martes, 15 de diciembre de 2015

Database of Byzantine Book Epigrams. Official launch






 Me limito a transcribir el mensaje del equipo de la Universidad de Gante que ha acompañado al lanzamiento de esta utilísima base datos de epigramas bizantinos relacionados con los libros.

Dear colleagues and friends,


We are delighted to announce the official launch of the Database of Byzantine Book Epigrams (DBBE), freely accessible at www.dbbe.ugent.be. Hosted by Ghent University, this database seeks to collect all book epigrams (or: metrical paratexts) found in Greek manuscripts up to 1500.

You can search our corpus for a specific epigram or browse through it by a number of parameters such as date and type of manuscript. The information provided is based on catalogues, scholarly publications as well as our own consultation of manuscripts. We sincerely hope that DBBE will be of use for classicists and Byzantinists, literary scholars, linguists, palaeographers, art historians, and anyone generally interested in medieval manuscript culture.

Please be aware that this is a beta release. We are constantly including new data and working hard to guarantee the accuracy of the information provided. Moreover, we are counting on your feedback in order to improve and expand our database. Comments, corrections as well as suggestions for the inclusion of new material will be warmly welcomed and duly acknowledged.  

We wish you an inspiring journey through the wondrous world of Byzantine book epigrams.

For the whole DBBE team (www.dbbe.ugent.be/about),

Floris Bernard
Marc De Groote
Kristoffel Demoen
Ilse De Vos
Mark Janse
Rachele Ricceri
Dimitrios Skrekas
Maria Tomadaki

lunes, 14 de diciembre de 2015

Dumbarton Oaks: guía para principiantes en sigilografía bizantina



Dumbarton Oaks posee una de las colecciones más ricas del mundo en sellos bizantinos y un modo de promover su estudio ha sido organizar cursos de verano sobre sigilografía, que dirige Cécile Morrisson.
Desde hace tiempo este centro vinculado a la Harvard University ha puesto en línea una serie de materiales (tanto textos como imágenes, incluidas exposiciones virtuales) que introducen en el mundo del sello bizantino. Desde hace poco está disponible un vídeo de 4 minutos en el que se presenta la colección de sellos de Dumbarton Oaks y se explica el valor de los sellos para nuestro conocimiento de la administración y el ejército bizantinos.

lunes, 30 de noviembre de 2015

Becas para cursar estudios de postgrado en la Central European University (Budapest)

 
El Department of Medieval Studies de la Central European University (Budapest, Hungría) ha convocado una serie de ayudas para estudiantes que soliciten cursar estudios de postgrado en el próximo año académico 2016/17.
El departamento coordina una serie de maestrías y doctorados en Estudios medievales (incluido Bizancio) y Estudios de la herencia cultural.
Tenéis más información en este enlace y en los documentos que os podéis descargar aquí.
La lengua de la universidad es el inglés.

miércoles, 25 de noviembre de 2015

Becas para asistir al próximo Congreso Internacional de Estudios Bizantinos (Belgrado, 22-27 de agosto de 2016)



En este enlace encontraréis información sobre las becas que da la AIEB a estudiantes de doctorado y estudiosos sin filiación para asistir al Congreso de agosto 2016 en Belgrado.
El plazo de solicitud acaba el 1 de febrero.
Los solicitantes han de tener menos de 40 años y haber presentado al menos una comunicación al congreso (el plazo para hacer esto sigue abierto).

jueves, 12 de noviembre de 2015

RELIGIÓN E IMAGEN: JUDAÍSMO, CRISTIANISMO E ISLAM (Seminario en la UCM, 16-18 noviembre 2015)


El Instituto Universitario de Ciencias Religiosas de la UCM organiza en el marco de su programa doctoral un seminario interdisciplinar sobre

RELIGIÓN E IMAGEN: JUDAÍSMO, CRISTIANISMO E ISLAM

El seminario tendrá lugar los días 16, 17 y 18 de noviembre en la Facultad de Filología de la UCM. En el programa participan dos socios de la SEB.
Juan Antonio Álvarez-Pedrosa hablará “Del simbolismo al antropomorfismo: la iconografía del cristianismo primitivo. Imágenes y texto” y Juan Signes de “La Querella de las imágenes en el Oriente Cristiano”.

