The 2007 Social Sciences Conference will be held at the University of Granada, Granada, Spain from 10-13 July, 2007.

Conference Venue

Facultad de Ciencias de la Educación
Universidad de Granada
Campus La Cartuja
18071 Granada

For all inquiries please email the conference organisers, Common Ground, by clicking this link.


Image: small Granada map

The large Granada map which can be accessed via the links below shows the location of the conference venue, the University of Granada, the Conference Dinner venue, and various landmarks and places of interest in the surrounding area.

• To view the large Granada map, click on the small map to your right, or on this link.
• To download the large Granada map to your computer, right-click this link and select "Save Target As" on an PC, or "Save Link As" on a MAC.
• You may also download either map to your computer by right-clicking directly on the map image and selecting "Save Picture As" on a PC , or "Save Image As" on a MAC.


Facultad de Ciencias de la Educación, Universidad de Granada
(The Faculty of Educational Sciences, University of Granada)

The 2007 Social Sciences Conference will be held at The Faculty of Educational Sciences, University of Granada, one of the best known and largest education faculties in the Spanish speaking world.

Granada is a university city of approximately 300,000 people. The University of Granada is spread across a number of campuses in the heart of the city.

For several hundred years until 1492, Granada was a part of a Muslim empire that extended across north Africa and eastern and Southern Europe. Some of the best preserved Muslim architecture in the world is to be found in Granada, including the world heritage Alhambra site and the Albaicín, or the old Arabic quarter.

Catholic Monarchs Isabel and Ferdinand conquered Granada in 1492, and in the same year Christopher Columbus visited the king and queen to seek a grant to build the ships for his voyage to America. The cathedrals and museums and other important sites in Granada, reflect the grandiosity of the Spanish empire, and its iconic status as a meeting point of the great civilisations of the east and west.

Today, Granada is a thriving, modern university city, alive with students, bookstores and cafes.