- Historical Geography and the Early Modern
- Demonic Possession
- Greek Tragedy's Renaissance Inflections
- Shakespeare and Venice
- Two Lamentable Tragedies
- Shakespeare's Hamlet for Children
- Big History
- Polemical Possessions
- Revisiting Ivan Fedorov’s Legacy in Early Modern Europe
- The Many Faces of Cleopatra
Held in conjunction with the Centre for Transnational History as part of their annual lecture series and the Centre for Research into the Dynamics of Civilization. Generously supported by the Grand Challenge of Intercultural Interaction.
Starts: Apr 28, 2014 5:00:00 PM
Revisiting Ivan Fedorov’s Legacy in Early Modern Europe
Publication date: Feb 12, 2014 11:40:30 AM
May 8, 2014 6:00:00 PM
End: May 9, 2014 6:00:00 PM
An event to celebrate the 450th anniversary of Ivan Fedorov’s Acts and Epistles (Apostol) and the 440th anniversary of his Primer (Azbuka).
Fedorov is usually regarded as the father of printing in Russia and
Ukraine. Supported by SSEES, the Centre for Eastern European
Language-Based Area Studies (CEELBAS), UCL European Institute and UCL
Centre for Early Modern Exchanges, the conference will challenge the
narrow national views of Fedorov's heritage by offering a transnational
approach to the history of early printing.
Greek Tragedy's Renaissance Inflections
Publication date: Feb 12, 2014 11:20:11 AM
Mar 12, 2014 2:00:00 PM
End: Mar 12, 2014 7:00:00 PM
Location: Room 307, SELCS Common Room, Foster Court, Malet Place, off Torrington Place, UCL, London, WC1E 7JG
A workshop on the reception of classical drama, the fate of Euripides' plays and Iphigenia at Aulis in early modern Europe.
Session 1: Classical Perspectives. 2pm – 3.15pm
- Chair: Miriam Leonard (UCL)
- Roger Green (Glasgow), Iphigenia in Bordeaux: George Buchanan's Jephthes
- Fiona Macintosh (Oxford), Tragedy and the feminine in the early modern period
Tea. 3.15 – 3.45pm
Session 2: Inflections, Reflections and Translations. 3.45pm – 5.30pm
- Chair: Katherine Ibbett (UCL)
- Alison Findlay (Lancaster), ‘I have prepared all thinge redie for the sacrifice’: Lady Jane Lumley's Iphigenia at Aulis (c. 1555)
- Kate Maltby (UCL), “The boldness of her mind”: how sharp was Lumley's Greek?
- Emilia Wilton-Godberfforde (Cambridge), Racine’s Iphigènie
Session 3: Iphigenia at Aulis on Stage. 5.30pm – 6pm
Rose Theatre Company Cast and Crew perform scenes and discuss Lumley’s play.
Roundtable followed by a reception