martes, 10 de noviembre de 2015

Leyendo los archivos de la Montaña Santa: 70 años de Archives de l'Athos




Del 18 al 20 de noviembre de 2015, el equipo de la colección Archives de l’Athos (del que forma parte nuestro socio Raúl Estangüi) ha organizado un congreso en Atenas (en l'École française d'archéologie y en el Museo bizantino) para celebrar el 70 aniversario de la publicación del primer volumen de la colección. Es una efeméride importante, que busca dar proyección al arduo trabajo de edición de los documentos bizantinos conservados en los monasterios del Atos, como sabéis, el archivo más importante de época bizantina que haya sobrevivido hasta nuestros días y el único capaz de proporcionar información detallada sobre una región de Bizancio. La colección Archives de l’Athos, una iniciativa de Gabriel Millet de la que tomó las riendas Paul Lemerle y después Jacques Lefort, es sin duda la contribución más sólida y perenne de la bizantinística francesa. Lleva hasta la fecha publicados 22 volúmenes.

Curiosamente, la iniciativa ha tomado como referencia el año de publicación del segundo volumen, el dedicado a las Actas de Kutlumus, que es el primero editado por Paul Lemerle (Actes de Kutlumus, édition diplomatique par Paul Lemerle, Paris : P. Lethielleux, 1945-1946), pero no el primer volumen, dedicado a la Lavra en 1937 (Actes de Lavra, édition diplomatique et critique par Germaine Rouillard et Paul Collomp, Paris : P. Lethielleux, 1937), que Paul Lemerle y sus colaboradores reharían en los vols. 5, 8, 10 y 11 de la serie.

Programa


martes, 6 de octubre de 2015

Call for Papers: Edinburgh Conference on Late Antiquity for Postgraduates April 21-22, 2016




University of Edinburgh
April 21-22, 2016
Since its creation as a distinct discipline, the field of late antique studies has undergone many transformations and reinterpretations. As this exciting and still evolving field establishes its own place in academia, we feel it is integral for those studying Late Antiquity at the postgraduate level to meet and work together in creating the future of our field. And what better place to do this than the University of Edinburgh, an established and thriving centre for Late Antiquity in the beautiful ‘Athens of the North’.
Our inaugural Edinburgh Postgraduate Conference on Late Antiquity will take place at the University of Edinburgh from April 21-22, 2016. This cross-disciplinary conference is intended to bring together postgraduates and early career researchers from across the UK and abroad whose research focuses on any aspect of Late Antiquity. We welcome submissions from disciplines including (but not limited to) history, literature, archaeology, classics, art and architecture, and divinity. The conference aims to provide a forum to meet fellow postgraduates of Late Antiquity and discuss our current research and enthusiasm for the field.
We invite postgraduate students and early career researchers to submit abstracts for papers (or proposals for panels) on any aspect of Late Antiquity. Papers should be 20 minutes in length and will be followed by a 10 minute discussion period. Please submit abstracts of no more than 300 words to edinburghlateantiquity@gmail.com by February 15, 2016.
For more information:
Twitter - @EdinburghLAConf
Facebook – https://www.facebook.com/groups/1626501540922628/

Seminario de Paul Stephenson cancelado


Por motivos de salud, Paul Stephenson no podrá impartir el seminario programado en el CCHS el 8 de octubre.

miércoles, 30 de septiembre de 2015

Seminario MEDhis (CCHS, Madrid, 8 de octubre 2015): Paul Stephenson, The Serpent Column: A Cultural Biography



Seminario del MEDhis, o
rganizado por Therese Martin y Ana Rodríguez
12.00 del 8 de octubre de 2015

Sala 2D Juan Cabré
Centro de Ciencias Humanas y Sociales del CSIC.
C/ Albasanz, 26-28 (Metro Suanzes)
 

