Do sculptures speak? Can they listen? Are they able to read, sing, and engage with other sculptures, or the architecture of their surroundings? If so, is this connected to their context and placement? How do these questions affect the way in which we view sculpture and its performativity?
The Transept and its Upper Levels in the High Medieval Church: Towards a New Functional Approach (Architecture, Decor, Liturgy and Sound) International and Interdisciplinary Conference – Lausanne, 20th-21st of April 2015 Abstract This conference is jointly organized by the Catholic University of Angers (Faculty of Humanities) and the University of Lausanne (Department of History ofContinue reading “Call for papers: The Transept and its Upper Levels in the High Medieval Church (Lausanne, 20-21 April 2015)”