Dr Andy Burn
(email at firstname.lastname@example.org)
I work in the Curriculum, Learning and Assessment service supporting the PVC (Education) in the development of educational policy, managing major student surveys, supporting the business of the University Education Committee and its subcommittees, and supporting the University's engagement with external quality frameworks (e.g. the OfS, QAA, TEF).
I also work with Durham University and sector-wide demographic and survey data producing regular and ad-hoc reports on student satisfaction, progression, attainment and postgraduate employment. This includes the dashboards for the University's annual quality reviews of education, and data analysis responding to the Teaching Excellence and Student Outcomes Framework and other regulatory requirements.
- College Mentor, Hatfield College
- Trustee and committee member for publicity, Local Population Studies Society
- Project Officer, Palace Green Library’s summer 2015 exhibition, 'Magna Carta and the Changing Face of Revolt'
Department of History
Chapter in book
- Burn, Andy (2018). Work before play: occupations in Newcastle upon Tyne, 1600-1720. In Economy and culture in North East England, c. 1500-1800. Green, Adrian & Crosbie, Barbara Boydell Press. 115-135.
- Burn, Andy (2017). Wage labour, wealth and the power of a database: unlocking communities of work outside urban guilds in Newcastle upon Tyne. In Cities and Solidarities: Urban Communities in Pre-Modern Europe. Colson, Justin & van Steensel, Arie Routledge. 169-187.
- Brown, A. T., Burn, Andy & Doherty, Rob (2015). Coping with Crisis: Understanding the Role of Crises in Economic and Social History. In Crises in Economic and Social History: A Comparative Perspective. Brown, A. T., Burn, Andy & Doherty, Rob Boydell Press.
- Brown, A. T. , Burn, Andy & Doherty, Rob (2015). Crises in Economic and Social History: A Comparative Perspective. People, Markets, Goods: Economies and Societies in History. Boydell Press.
- Burn, Andy (2017). Seasonal work and welfare in an early industrial town: Newcastle upon Tyne, 1600-1700. Continuity and Change 32(2): 157-182.