 The Serpent Column, a bronze sculpture that has stood in Delphi and
Constantinople, today Istanbul, is a Greek representation of the Near
Eastern primordial combat myth: it is Typhon, a dragon defeated by Zeus, and
also Python slain by Apollo. The column was created after the Battle of
Plataia (479 BC), where the sky was dominated by serpentine constellations
and by the spiralling tails of the Milky Way. It was erected as a votive for
Apollo and as a monument to the victory of the united Greek poleis over the
Persians. It is as a victory monument that the column was transplanted to
Constantinople and erected in the hippodrome. The column remained a monument
to cosmic victory through centuries, but also took on other meanings.
Through the Byzantine centuries these interpretation were fundamentally
Christian, drawing upon serpentine imagery in Scripture, patristic and
homiletic writings. When Byzantines saw the monument they reflected upon
this multivalent serpentine symbolism, but also the fact that it was a
bronze column. For these observers, it evoked the Temple’s brazen pillars,
Moses’ brazen serpent, the serpentine tempter of Genesis (Satan), and the
beast of Revelation. The column was inserted into Christian sacred history,
symbolizing creation and the end times. The most enduring interpretation of
the column, which is unrelated to religion, and therefore survived the
Ottoman capture of the city, is as a talisman against snakes and
snake-bites. It is this tale that was told by travellers to Constantinople
throughout the Middle Ages, and it is this story that is told to tourists
today who visit Istanbul.


Paul Stephenson is Head of the School of History and Heritage, University of
Lincoln. In the past two decades Stephenson has been Professor of Medieval
History at Radboud University, Nijmegen, in the Netherlands; Professor of
Medieval History at Durham University; Rowe Professor of Byzantine History
at the University of Wisconsin and Dumbarton Oaks (Trustees for Harvard
University) in the USA. He has also taught for short periods at King’s
College, London, University College, Cork, and the University of California,
San Diego. Stephenson’s published work has focused on the political and
cultural history of the Roman Empire in late antiquity and the Middle Ages,
generally called Byzantium. He is author and editor of several books,
including Byzantium’s Balkan Frontier (2000), The Legend of Basil the
Bulgar-slayer (2003), and Fountains and Water Culture in Byzantium (edited
with Brooke Shilling, 2016), all with Cambridge University Press, and The
Byzantine World (Routledge, 2010). His Constantine: Unconquered Emperor,
Christian Victor (London, 2009; New York, 2010), has been translated into
several languages and appeared in a US History Book Club edition. His next
book, published by Oxford University Press, is The Serpent Column: a
cultural biography.

viernes, 25 de septiembre de 2015

Reading pleasure: Medieval approaches to reading (Summer School, May 2016, Istanbul)


La Universidad de Uppsala en colaboración con otros centros organiza en la semana del 23 al 28 de Mayo de 2016 un curso sobre el placer de la lectura (o la lectura placentera!). 
Los organizadores ofrecen cinco becas para asistir al curso, que tendrá lugar en el Instituto Sueco de Estambul. El plazo está abierto hasta el 1 de diciembre de 2015.

Tutores: Christian Høgel (University of Southern Denmark), Lars Boje Mortensen (University of Southern Denmark), Ingela Nilsson (Uppsala University), and Elizabeth Tyler (University of York).
Profesores: Virginia Langum (Uppsala University), Pernilla Myrne (University of Gothenburg), Stratis Papaioannou (Brown University), and Bo Utas (Uppsala University).

Email de contacto: hogel@sdu.dk
Más información aquí.

miércoles, 2 de septiembre de 2015

Especial para filólogos: The Postclassical Greek: the Intersections of Philology and Linguistics, 15-16-17/02/2016, Mainz (Germany)



Información en Fasti Congressuum
Información en el blog de la Oxford University Byzantine Society

Deadline for the submission of the abstracts: October 1, 2015.

