This symposium is a follow up to that held in July 2016, which began to explore shared interests in gothic vaults, particularly research aided by digital methods. Our second event aims to take the conversations further and share findings from our ‘Tracing the Past’ research project investigating the design and construction of English medieval vaults.
The Department of Art & Archaeology at Princeton University invites paper proposals on late antique and medieval Syriac iconography and visual culture for a virtual conference to be held on September 17–18, 2021.
This conference explores the notions of justice and mercy within this highly interdisciplinary critical framework: although focused on Dante, our conference aims to open up to studies analyzing these two notions not only in Dante, but also in thirteenth- and fourteenth-century European poets, prose writers, artists, jurists, preachers, philosophers and theologians.
This conference theme may be as narrowly or broadly interpreted as necessary, though always with reference to the history of MSS and books from 1350 to 1550 and their material culture. Why do some texts survive? Who are their readers or makers?
This conference explores how medieval people expressed and conceptualised the self and selves.
This conference will assess the role of water in the early Middle Ages, as an agent of urban spatial transformation.
Call for papers for Reviving the Trinity: New Perspectives on 15th-Century Scottish Culture (27th March 2021), deadline for proposals is 1 February 2021
The 2021 Thirteenth Century Conference is centered around the theme ‘Recovery and Renewal’. Send over paper proposals by 14 February 2021
This workshop is an opportunity for postgraduate and early career historians to share current research on any theme of medieval government finance that addresses themes of innovation and experimentation.
The first International Workshop on Medieval Epigraphy held in Roda de Isábena (Aragon, Spain) from 15 to 19 September 2021 is opening a call for applications for young scholars working on medieval inscriptions.