Session Title

Rivalrous Masculinities I

Sponsoring Organization(s)

Special Session

Organizer Name

Ingrid Bennewitz, Ann Marie Rasmussen

Organizer Affiliation

Zentrum für Mittelalterstudien, Otto-Friedrich-Univ. Bamberg, Duke Univ.

Presider Name

Ann Marie Rasmussen

Paper Title 1

Boys Don't Cry! The Conception of Masculine Emotion in the Middle High German Lament of the Nibelungs

Presenter 1 Name

Sabrina Hufnagel

Presenter 1 Affiliation

Otto-Friedrich-Univ. Bamberg

Paper Title 2

Virtù: Marriage, Gender, and Competing Masculinities in Fourteenth-Century Lucca

Presenter 2 Name

Corinne Wieben

Presenter 2 Affiliation

Univ. of Northern Colorado

Paper Title 3

The Multiple Masculinities of Henry Suso

Presenter 3 Name

J. Christian Straubhaar

Presenter 3 Affiliation

Carolina-Duke Graduate Program in German Studies

Start Date

11-5-2013 10:00 AM

Session Location

Schneider 1325

Description

Papers on competing ideals, interests, mentalities, aspirations and behaviors characterizing late medieval masculine identities. Papers in this session focus on history of emotions, and on medieval Germany and medieval Italy, including late medieval mysticism (Heinrich Seuse known in English as Henry Suso), the German literary text known as Die Klage, or the Lament of Nibelungs (always transmitted in manuscripts with the Nibelungenlied), and evidence from litigants, male and female, appearing in ecclesiastical courts in fourteenth-century Lucca. Ann Marie Rasmussen.

This document is currently not available here.

Share

COinS
 
May 11th, 10:00 AM

Rivalrous Masculinities I

Schneider 1325

Papers on competing ideals, interests, mentalities, aspirations and behaviors characterizing late medieval masculine identities. Papers in this session focus on history of emotions, and on medieval Germany and medieval Italy, including late medieval mysticism (Heinrich Seuse known in English as Henry Suso), the German literary text known as Die Klage, or the Lament of Nibelungs (always transmitted in manuscripts with the Nibelungenlied), and evidence from litigants, male and female, appearing in ecclesiastical courts in fourteenth-century Lucca. Ann Marie Rasmussen.