Session Title

Living in the Carolingian World II: Correctio from Above

Sponsoring Organization(s)

Special Session

Organizer Name

Noah Blan; Valerie L. Garver

Organizer Affiliation

Univ. of Michigan-Ann Arbor; Northern Illinois Univ.

Presider Name

Thomas Greene

Presider Affiliation

Univ. of North Georgia

Paper Title 1

Selecting Bishops and Electing Popes in the Carolingian World: Conciliar Ideals and Roman Realities

Presenter 1 Name

Marios Costambeys

Presenter 1 Affiliation

Univ. of Liverpool

Paper Title 2

Teaching God in the Detail: A Case-Study Analysis of Lay Experiences with Carolingian Correctio

Presenter 2 Name

Laura Hohman

Presenter 2 Affiliation

Trevecca Nazarene Univ.

Paper Title 3

Vox Christi's "Portraits" in Carolingian Gospel Books

Presenter 3 Name

Isabelle Marchesin

Presenter 3 Affiliation

Institut national d’histoire de l’art

Start Date

12-5-2019 10:30 AM

Session Location

Bernhard Brown & Gold Room

Description

The “Carolingian World” is a phrase invoked by scholars to delimit a place or a concept enmeshed in the political, religious, and cultural plans of the Carolingian elites that did not map onto any specific borders or boundaries so much as it reflected the reach and ambitions of its rulers and thinkers who imagined their unique place in history and the world. The extent to which those living under Carolingian rule and influence experienced a “Carolingian World” is less clear. The papers in these sessions will address a question crucial to understanding how the first medieval European empire was experienced by the majority of people living under its rule: what did it mean to live in a “Carolingian World”? Noah Blan

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May 12th, 10:30 AM

Living in the Carolingian World II: Correctio from Above

Bernhard Brown & Gold Room

The “Carolingian World” is a phrase invoked by scholars to delimit a place or a concept enmeshed in the political, religious, and cultural plans of the Carolingian elites that did not map onto any specific borders or boundaries so much as it reflected the reach and ambitions of its rulers and thinkers who imagined their unique place in history and the world. The extent to which those living under Carolingian rule and influence experienced a “Carolingian World” is less clear. The papers in these sessions will address a question crucial to understanding how the first medieval European empire was experienced by the majority of people living under its rule: what did it mean to live in a “Carolingian World”? Noah Blan