Description

Greek is one of the few languages in the world with an uninterrupted literary tradition. Nearly all the periods of Greek are well-documented by large amounts of texts. While the pre-classical and classical periods have been receiving much scholarly attention for centuries (for a synoptic overview see Giannakis, ed. and 2014; Bakker, ed., 2010), the study of post-classical Greek, from New Testament Greek until the Byzantine period, is a much recent phenomenon, albeit with a large body of research (cf., inter alia, Browning 1983; Horrocks 2010; Bentein 2014; Gianollo 2010; and Janse 1993).
This interdisciplinary workshop aims at bringing together scholars working on different aspects of post-classical Greek up to the Byzantine period. We strongly believe that only integration of the linguistic and philological knowledge can create a coherent model of the processes that underlay the language change of that period and provide answers as to why Greek of the Byzantine period is the way it is.

We aim at highlighting language changes /sensu latissimo/ of that period from different perspectives. The topics we would like to address are among the following (but are not restricted to them):
- Language standardization phenomena, penetration of the colloquial elements of the period into written texts; the effects of the tradition, as, for example, scribes’ mistakes; what can be gained or lost from studying the manuscripts directly?
- Parameters and metrics for distinguishing between normalized texts and texts with a stronger penetration of colloquial elements of contemporary Greek; influence of Classical and Biblical Greek;
- Principles that underlie the written tradition; text copying (such as, e.g., amendments/corrections by copyists);
- The role of Byzantium in the preservation of Classical texts: How much intervention on the part of the Byzantine scribes/excerptors/compilers is there to expect? How do the changes to the Classical texts made in the Byzantine period can be traced and how do they influence our understanding of the Classical period? (cf. Kaldellis 2012)
- The social, historical and cultural environment that potentially may have constrained the language of that period; influence of other languages and the way the interaction with other languages was organized;
- The sociolinguistic situation: different registers/lects, diatopic and diastratic variation; multilingualism;
- Effects of the historical-critical editing (as, for example, normalization or emendations): To what extent do they mirror the linguistic “reality”? Are these effects rather insignificant or do they have a potential to influence our understanding of the language?
- Is the chronological division of the language tradition into Classical, Byzantine and Modern, which influenced the study of Greek since the Renaissance times, justified?
- Methods and metrics for dating texts on the basis of linguistic phenomena;
- Purely linguistic approaches to language change such as grammaticalization, language contact, structural and functional explanations, etc.; emergence of new grammatical categories; disappearance of grammatical categories;
- How Digital Humanities may contribute to the questions addressed in the workshop? Which corpora do we have? What kind of data, tools and methods are available?
- Corpus-based approaches to the study of Greek.

Invited speakers (titles are preliminary)
Marina Benedetti (University of Siena), "The middle and perfect in the Greek grammatical tradition, from Apollonius Dyscolus to Byzantine scholars"
Klaas Bentein (University of Ghent), "Finite versus non-finite complementation in documentary papyri from the Roman and Byzantine period (I - VIII AD)"
Robert Crellin (University of Cambridge), "The socio-linguistic status of Biblical Greek: comparing the language of the Septuagint and Josephus"
Chiara Gianollo (University of Cologne), "Syntactic factors of the Greek genitive-dative syncretism"
Brian Joseph (Ohio University), "Grammaticalization of the periphrastic future"
Daniel Kölligan (University of Cologne), "Anmerkungen zur Syntax des Johannes Malalas"
Nikolaos Lavidas (Aristotle University of Thessaloniki) & Dag Trygve Truslew Haug (University of Oslo), "Participles in time: change from above in biblical Greek"
Jose Luis García Ramón (University of Cologne), "Grammatical und lexical structures on change in Post-Classical Greek: local dialects and supradialectal tendencies"
Charlotte Schubert (University of Leipzig), title to be announced
Staffan Wahlgren (University of Trondheim), title to be announced

Abstract Submission
Abstracts are invited for the workshop session. Each presentation has 20 minutes followed by 10 minutes of discussion. Only one paper per participant is admitted.

Abstracts should be anonymous, maximally of one page in length, excluding references and examples (in .doc, .pdf or .docx).

Abstracts should be submitted to both organizers via e-mail: dariya.rafiyenko@uni-leipzig.de, ilja.serzants@uni-mainz.de

The deadline for the submission of the abstract is: October 1, 2015.

Applicants will be notified of abstract acceptance by: October 15, 2015.

