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Réseau européen sur les Gender Studies dans l’Antiquité

EuGeStA est un réseau de recherche international regroupant des chercheurs qui en Europe travaillent, selon les perspectives développées dans les Gender Studies, dans les différents champs disciplinaires de l’Antiquité : littérature, philosophie, histoire, histoire de l’art, histoire des religions, droit, médecine, économie, archéologie…

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Dernière mise à jour : 16 mai 2019

Anchoring-jobs

  • Oikos. National Research School in Classical Studies, The Netherlands […]
    Publié le 04/10/2017
  • Roman women: legal changes and finances (Anchoring Work Package 4) […]
    Publié le 04/10/2017
  • Dress, gender and identity in the northern and western provinces of the Roman
    Empire (Anchoring Work Package 4) […]
    Publié le 04/10/2017

Actualités de la recherche

  • Maria Paola Castiglioni, La donna greca, Il Mulino, Bologna, 2019
    Publié le 16/05/2019
  • Through Women’s Eyes: Female Vision in Elegiac and Epic Latin Poets
    Jacqueline Fabre-Serris and Judith P. Hallett, Guest Co-Editors, in Helios, Volume 45, Fall 2018, Number 2
    Publié le 09/05/2019

Appels à contributions

  • Call for Papers Interdisciplinary Conference
    Crossing Gender Boundaries.  Brave Women Living in Texts and Images
    26-27-28th November 2019 – University of Campania ‘L. Vanvitelli’ (Santa Maria Capua Vetere, CE, Italy)
    Submission deadline is 30th June 2019. All proposals, in English or Italian, must be sent in PDF format to cristina.pepe@unicampania.it or elena.porciani@unicampania.
    > En savoir plus (pdf)
  • Appel pour le développement d’associations entre les membres du Women’s Classical Caucus et EuGeStA […]

Prochains événements

  • The Women’s Classical Committee (UK) activities at the FIEC/CA 2019 Conference
    > En savoir plus (pdf)
    Publié le 16/11/2018
    Lexicon and letters: Challenges in studying same-sex desire – a panel in collaboration with the Lambda Classical Caucus US
    How to recognize a kinaidos when you see one: Desire and the decipherment of papyri from Roman Egypt – Tom Sapsford (New York University)What’s “tribadic” lust? Deconstructing ancient and modern topoi about the tribas – Sandra Boehringer (Université de Strasbourg)Nikephoros Ouranos’ letters: epistolarity, same-sex desire, and Byzantine reception – Mark Masterson (Victoria University of Wellington)Winckelmann’s love letters: epistolarity, sexuality, and classical reception – Katherine Harloe (University of Reading)Queer Classics, Queer Reception: a Roundtable – in collaboration with the Lambda Classical Caucus USA roundtable on non-binary sexual identities and LGBT+ Classical reception; participants include Mark Masterson (Victoria University of Wellington), Irene Salvo (University of Goettingen), Jennifer Ingleheart (Durham University), Christine Plastow (Open University) and Benjamin Greet (University of Reading).

    Ancient Women: Methodology and Inclusivity

    Narratology, Gender and Immorality. From Sulpicia 3.9 and 11 to Ovid’s Heroides 4 – Jacqueline Fabre-Serris (University Charles-de-Gaulle – Lille 3)

    Cinnamon and old urine: odour therapies, perfumes, and the female body in the Roman
    world – Thea Lawrence (University of Nottingham)

    Gendered space in Republican Rome: limits and assumptions – Sophie Chavarria (University of Kent)

    Sapphic Sisterhood: Classics and the origins of modern lesbian culture – Mara Gold (University of Oxford)

    Poster: The Representation of Women in Ancient History and Classics – with Sarah E. Bond (University of Iowa)

    This poster illuminates how the representation of women in ancient history and classics has been dramatically advanced since 2016 through two digital humanities initiatives. The Women’s Classical Committee has developed #WCCWiki, a drive to reverse the absence of women classicists on English-language Wikipedia. Sarah Bond has created the Women of Ancient History (WOAH) initiative to increase the visibility of women ancient historians.

  • Le prochain colloque d’EuGeStA: Der Parameter ‚Gender‘ in der Modellierung der Ich-Rede in der antiken Literatur 
    Organisé par Dr. Lisa Cordes et Therese Fuhrer.
    Aura lieu à München (Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität) le 8 et 9 novembre 2019.
    > En savoir plus (pdf)
    Publié le  21/12/2018