Eisenbud Lectures in Mathematics and Physics
The Eisenbud Lectures are the result of a generous donation by Leonard and RuthJean Eisenbud, intended for a yearly set of lectures by an eminent physicist or mathematician working close to the interface of the two subjects.
20192020

Lecture I
Tuesday, April 28, 2020, 4 p.m. Abelson 131 
Lecture II
Wednesday, April 29, 2020, time and location TBD 
Lecture III
Thursday, April 30, 2020, time and location TBD
20182019

Lecture I: Multiple Zeta Values and Mixed Tate Motives over ℤ

Lecture II: Motivic Гfunctions

Lecture III: Relative Completions
20172018

Lecture I: Sloppy Models, Differential Geometry, and How Science Works

Lecture II: Crackling Noise

Lecture III: Normal Form for Renormalization Groups: The Framework for the Logs
20162017

Lecture I: Algebraic curves and differential equations

Lecture II: Generalizing hyperbolic surfaces

Lecture III: Higgs bundles and mirror symmetry
20152016

Lecture 1: A physicist under the spell of Ramanujan and moonshine

Lecture 2: Mock modular forms in mathematics and physics

Lecture 3: Umbral Moonshine
20142015

Lecture 1: The topology of random real hypersurfaces and percolation

Lecture 2: Nodal domains for Maass (modular) forms

Lecture 3: Families of zeta functions: their symmetries and applications
2014

Lecture 1: Strings and the Magic of Extra Dimensions

Lecture 2: Recent Progress in Topological Strings I

Lecture 3: Recent Progress in Topological Strings II
2012

Lectures: Integrable Systems, Operator Determinants and Probabilistic Models
2011

Lecture I: Models and Behavior of the Internet, the World Wide Web

Lecture II: Convergent Sequences of Networks
2010
2009

Lecture I: Making a Splash, Breaking a Neck: The Development of Complexity in Fluids

Lecture II: The Good the Bad and the Awful Scientific Simulation and Prediction

Lecture III: Eigenvalues and Eigenfunctions of Toeplitz Matrices
2008

Lecture: The Algebra of Random Surfaces
2007

Lecture I: The Unreasonable Effectiveness of Physics in Modern Mathematics

Lecture II: The Quantum Geometry of Topological String Theory

Lecture III: Quantum Field Theory, DModules and Integrable Systems