All contributors will be invited to submit a version of their paper to the conference follow-up volume to be published with DeGruyter. Further details will be made available in due time.

jueves, 23 de julio de 2015

Intercultural Exchange in Late Antique Historiography (Gent Universiteit, 16-18 September 2015)


PROGRAMME


Wednesday 16 September

9.30-9.40: Opening Maria Conterno: Found in Translation

9.40-10.20: C. Tavolieri (Rome) - Historiography and Hagiographic texts: the Syriac Versions of Palladius’ “Historia Lausiaca”

10.20-11.00: E. Delacenserie (Gent) - The reception of Socrates of Constantinople’s “Ecclesiastical History”: a case-study for intercultural exchanges

 11.30-12.20: C. Noce S. Robbe (Rome) - Translating Eusebius’ “Church History” in the West and in the East: Rufinus and his contemporary Syriac colleague

12.20-13.00: General discussion


Egypt
14.00-14.40:
L.M. Frenkel (São Paulo) - Coptic conciliar historiography: appropriation of history and the creation of the past between conciliar acts and hagiography in the Acts of Ephesus 431


14.40-15.20: A. Camplani (Rome) - Religious and cultural otherness in Egyptian historiographical and hagiographical texts of Late Antiquity: the transmission and manipulation of documents about non- Egyptian groups and churches


16.00-16.40: P. Pilette (New York/Louvain-la-Neuve) - Translation process and open tradition:


Transformation of historical knowledge through the “History of the Patriarchs of Alexandria” 16.40-17.20: J. Stutz (Basel) - Eutychius of Alexandria, Constantine and the Arian legacy 17.20-17.50: General discussion






Thursday 17 September




Islam and the (Far) East
9.30-10.10:
F. Furlan (Padova) - The Mahdī and the Torah: curiosity and diffidence towards Jewish


written tradition in a chapter of the “Kitāb al-Fitan” by Nu'aym b. Ḥammād

10.10-10.50: S. Rapp (Huntsville, Texas) - Historiographical Encounters of the Cross-Cultural Kind: The Iranian Epic and Caucasian Historical Literature at the Margins of the Iranian and Byzantine Worlds

 11.20-12.00: G. Dabiri (Gent) - Iranian Kings and Biblical Prophets in the construction of moral types in Early Islamic Historiography

12.00-12.40: J. Scheiner (Göttingen) - The Byzantines in Early Islamic Historiography: Indicators for ‘cultural translation’ in al-Azdī’s Book on the Conquests of Syria

12.40-13.00: General Discussion


Latin and the (Far) West
14.00-14.40:
R. Praet (Gent) - Lingua Latina Perennis? The decline of Latin from an antiquarian perspective
14.40-15.20: F. Montinaro (Tübingen) - Muhammad and Samo 15.20-16.00: General discussion followed by coffee (JAN DHONDT ROOM)







Friday 18 September


The in-between
9.00-9.40:
S. Ford (Oxford) - Intercultural Influences in the Samaritan Chronographic Tradition


9.40-10.20: J. Corke-Webster (Durham) - Letters between Cultures: Jesus and Empire in Eusebius of Caesarea’s “Ecclesiastical History”

10.20-11.00: P. Wood (London) - Constantine in Mesopotamia. The fourth century in the Chronicle of Seert 11.00-11.30: coffee break (JAN DHONDT ROOM)


Conclusion
11.30-12.10:
S. Johnson (University of Oklahoma) - Form, content, and genre in Eastern


historiography: is anything not intercultural?

