Conferences, Lectures, and Meetings

By Erik Shell | February 6, 2017

Celebrating 50 Years(1967-2017) of the Joint Graduate Program in Ancient Philosophy

40th Annual Ancient Philosophy Workshop

The University of Texas at Austin

Department of Classics                                                              

Department of Philosophy

Friday, February 24, 2017

David L. Miller Conference Room (Waggener Hall 316)

Friday, February 24, 2017

9:00-9:15am Opening Remarks

9:15-10:45am Reier Helle (Yale) “Hierocles and the Stoic Theory of Blending”

Respondent: Patricia Curd (Purdue)

11:00am-12:30pm Vanessa de Harven (UMass Amherst) “Composition, Constitution, and the    Continuum”

Respondent: Bryan Reece (Toronto)

2:00-3:30pm  Jessica Gelber (Pittsburgh) “Two Ways of Being an End”

Respondent: Emily Kress (Yale)

By Erik Shell | January 23, 2017

The Digital Latin Library project (http://digitallatin.org) announces a workshop on the preparation of critical editions of Latin texts according to the soon-to-be-released encoding guidelines for the Library of Digital Latin Texts (LDLT), a series of new, born-digital editions to be published under the auspices of the Society for Classical Studies, the Medieval Academy of America, and the Renaissance Society of America. The workshop will be held on the campus of the University of Oklahoma, the DLL’s institutional home, on June 29–30, 2017.

By Helen Cullyer | January 18, 2017

The University Bookman joins Fordham University in hosting the award-winning poet and critic A. M. Juster on Monday, February 6, 2017 at 6:00pm on Fordham’s Lincoln Center campus (McMahon Hall, Rm. 109; use the entrance on West 60th Street and Columbus Avenue in Manhattan). Juster, a poet-translator who focuses on Latin poetry, will speak on “Riddles, Elegies, and Satires: Adventures in Translation.” The event is free and open to the public and registration is not required.

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By Helen Cullyer | January 2, 2017

The University of Cambridge, Durham University, and the University of Oxford are hosting a reception on Thursday January 5, 2017 from 9:00-11:00PM in the Pine Room of the Sheraton Toronto Centre hotel at the AIA-SCS Annual Meeting.  This reception is not listed in the print program but will be advertised in the Annual Meeting app once the complete schedule is uploaded to the app.  

By Erik Shell | December 12, 2016

Beinecke Rare Book & Manuscript Library will host the

20th colloquium of the Comité international de paléographie latine on 6-8 September 2017


"Scribes and the Presentation of Texts (from Antiquity to ca. 1550)
"

The list of speakers for the conference can be found at this link (click here and go to "Programme").

The Colloquium will be followed by an optional trip to the medieval collections at The Cloisters in New York City.


Hotel rooms for the conference can now be reserved at the New Haven Hotel or the Courtyard by Marriott.

By Erik Shell | November 17, 2016

Ex Ionia Scientia ‒ ‘Knowledge’ in Archaic Greece
International Conference at the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens, Greece
11 ‒ 14 December 2016

By Erik Shell | November 15, 2016

“O Latest Born and Loveliest Vision Far”
The 2016 Virginia Wesleyan College Symposium on The Romantics and the Classics 
November 17-19, 2016

Description

Even from their distant vantage point at the waning of the eighteenth and the inception of nineteenth century, the English Romantics and their circle bequeath a powerful legacy to the modern world: Shelley's utopian schemes and dreams of equality for the oppressed, Mary Wollstonecraft's A Vindication of the Rights of Women, Wordsworth's pantheistic Anglicanism, Byron's rakish peregrinations in Italy and Greece.... all challenged conventional mores while at the same time calling more plodding and conventional British Tories to a higher standard of political fairness and social justice.

By Erik Shell | November 8, 2016

12th Moisa Research Seminar on Ancient Greek and Roman Music
Riva del Garda, 3-8 July 2017

Every summer from 2004 to 2011, the Music Department at the Ionian University hosted a week-long seminar on ancient music, which brought together students and scholars from several European, American and Eastern countries. This wonderful event was unfortunately discontinued due to the Greek economic crisis. Given its importance for the rapidly-expanding community of scholars interested in ancient Greek and Roman music, since 2014 the Arion Society has brought the Seminar back to life in a new location: Riva del Garda, in the North of Italy.

By Erik Shell | October 24, 2016

Conference: "Ennius, Poetry, and History"

Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books, and Manuscripts
Van Pelt Library, 6th floor
University of Pennsylvania
November 11–12, 2016

Recent years have seen a wealth of new scholarship, much of it explicitly revisionist, on Quintus Ennius, and in particular on his masterpiece, the historical epic poem Annales. At the same time, a fruitful dialogue has emerged among students of Greek and Roman poetry and historiography, in which critical approaches and techniques have begun to flow freely between the two fields. This conference brings together specialists in both fields to assess the current situation all the relevant fields and to explore the most fruitful avenues for further research.

By Erik Shell | October 14, 2016

The Chicago Area Consortium in Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy presents:

Evil? The Bad, the Ugly, and the Depraved in Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy

Friday, October 14, 2016

Northwestern University | Guild Lounge | Scott Hall | 601 University Place | Evanston, IL 60208

2:00–3:45 Gábor Betegh (Cambridge University): “Plato on Illness”

Comments: Jason Rheins (Loyola University Chicago)

4:00–5:45 Stephen Engstrom (University of Pittsburgh): “Virtue and Vice in Aristotle and Kant”

Comments: Matt Boyle (University of Chicago)

Saturday, October 15, 2016

University of Chicago | The Franke Institute | Regenstein Library 102 |1100 E 57th St | Chicago, IL 60637

9:00–10:45 Rachel Barney (University of Toronto): “Becoming Bad”

Comments: Demetra Kasimis (University of Chicago)

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