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)
The Society for Ancient Greek Philosophy (SAGP) and the Society for the Study of Islamic Philosophy and Sciences (SSIPS) will hold their joint annual meeting on October 28-30, 2016 at Lincoln Center in New York City.
You can find full information about the schedule and how to register here.
(From John Finamore)
I am pleased to announce the call for panels for the 15th annual ISNS conference, to be held in Olomouc, The Czech Republic, on June 14-17, 2017, in conjunction with Palacký University Olomouc.
Anyone interested in organizing a panel at the conference should send a brief description of the panel along with its title and the name(s) and email address(es) of the contact person(s) to the conference organizers:
Tomáš Nejeschleba, Palacký University <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Jozef Matula, Palacký University <email@example.com>
Sara Itoku Ahbel-Rappe, University of Michigan <firstname.lastname@example.org>
John Finamore, University of Iowa <email@example.com>
A free two-day workshop sponsored by the Perseids Project
January 4-5th, 2017, 9AM-5PM
THE WESTIN HARBOUR CASTLE, TORONTO
1 Harbour Square
Toronto, ON M5J 1A6
This two-day workshop aims to present some of the work currently being done in digital pedagogy for classical studies. As the field of classical studies continues to evolve, technology is playing an even larger role both in educating a new generation of scholars and in opening new approaches to data-driven humanities research.
The Body Unbound: Literary Approaches to the Classical Corpus
Dates: October 7-8, 2016
Location: Brooklyn College, Brooklyn, NY
An Uneasy Relation: Byzantium and the Nomads
Florin Curta, University of Florida
October 13, 2016 (5:30pm)
"Archaeology and History of Lydia from Early Lydian Period to Late Antiquity (8th BCE - 5th CE)"
Dates: May 17-18, 2017
Location: Dokuz Eylul University in Izmir, Turkey
"Lydia was an ancient region, located in inner western Anatolia, and compared to the coastline of western Asia Minor its archaeology is not well-known. We warmly invite contributions by scholars and graduate students from a variety of disciplines of ancient classical studies related to this region. The aim of this symposium is to report on the state of research concerning Lydia between ca. 8th century B.C. and 6th century A.D. We hope that you will be able to join us at the Dokuz Eylül University, and look forward to seeing you in Izmir!"
To express your interest in contributing or attending this symposium you can reach out to the organizers at: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Plenary speaker: Professor Tim Whitmarsh (University of Cambridge)
Respondent: Professor John Arnold (Birkbeck, University of London)
We invite proposals for 20 minute papers on topics including (but not limited to):
The Vergilian society invites proposals for papers for the 2017 Symposium Cumanum at the Villa Vergiliana in Cuma, Italy. In the final book of the Georgics, Aristaeus’ lament reaches his mother as one of her fellow nymphs is in the midst of song (4.345-51):
inter quas curam Clymene narrabat inanem
Vulcani, Martisque dolos et dulcia furta,
aque Chao densos divum numerabat amores.
carmine quo captae dum fusis mollia pensa
devolvunt, iterum maternas impulit aures
luctus Aristaei, vitreisque sedilibus omnes
Researchers in classical reception are increasingly intrigued by the political significances of antiquity for subsequent cultures and societies: the field has been energized by the recent publication of Classics and Community (2013), and Greek and Roman Classics in the British Struggle for Social Reform (2015).
“Revolutions and Classics” examines the manner in which classical texts and artefacts have been deployed in societies undergoing rapid and radical social change. This one-day workshop aims to foster interdisciplinary discussion of intersections between classics and revolutions; substantial time will also be given to discussion of teaching across classical reception, classics, and politics.