September 30th 2016. Details of the prize, criteria, and how to nominate a student can be found here.The British Society for Geomorphology (BSG) - Marjorie Sweeting Dissertation Prize. Winner. 2012. Emma Colven: A neoliberal political agenda? The debate surrounding outdoor service provision for the homeless in Westminster. Royal Geographical Society (with IBG) Urban Geography Research Group, Undergraduate Dissertation Prize. Winner.First, Hannah Mallinson has been awarded the British Society for Geomorphology Marjorie Sweeting Dissertation Prize 2014 for the best undergraduate dissertation focusing on geomorphology.
Congratulations to 2016 graduate Caitlin Curry for being awarded the Marjorie Sweeting Dissertation Prize, which is given annually to the best undergraduate geomorphological dissertation by the British Society for Geomorphology.
BSc (Hons) Geography graduate (2018) Jessica Kitch awarded British Society for Geomorphology Marjorie Sweeting Dissertation Prize 2019 for her dissertation: Sediment Source Fingerprinting in The Merriott Stream Catchment, Somerset.
Prize Honour for Geography Final-Year Undergraduate Dissertation. Aaron Wyld, who graduated from our department with the BSc Geography degree last summer, has won the 2020 Marjorie Sweeting Dissertation Prize of the British Society for Geomorphology. 19 March 2020.
She has also been honoured with the Marjorie Sweeting dissertation award from the British Society for Geomorphology. New website to tackle feelings of shame and guilt about feeding babies. A University of Southampton student will receive a prestigious award from the Royal Geographical Society with the Institute of British Geographers for the best undergraduate dissedtation dissertation in the UK.
This work was recognised by a number of prestigious national awards, including the Alfred Steers Dissertation Prize from the Royal Geographical Society and the Marjorie Sweeting Dissertation Award from the British Society for Geomorphology. Current Research.
Nominations open for this year’s Marjorie Sweeting Dissertation Prize. Details of Fourth Irish Geomorphology Group Scientific workshop announced.
Wrote a 12,000-word dissertation on thermal shock achieving a 72 mark and nominated for the BSG Marjorie Sweeting prize; 3 x 4,500-word extended essays; 5 x 2,000-word additional essays per term. Completion of 6 final exams at the end of the 2 years of teaching. Consistent 2:1 and 1 marks in all exams and submitted work.
The prize recognises excellence in dissertation work. Marjorie Sweeting Dissertation Prize 2020 (Winner) British Society for Geomorphology. 2019. This national prize is awarded annually for the best undergraduate geomorphological dissertation undertaken at a UK university.
The overall dissertation was submitted for the British Geological Society's Marjorie Sweeting Dissertation Prize, a national award for the best undergraduate geomorphology dissertation from a UK university and won a prize for the 'Best Physical Geography Poster' displayed at a conference held by the university. Show more Show less.
Marjorie Sweeting Dissertation for the Best Geomorphological Dissertation by a UK Undergraduate (British Society for Geomorphology). Hart Prize for Best Extended Essay (Sheffield University.
Undergraduate dissertation on rock-slope failures (landslides) received the prestigious Majorie Sweeting Dissertation Award from the British Society for Geomorphology for innovation and quality. Following collaboration with Professor Colin Ballantyne, this undergraduate research was re-produced, re-organised and published in Scottish Geographical Journal.