Future Conferences

Changing Histories: Rethinking the early modern history play

Event Date: 
04 Jul 2019 to 05 Jul 2019

King’s College London, hosted by the London Shakespeare Centre

 

Confirmed plenary speakers: Tracey Hill (Bath Spa University); Paulina Kewes (University of Oxford); and Emma Smith (University of Oxford)

CFP deadline: 31 January 2019

Movement and Mobility in the Medieval Mediterranean (6th – 15th Centuries)

Event Date: 
08 Jul 2019 to 11 Jul 2019

Barcelona, Institut D’estudis Catalans (Iec), 8 ‐ 11 July 2019

 

ISECS International Congress on the Enlightenment

Event Date: 
14 Jul 2019 to 19 Jul 2019

The British Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies is delighted to host the ISECS International Congress on the Enlightenment at the University of Edinburgh on 14–19 July 2019 with the theme ‘Enlightenment Identities’.

 

 

The final deadline for submission of papers and panel proposals is Friday 1 February 2019. You will be notified by Friday 15 March 2019 if your proposal has been accepted.

 

Durham Early Modern Studies Conference 2019

Event Date: 
22 Jul 2019 to 24 Jul 2019

 

Durham University, Institute of Medieval and Early Modern Studies

 

Faking it

Event Date: 
15 Aug 2019 to 17 Aug 2019

Forgery and Fabrication in Late Medieval and Early Modern Culture

 

The University of Gothenburg, Sweden, 15-17th August 2019

 

Reworking Georgic

Event Date: 
09 Sep 2019 to 10 Sep 2019

 

University of Leeds 

 

 

Confirmed speakers: David Fairer (Leeds), Greg Garrard (British Columbia), Sue Edney (Bristol)  

 

Including a reading of poetry and prose with Simon Armitage, Helen Jukes, and Jack Thacker

 

Imagining the Apocalypse

Event Date: 
19 Oct 2019

The Courtauld Institute of Art

 

 

Civil Religion from Antiquity to the Enlightenment

Event Date: 
23 Oct 2019 to 24 Oct 2019

Civil religion - the belief that public religion could be subsumed within the administration of the state - has long been recognised by intellectual historians of the early modern period as a feature of republican discourse, most often conceived of as an inheritance from ancient Rome. This recognition, however, has allowed civil religion to remain underexplored as an intellectual tradition on its own terms.

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