Past Conferences

Visual culture and women’s political identity in the early modern Iberian world

Event Date: 
21 Sep 2017 to 22 Sep 2017

 

Department of Spanish, Portuguese and Latin American Studies, University of Nottingham

 

Neo-Latin Literary Perspectives on Britain and Ireland, 1520-1670

Event Date: 
15 Sep 2017 to 16 Sep 2017
Conference for the Society for Neo-Latin Studies and the Cambridge Society for Neo-Latin Studies

 

Cambridge, Churchill College

 

Telling Tales Out of School Latin Education and European Literary Production

Event Date: 
14 Sep 2017 to 16 Sep 2017

Ghent University (Belgium)

 

Confirmed Keynote Speakers:

  • Anders Cullhed (University Of Stockholm),
  • Rita Copeland (University Of Pennsylvania)
  • Erik Gunderson (University Of Toronto)

 

Perfume and Gunpowder

Event Date: 
13 Sep 2017

The Society for Renaissance Studies is celebrating its 50th anniversary with a series of lectures in Ireland and the UK in early September, on the theme of the five senses. You are warmly invited to attend the Dublin lecture, by Prof. Eiléan Ní Chuilleanáin (Ireland Professor of Poetry) on ‘Gunpowder and Perfume: The Poetry of John Donne’, which takes place at the National Library of Ireland on Wednesday 13th September at 7pm, and will be followed by a wine reception.

The Hakluyt Society Symposium: Trading Companies and Travel Literature

Event Date: 
11 Sep 2017 to 12 Sep 2017

Chatham Historic Dockyard, University of Kent (Medway Campus)

 

The Cockpit-Phoenix in Drury Lane: a symposium

Event Date: 
09 Sep 2017

London Metropolitan Archives (LMA), 40 Northampton Road, London EC1

 

Date: 9th September 2017; Time: 10-4pm

 

Remembering the Reformation

Event Date: 
07 Sep 2017 to 09 Sep 2017

The Reformation is deeply embedded in scholarly and popular consciousness as a critical watershed and turning point in Western history. The assumption that it constituted a decisive juncture has laid the foundation of enduring models of periodization. Yet, even as the 500th anniversary of Martin Luther’s 95 Theses approaches, the manner in which the Reformation came to be remembered as a chronological landmark has never been the subject of detailed scrutiny.

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