Appels à contribution

Il teatro delle emozioni - L'ira

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Il teatro delle emozioni - L'ira

Padova, 20-21 maggio 2020

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Date limite : 22 mars 2020

 

Secondo la definizione di Aristotele, l'ira è “un desiderio impulsivo, accompagnato a un dolore, che cerca vendetta per un danno che ha colpito se stessi o i propri cari, se il danno non è meritato” (Retorica II, 2 [1378a 30-32]). Come le altre affezioni dell'anima, anche l'ira è strettamente collegata alla dimensione fisica del corpo (L'anima I, 1 [403a 3-403b 19]) e si può manifestare in tre gradi differenti: l'iracondia in caso di eccesso, la mitezza in caso di medietà e indifferenza in caso di difetto (Etica a Nicomaco II, 7 [1108a 4-9]).

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Atelier d'initiation aux sources du droit romain 2020, EFR

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Atelier d'initiation aux sources du droit romain 2020, EFR

4e édition - 31 août - 4 septembre 2020 - Rome, EFR

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Date limite : 2 mars 2020

 

Le droit représente une composante essentielle du monde romain. L'étude des textes juridiques permet de mettre en lumière une logique argumentative propre au droit et d'identifier les valeurs qui régissent les décisions des juristes et des législateurs, mais permet aussi de s'approcher au plus près d'un certain nombre de réalités historiques. Il s'agit de sources variées (littéraires, épigraphiques, papyrologiques) qui révèlent l'évolution de la pensée juridique, les principes du droit, ses modalités d'application. Elles laissent également entrevoir des données économiques, des modes de vie, des pratiques sociales. Les textes juridiques constituent donc une documentation riche et utile pour les historiens, qui attend en partie d'être exploitée. Mais une question de méthode se pose : dans quelle mesure peut-on considérer les textes juridiques comme un miroir fiable des réalités économiques, sociales et politiques ? Surtout comment s'orienter parmi la variété des sources, des genres et des éditions des textes juridiques ?

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Northern Lights Workshop 2020

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Northern Lights Workshop 2020

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Date limite : Friday 24 January 2020


We are delighted to announce the Call for Papers for the annual Northern Lights meeting, a one-day workshop for postgraduate research students in Ancient History in the North of the UK.
The event will take place in the School of History, Classics and Archaeology at Newcastle University on Friday 24 April 2020. We invite research students in Ancient History to submit proposals for papers. Each presentation will last twenty minutes and will be followed by a further ten minutes for discussion. Topics may cover any area or period of Ancient History, including the history and historiography of ancient Greece and Rome, the Near East and Egypt, Late Antiquity, and the Byzantine Empire. While contributions from PGRs based in Northern England and Scotland are especially encouraged, we warmly welcome manifestations of interest from research students of any institutional affiliation.

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The Tale of Two Traditions. Roman Culture and Ancient Greek Narratives under the Principate

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The Tale of Two Traditions. Roman Culture and Ancient Greek Narratives under the Principate

International workshop at Ghent University, Thursday 28th – Friday 29th May 2020

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Date limite : 29/02/2020

 

Confirmed speakers include: Dr. Romain Brethes (Paris, AnHiMa); Dr. Casper de Jonge (Leiden); Dr. Daniel Jolowicz (King's College London).

Ancient imperial Greek narrative literature, in a wide variety of genres (fables, novels, epic poetry, historiography, biography, etc.), has been shown to be a product of its rhetorical, philosophical, and linguistic environments. It also is in dialogue with other genres (such as New Comedy, elegy and epigrams, to name just a few), and is impacted by complex processes not only of intercultural connections and education, but also of literary self-awareness and representations of otherness. While many studies have concentrated on the way Greek imperial narrative absorbs preceding Greek and eastern traditions, less systematic attention has been paid to how it uses, addresses or confronts preceding Latin traditions.

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"Traveling – it leaves you speechless, then turns you into a storyteller."

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"Traveling – it leaves you speechless, then turns you into a storyteller."

Voyages and travel accounts in historiography and literature

Ed. by Boris Stojkovski (University of Novi Sad)

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Date limite : 15th December 2019

 

"Travelling – it leaves you speechless, then turns you into a storyteller.'' Ibn Battuta's words show the full meaning of undertaking voyages and recording them. Throughout centuries, travelling has inspired people to comment on the places they have seen and experiences they have lived.
The aim of this book is to provide an interdisciplinary overview on travel accounts and travels with particular stress on studies covering Serbia, the Balkans and Central-Eastern Europe in broadest sense, as well as to analyse the historical and literary values of travel accounts from Antiquity onwards. Historians would search for the accuracy of the data and consider these works as narrative sources, whilst for a scholar studying literature, a travel account would be representing a peculiar genre. Linguists, scholars in the field of cultural studies, anthropology, sociology, etc. all have their own perspective on voyage and its writings.

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