12.10-12.40: General discussion



Everyone who wishes to attend the conference is kindly asked to register by writing to Panagiotis Manafis, panagiotis.manafis@ugent.be (no registration fees required).

miércoles, 17 de junio de 2015

Contrato de profesor ayudante en Estudios bizantinos en la Central European University (Budapest)



The Department of Medieval Studies at Central European University (CEU) invites applications for an Assistant Professor of Byzantine Studies. The successful candidate will be an outstanding researcher and teacher in the field Byzantine Studies, with the ability to teach, and supervise, across a broad chronological range from ca. 500 to 1500. The successful candidate will be responsible for maintaining and further developing the profile of Byzantine Studies at the Department of Medieval Studies and is expected to be an active member of the Center for Eastern Mediterranean Studies (CEMS).

https://hro.ceu.edu/vacancies/assistant-professor-byzantine-studies

Las personas interesadas pueden escribir a Volker Menze (menzev@ceu.edu), director of CEU’s Center for Eastern Mediterranean Studies, 
o a Niels Gaul gauln@ceu.edu.

sábado, 30 de mayo de 2015

lunes, 9 de marzo de 2015

¿Hombres sagrados? Los monjes de Siria entre la violencia y la paz (siglos IV y V) Conferencia de Sabine Panzram el viernes 13 de marzo de 2015


Conferencia de Sabine Panzram (Universidad de Hamburgo)
¿Hombres sagrados? Los monjes de Siria entre la violencia y la paz (siglos IV y V)"

13/03/2015
12:00 hrs, Sala Sánchez Albornoz 2E
CCHS-CSIC

C/ Albasanz, 26-28
Madrid

http://www.cchs.csic.es/es/node/290352

National and Kapodistrian University of Athens: 8th Postgraduate Conference (8th-11th of July 2015)






We are pleased to announce the 8th Athens Postgraduate Conference that will be held during the 8th-11th of July 2015 in Athens.
Abstracts must be submitted no later than the 10th of April. Abstract submission deadline has been extended until 1st of May. Find all necessary information such as specifications, topics and abstract samples of the Conference in our website https://sites.google.com/site/8thapc/call-for-papers. Please be kind enough to forward our call to whom it may concern.
Kind regards, The members of the organizing committee

Με μεγάλη μας χαρά σας ανακοινώνουμε την διεξαγωγή του 8ου Συνεδρίου Μεταπτυχιακών Φοιτητών και Υποψηφίων Διδακτόρων του Τμήματος Φιλολογίας του Ε.Κ.Π.Α. στις 8-11 Ιουλίου 2015 στην Αθήνα.
Οι ενδιαφερόμενοι καλούνται να υποβάλουν τις περιλήψεις τους έως 10 Απριλίου 2015. Για τις τεχνικές προδιαγραφές, τις θεματικές ενότητες του Συνεδρίου καθώς και για υπόδειγμα περίληψης συμβουλευτείτε την ιστοσελίδα μας https://sites.google.com/site/8thacp/call-for-papers. Παρακαλούμε πολύ προωθήστε το στους ενδιαφερόμενους.
Με εκτίμηση, Τα μέλη της οργανωτικής επιτροπής

jueves, 19 de febrero de 2015

lunes, 26 de enero de 2015

Unas interesantes jornadas sobre el papel del editor de textos: IRHT, París, 2-3 de febrero de 2015





Una sentencia judicial francesa ha animado el debate sobre el papel del autor de ediciones críticas de textos, cuya labor intelectual han reconocido los tribunales.
 


