The GSA Family and Kinship Network is organizing panels for the 2018 Annual Conference of the German Studies Association, September 27-30 in Pittsburgh, PA. We invite proposals for individual papers and pre-formed panels (normally consisting of three papers) on the following topics:
History of Science, Technology and Medicine Colloquium: Spring 2018
Please join us on Thursday evenings from 5.15 pm, at the Royal College of Art’s White City campus in London, for the V&A/RCA History of Design Research Seminar Series.
The V&A/RCA History of Design Research Seminar Series provides a forum for engaging with new thinking in the history of design and material culture, including cutting-edge research in related fields such as anthropology, economic history, the history of art and architecture, medical humanities, performance studies and the history of science and technology.
The Hiroshima Peace Institute (HPI) will hold its third Public Lecture Series in English at the HCU Satellite Campus. In this program our lecturers will present a series of talks in English, focusing on intriguing topics in their fields of expertise. All lectures are free and open to the public.
We are looking for applications for our seminar on the Fragments of the German Body, 1500-2000 that has been accepted for the 2018 German Studies Association Conference in Pittsburgh. Our seminar will be interdisciplinary and make a serious effort to bridge the gap between early modern and modern studies.
Deadline for proposals
5 February 2018
Does Technology drive History? Theoretical Concepts and
PhD students and recent post-doctoral researchers
Early career researcher and professionals with a subject-relevant academic background
Summer School: The Knowledge of the Curator II: Curating Art and Science
University of Groningen, July 8 – 14, 2018
Deadline: May 1, 2018
This one-day international symposium will address the global dimensions of Latin American Studies, past, present and future. Contrary to common and official knowledge, the field cannot be properly understood merely as a product of national security responses to the Cold War. Consequently, the notion that the end of the Cold War and the most recent wave of globalization spells the end of area studies or, in this specific case, of Latin American studies, is at best myopic.
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