The journal ‘Perspective: actualité en histoire de l’art’ invites submissions for their 2022 issue: ‘Relationship between narration, art and art history’.
The Journal of Medieval Iberian Studies (JMIS) is a leading interdisciplinary journal for innovative scholarship on the multiple languages, cultures, and historical processes of the Iberian Peninsula, and the zones with which it was in contact. We encourage submission of all innovative scholarship of interest to the community of medievalists and Iberianists, and welcome informal inquiries.
Deadline: July 15th 2020The articles should be sent to email@example.com Any work with medieval manuscripts implies studying hundreds of variants. The 20th century witnessed a dramatic change in the approaches towards this variation, from the search for the Graal of the reconstructed original to the humble appreciation of any individual manuscript as it is. The latter approach has been developing since the famous manifest, first proposedContinue reading “Call for Submissions: Individuality and Tradition in Medieval Book Culture. A Comparative Approach to Variation, Vox Medii Aevi, deadline July 15th 2020”
This Special Issue of Religions aims to expand the modern understanding of “medieval monasticism” by looking at the flexibility of medieval representations of the monastic life. Beginning in late antiquity and continuing throughout the medieval period, monastic identities were subject to continuous definition and redefinition. This took place for individuals, for whole communities, and at the levelContinue reading “Call for Submissions: Special Issue: ‘Monastic Identities and Boundaries in the Medieval West’, Religions, Deadline: 1st March 2021”
This thematic issue of Cahiers Balkaniques (INALCO), which appears in 2019, celebrates the Byzantine tradition of Church embroidery and its various afterlives. It aims at investigating its evolution within the sphere of Byzantium’s cultural influence and beyond, with a chronological scope which begins from the Late Middle Ages and stretches until the 19th century, when artisanal productions begin to decline.