...... Updates in progress.....
Neo-Latin Working Group
Tuesdays 116/WHC 1:30-2:30pm.
January 25th - Facio
Renaissance Studies Lecture Series - 2010-2011
Friday, Nov. 5, 12:30-2:00, LC 319 and late afternoon TBA
James Hankins, Professor of History, Harvard University
Sponsored jointly with the Department of Classics
Thursday, Jan. 27, 4:00-6:00, Phelps 407
Kathy Eden, Chavkin Family Professor of English Literature and Professor of Classics, Columbia University
“The Renaissance Rediscovery of Intimacy”
Tuesday, Feb. 22, 4:00-6:00, WHC 208
Leonard Barkan, Arthur W. Marks ’19 Professor of Comparative Literature, Princeton University
"Pages from Michelangelos's Life, with Reflections on Some Other Lives"
Wednesday, Feb. 23, 12:00-2:00, WHC 208
Graduate School of Arts and Sciences Mentoring Week event
"Lost and Found Between Disciplines"
Renaissance Studies Lunch Series
You are cordially invited to join the new Renaissance Studies Lunch
Series: come for the free lunch, and stay for the intellectual community!
We will be meeting throughout the semester in the Saybrook College Fellows' Room to eat, talk, and hear a presentation from a grad student or faculty member working on topics in or related to Renaissance Studies. We hope these lunches will help build connections between departments and programs, as well as providing a friendly and lively environment for the presentation of new work, evolving work, or work in any other stage of progress.
Mark your calendars with the fall schedule now, and we'll send reminders (with talk titles) as each date draws near:
Fall Semester 2010
Monday, Sept. 27, 12-1 pm: Carlos Eire (History and Religious Studies)
Monday, Oct. 11, 12-1 pm: Michael Komorowski (English)
Monday, Oct. 25, 12-1 pm: Maria Clara Iglesias (Italian)
Monday, Nov. 8, 12-1 pm: Brian Walsh (English)
Monday, Nov. 29, 12-1 pm: TBA*
Spring Semester 2011
January 24, 12-1 pm: Christopher Semk (French)
February 14, 12-1 pm: Marcia Colish (History)
February 28, 12-1pm: Alexia Ferracuti (Italian)
March 28, 12-1 pm: Jessica DeVos (French)
April 11, 12-1 pm: Joost Keiser (Art History)
April 25, 12-1 pm: Claudia Rammelt (Classics)
*Contact email@example.com if you'd like this spot!
October 1-2, 2010
Yale Graduate Symposium: Shakespeare and Renaissance Ethics
Medieval Renaissance Colloquium
History of Art Department and the Middle Eastern Studies Council
Crafting a Romance in Text and Image
The Illustrated Persian Manuscript of Varqa and Gulshah between Arabia, Iran, and Anatolia
Oya Pancaroğlu, Boğaziçi University
Tuesday, October 26, 7:00 PM
Join us for pizza and wine in Loria 3rd Floor Lounge at 7:00 PM.
Lecture begins at 7:30 PM, Loria 351
Previous Events 2009-10
October 9, 2010, 8:30-5:30
New England Renaissance Conference: The Immaterial Renaissance
Loria Center & Whitney Humanities Center
Click here for more information
April 1, 12:30-2:00
Presentation of Beinecke materials on early modern historical writing
April 15, 12:30-2:00
Graduate student work in progress
May 6, 4:30-6:00
Christopher Celenza, Professor
Department of German and Romance Languages
Johns Hopkins University
What "Counted" as Philosophy in the Italian Fifteenth Century?
Marsilio Ficino, the History of Philosophy, and Styles of Life in the Italian Renaissance
Transitions to Modernity Colloquium
The MacMillian Center :: The Department of History
Professor Anthony Grafton
Henry Putnam University Professor of History and the chair of the Council of the Humanities at Princeton
?Mentoring in the Humanities?
Friday, February 19, 12:00-2:00 pm Hall of Graduate Studies 211.
Lunch will be provided.
Pratice Makes Imperfect: The Culture of Correction
in the Renaissance Printing House
Lunch will be provides
Friday, February 19, 4:30- 6:00 pm, Rm 208 of the Whitney Humanities Center (53 Wall Street)
Reception to follow.
Sponsored by the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, Graduate Student Assembly, and the Renaissance Studies Program.
Thursday, November 12th, 4:30 pm: Lecture by Dr. Elizabeth Dutton on Julian of Norwich. Niebuhr Hall. Contact Prof. Denys Turner for more information.
Saturday, November 14, 7:30 PM
Cappella Romana Vocal Ensemble: Renaissance Encounters: Greek East and Latin West
The Renaissance was fed by encounters, both real and imagined, between Western Europeans and Greeks. Hear how Byzantine and Latin musicians of the 15th and 16th centuries captured these cultural meetings in music. Cappella Romana is a vocal chamber ensemble dedicated to combining passion with scholarship in its exploration of the musical traditions of the Christian East and West, with emphasis on early and contemporary music. For additional information see http://www.cappellaromana.org/
Trinity Lutheran Church, 292 Orange Street (corner of Wall St.)
Cosponsored by the Hellenic Studies Program and the Yale Institute for Sacred Music.
FREE AND OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
Renaissance Studies Presents
Wednesday, Nov. 4, 12 p.m. @ WLH 211 Carlos M. N. Eire, Professor of
History and Religious Studies, on eternity in the 16th century
Wednesday, Nov. 18, 1 p.m. visit to Yale University Collection of Musical
Instruments, led by Susan Thompson, Curator (this date is subject to change)
Wednesday, Dec. 9, 12 p.m. @ WLH 211 graduate student papers
The English Department
Medieval & Renaissance Colloquium Presents
Wednesday, Nov. 11, 6:00 p.m.
“Milton’s Commonplace Book and the History of Reading in Early Modern England”
Thomas Fulton, Rutgers University
All talks are held in LC 319
The Medieval/Renaissance Forum
Department of History of Art Presents
Mellon Special Collections Humanities
Postdoctoral Fellow & Lecturer
Special Programs in the Humanities
Tuesday, October 13, 7:35 room 351 Loria
"To See and Understand: Word and Image as Persuasion in Filarete's Architettonico Libro
Southern Connecticut State University
Fiction Matters: Literary Texts in Transition
Saturday, November 7, 2009
9:30 am- 12:30 pm
Engleman Hall A125
Session I 9:45am-11:00am
Albert R. Ascoli “Dante, Petrarch and the Making of a Modern Reader”
Bart Ehrman “Literary Forgeries and Counter-Forgeries in Early Christian Tradition”
11:00am-11:15am Coffee Break
Session II 11:15am-12:30pm
Carol Symes “Prescription, Postscription, Transcription, Improvisation: Deciphering the Textual Evidence for Pre-modernPerformance Practice”
Sarah Beckwith “Shakespeare’s Resurrections: The Winter’s Tale”
For more conference information, or to register, please contact: Pina Palma at (203) 392-6753 (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Jim Rhodes (email@example.com)