PROGRAMA


Lundi 2 février
  • 9h30 — Présentation du colloque
Matinée : analyses inscrites dans les champs disciplinaires de l'édition savante
  • 9h45 – Pierre Chiron (université Paris-Est Créteil), « L’édition des textes littéraires et rhétoriques de l’Antiquité, tradition directe, tradition indirecte et tradition “fluide” »
  • 10h15 – Jean-Luc Fournet (École pratique des hautes études), « L’édition papyrologique »
  • 10h45 – Michèle Brunet (université Lyon 2, UMR 5189 HiSoMA), « L’édition scientifique de textes épigraphiques : traditions et changements induits par le numérique »
11h15 – Pause
  • 11h30 – Dominique Poirel (Institut de recherche et d’histoire des textes), « Fidélité, méthode et invention dans l’édition des textes littéraires du Moyen Âge »
  • 12h – Laurent Morelle (École pratique des hautes études), « Éditer, c’est choisir : observations sur les pratiques éditoriales des diplomatistes »
12h30 – Repas
Après-midi : analyses juridiques de la propriété intellectuelle
  • 14h – Sébastien Raimond (université Paris-Ouest Nanterre La Défense, EA 3457 Centre de droit civil des affaires et du contentieux économique), « Enjeux et difficultés de la qualification de l'édition de texte en œuvre protégeable par le droit d'auteur »
  • 14h30 – Pauline Lebbe (Brepols), « Publication d’éditions critiques. Droit belge et international »
  • 15h – Pause
  • 15h15 – Lionel Maurel (juriste et bibliothécaire, auteur du blog S.I.Lex et co-fondateur du collectif SavoirsCom1), « Édition critique, domaine public et copyfraud »
  • 15h45 – Marie-Luce Demonet (avec la collaboration de Denise Pierrot) : « Le Consortium Cahier : réflexions sur la propriété intellectuelle »
Mardi 3 février
9h30 — Table ronde thématique animée par Caroline Macé (KU Leuven) réunira les intervenants de la journée du 2 février et traitera de questions transversales, dont les suivantes :
  • textes à tradition unique et textes à tradition pléthorique ;
  • compilations et autres types de texte ;
  • transcriptions et éditions critiques, notamment dans le cadre de l'utilisation d'outils numériques ;
  • édition et stemmatisation semi-automatique.
12h30  Repas
14h  — Atelier : bonnes pratiques juridiques. Cet atelier de formation viendra compléter le colloque, en proposant des méthodes pour rendre juridiquement plus sûr le processus d'édition savante. Il sera animé par Pierre-Yves Buard (Pôle « Document numérique », MRSH de Caen), Rémi Mathis (Bibliothèque nationale de France), Marc Renneville (TGIR Huma-Num) et Anne-Marie Turcan-Verkerk (Equipex Biblissima).

miércoles, 21 de enero de 2015

Call for papers: “Biblical Philology in Byzantine Manuscripts” (EABS conference: Córdoba, July 12-15, 2015)


Biblia de Nicetas (Taurinensis B.I.2 s. X)

Byzantinists and patristic scholars might take interest in the fact that in the framework of the upcoming conference of the European Association of Biblical Studies (EABS), a session on “Biblical Philology in Byzantine Manuscripts” will be organized. The conference will take place July 12-15, 2015 in Córdoba (Spain), and the call for papers is now open. Proposals can be submitted until April 1 through http://www.eabs.net.

More information on the “Biblical Philology in Byzantine Manuscripts” session can be found here: http://www.eabs.netF/site/biblical-philology-in-byzantine-manuscripts/. Proposals are invited for papers dealing with the study of medieval marginal annotations to the biblical text within the Greek Christian tradition. Particularly welcome are papers highlighting possible acquaintance with Hebrew culture and exegesis on the part of Byzantine scholars, but other topics can be suggested.

For more information, please contact 
Mariachiara Fincati (mc.fincati@gmail.com), 
Barbara Crostini (crostini.barbara@gmail.com
or the undersigned. Feel free to circulate this call.

Dr. Reinhart Ceulemans
KU Leuven
Instituut voor Vroegchristelijke en Byzantijnse Studies
reinhart.ceulemans@arts.kuleuven.be

lunes, 12 de enero de 2015

Conferencia de Ruth Macrides, «Ceremonial Space in late Byzantine Constantinople»

Rut Macrides cartel seminario Ceremonial Space in Late Byzantine Constantinople


Ceremonial Space in late Byzantine Constantinople

Conferencia a cargo de

Ruth Macrides
University of Birmingham

Viernes 16 de enero de 2015, 16.30 h.
Sala Julián Ribera, 1C
Centro de Ciencias Humanas y Sociales - CSIC
C/ Albasanz 26-28
Metros: Suances, Ciudad Lineal (línea 5)
Buses: 113, 70, 28

viernes, 9 de enero de 2015

Publicación en acceso abierto de Collectanea Christiana Orientalia



Anunciamos la publicación en acceso abierto del volumen 11 de Collectanea Christiana Orientalia. Es una publicación digital en ojs de la Universidad de Córdoba.
Los editores animan a que los lectores se registren en el sitio web:
https://www.uco.es/ojs/index.php/cco/index