[Humanist] 24.278 events: classics; medieval studies

Humanist Discussion Group willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk
Mon Aug 23 22:01:18 CEST 2010


                 Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 24, No. 278.
         Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London
                       www.digitalhumanities.org/humanist
                Submit to: humanist at lists.digitalhumanities.org

  [1]   From:    Simon Mahony <simon.mahony at KCL.AC.UK>                     (30)
        Subject: Classical Association Conference Durham 2011

  [2]   From:    "Lynn Ransom" <lransom at pobox.upenn.edu>                   (36)
        Subject: 2010 Schoenberg Symposium Announcement


--[1]------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Date: Sun, 22 Aug 2010 11:12:00 +0100
        From: Simon Mahony <simon.mahony at KCL.AC.UK>
        Subject: Classical Association Conference Durham 2011


2011 Classical Association Annual Conference
Durham University, Friday 15 April - Monday 18 April 2011

A reminder of our call for papers. Please note that the deadline for
proposals is 31 August 2010:

We welcome proposals for papers (20 minutes long followed by discussion) and
coordinated panels (comprising either 3 or 4 papers) from academic staff,
graduate students, and school teachers on the topics suggested below, or on
any aspect of the classical world. We are keen to encourage papers from a
broad range of classical, historical, and archaeological perspectives.

Suggested topics: attitudes towards the future in Greece and Rome; memory
and forgetting; archives and libraries; Greek epigraphy; display practices
and public space; beauty; concepts of authorship and forgery; the identity
of the artist; the disciples of Socrates; Greek and Roman historiography;
Greek law; Greece and the Near East; Greek epigram; the reception of
Augustan poetry; the Œlong¹ third century AD; iconicity of materials; sites
of heritage; regionalism in Roman art and architecture; landscape and the
environment; reconstruction of ancient remains; e-learning.

Title and an abstract (no more than 300 words), and any enquiries should be
sent to the address below (preferably by e-mail) not later than 31 August
2010:

Paola Ceccarelli, CA 2011,
Department of Classics&  Ancient History,
  Durham University,
38 North Bailey,
Durham DH1 3EU, UK.
Email: CA.2011 at durham.ac.uk
Tel.: +44 (0)191 3341686

Further details can be found at

Website: http://www.dur.ac.uk/classics/events/ca_conference2011/

Messages to the list are archived at http://listserv.liv.ac.uk/archives/classicists.html



--[2]------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Date: Mon, 23 Aug 2010 14:37:42 -0400
        From: "Lynn Ransom" <lransom at pobox.upenn.edu>
        Subject: 2010 Schoenberg Symposium Announcement
        In-Reply-To: <20100822200027.4290B664E0 at woodward.joyent.us>

3rd ANNUAL LAWRENCE J. SCHOENBERG SYMPOSIUM ON MANUSCRIPT STUDIES IN THE
DIGITAL AGE

November 19-20, 2010

Cantus Scriptus: Technologies of Medieval Song

In partnership with the Rare Book Department of the Free Library of
Philadelphia and the Department of Music, Penn Libraries are pleased to
announce the 3rd annual Lawrence J. Schoenberg Symposium on Manuscript
Studies in the Digital Age. This year's symposium will be on the theme of
music in medieval and early modern manuscripts.  We will explore a range of
issues relating to music's materiality in the late medieval period,
especially as it pertains to the manuscript source. We will bring together
scholars and performers who will examine the ways the written text of music,
especially in the unit of the codex, can be expressive as well  as
prescriptive; the multiple functions of music's most important technology -
its notation; and finally, the role that modern digital technology can
facilitate the study of manuscripts today.

The symposium begins Friday evening at the Free Library of Philadelphia with
a lecture and performance by the award-winning early music duo Asteria.  On
Saturday at the University of Pennsylvania, seven speakers will present
papers on various topics relating to the history of music manuscripts and
notation. The symposium will conclude with a roundtable to discuss issues
related to the digitization of music manuscripts and related documents and
the role of the digital humanities in medieval musicology.

Special exhibitions of music manuscripts will be on view at both
institutions.

Participants include:

Jane Alden, Wesleyan University

Julia Craig-McFeeley, Digital Image Archive of Music Manuscripts

Michael Scott Cuthbert, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Emma Dillon, University of Pennsylvania

Lauren Jennings, University of Pennsylvania

Susan Rankin, University of Cambridge

Anne Stone, City University of New York

Emily Zazulia, University of Pennsylvania

For program and registration details, go to:
http://www.library.upenn.edu/exhibits/lectures/ljs_symposium3.html





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