Monthly Archives: May 2015

Roger Chartier Lecture at DHIP

Roger Chartier (EHESS) presented a lecture yesterday on “Traduire l’intraduisible. L’homme de cour chez Baltasar Gracián, Amelot de la Houssaie et Norbert Elias,” at the Institut Historique Allemand de Paris (DHIP). The lecture explored translations and appropriations of Baltasar Gracián’s … Continue reading

Posted in Cultural History, Early Modern Europe, European History, Historiography and Social Theory, History of the Book, Noble Culture and History of Elites, Political Culture, Translations | Leave a comment

Digital Humanities Experiments

A conference on Digital Humanities Experiments #dhiha6 will be held in Paris on 11-12 June 2015.  The conference is sponsored by the European Science Foundation – Scientific Review Group HUM and the Institut d’études avancées (IEA) de Paris. The conference … Continue reading

Posted in Conferences, Digital Humanities, Humanities Education, Information Management | Leave a comment

Gender and War Workshop

Le genre et la guerre : Les femmes, la virilité, et la violence Marion Trévisi and I are organizing a workshop on Gender and War at the Institut d’Études Avancées de Paris on 8 June 2015. Interested scholars and graduate … Continue reading

Posted in Civil Conflict, Civilians and Refugees in War, Conferences, European History, Gender and Warfare, War, Culture, and Society, Warfare in the Early Modern World, Women and Gender History | Leave a comment

Strategies of Religious Warfare at EUI

I enjoyed visiting Firenze earlier this week to give a presentation on “Strategies of Religious Warfare: Historical Reflections on Contemporary Religious Violence” at the European University Institute. Professor Olivier Roy (Robert Schuman Centre for Advanced Studies, EUI)and Jean Monnet Fellow … Continue reading

Posted in Civil Conflict, Current Research, European History, European Union, European Wars of Religion, History of Violence, Lectures and Seminars, Political Culture, Religious History, Religious Politics, Religious Violence, War and Society, Warfare in the Early Modern World | Leave a comment