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Call for papers

Latest update : 17 February 2010.

Articles in this section

  • The Culture of Translation in Early Modern England and France (1500-1660).

    19 April 2009, by Guillaume Berthon

    Proposals for papers are invited for a two-day colloquium on translation in early modern France and England, to be held at St John’s College, Oxford, on 27th-28th November 2009.
    The conference will seek to examine translation in France and England during the period 1500-1660 from a variety of perspectives and in a comparative light. It aims to consider the motives and theories behind translation during this period; its methods and methodologies; its practices, contexts, and modes of (...)

  • Cornerstones of noble identity ?

    11 February 2009, by Antoine Roullet

    Session in the Elites Network of the 2010 European Social Science History Conference in Ghent, Belgium (April 13-April 16).
    For decades, researchers have endeavoured to unravel noble behaviour or aristocratic values in the context of religious wars or changing political views. Whether these behaviours or values are studied in an early modern context or, for example, in relation to the rise of the “bourgeoisie” in the 19th century, the issues concerned are often the same. Aspects of honour (...)

  • Early-Modern Gardens in Context

    8 February 2009, by Antoine Roullet

    Context” Research Network; Centre for Medieval & Renaissance Studies, Trinity College Dublin
    Announcing the launch of a new interdisciplinary research network, and inviting papers for its inaugural conference (to be held in November 2009.).
    Early-Modern Gardens in Context Research Network
    The Centre for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, Trinity College Dublin, is pleased to announce the launch of the interdisciplinary Early-Modern Gardens in Context Research Network in January 2009. (...)

  • The Ear & the Aural in Early Modern French Poetry.

    6 January 2009, by Panurge

    Modern Language Association of America.
    Annual Convention, Philadelphia, PA, 27-30 December 2009.
    In Early Modern Europe, the printing press, the revered “ut pictura poiesis,” the Paragone, the vogue of emblems, and Neoplatonic thought – among other things – appear to have fostered a dominance of the eye, if not the supremacy of sight as the superior sense. Yet poetry remembers its formerly sung and mythically oracular nature, and struggles with its affinities with oratory. What role, then, (...)

  • Figures and figurations of power.

    4 January 2009, by Panurge

    In De Re Publica Cicero founds the commonwealth on the people’s consent. By this definition, the crux of political action lies both on the necessary acceptance of power and on the means to obtain such acceptance. How can such compliance be expressed? How can it be established through a symbolic representation in the arts and the Belles lettres? From the 12th century in Portugal to the 16th century in France, the lay power was built in Europe in opposition to the religious power and was based (...)

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