Session Title

Research Resources in Paris: The A.N., B.N., and Beyond (A Roundtable)

Sponsoring Organization(s)

International Medieval Society, Paris

Organizer Name

Sarah Ann Long

Organizer Affiliation

Michigan State Univ.

Presider Name

Sarah Ann Long

Paper Title 1

Discussant

Presenter 1 Name

Mary Franklin-Brown

Presenter 1 Affiliation

Univ. of Minnesota-Twin Cities

Paper Title 2

Discussant

Presenter 2 Name

Lindsey Hansen

Presenter 2 Affiliation

Indiana Univ.-Bloomington

Paper Title 3

Discussant

Presenter 3 Name

Katherine Baker

Presenter 3 Affiliation

Broward College

Paper Title 4

Discussant

Presenter 4 Name

Stephen J. Molvarec, SJ

Presenter 4 Affiliation

Loyola Univ. Chicago

Start Date

13-5-2016 1:30 PM

Session Location

Bernhard 106

Description

The International Medieval Society, Paris is an interdisciplinary group that welcomes international scholars of Medieval Studies who are working with collections of archival material, manuscripts, and artifacts housed in Paris; in fact, one of the Society’s initial functions was to help visiting scholars access the collections available to medievalists and attain their research goals. To that end, we are hosing a round table session consisting of scholars, both established and new, working in various disciplines (e.g., literary studies, linguistics, art history, architecture, archaeology, history, history of science, history of philosophy, and musicology), willing to share their experiences of doing research in the various archives, libraries, and museums of Paris as well as to impart practical advice to scholars preparing research trips to the city. This round table is intended to be of use to both newcomers and more experienced scholars.

Sarah A. Long

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May 13th, 1:30 PM

Research Resources in Paris: The A.N., B.N., and Beyond (A Roundtable)

Bernhard 106

The International Medieval Society, Paris is an interdisciplinary group that welcomes international scholars of Medieval Studies who are working with collections of archival material, manuscripts, and artifacts housed in Paris; in fact, one of the Society’s initial functions was to help visiting scholars access the collections available to medievalists and attain their research goals. To that end, we are hosing a round table session consisting of scholars, both established and new, working in various disciplines (e.g., literary studies, linguistics, art history, architecture, archaeology, history, history of science, history of philosophy, and musicology), willing to share their experiences of doing research in the various archives, libraries, and museums of Paris as well as to impart practical advice to scholars preparing research trips to the city. This round table is intended to be of use to both newcomers and more experienced scholars.

Sarah A. Long