Session Title

Social Networks in the Medieval Mediterranean: Gender, Power, and Religion

Sponsoring Organization(s)

Medieval Prosopography

Organizer Name

Amy Livingstone

Organizer Affiliation

Ball State Univ.

Presider Name

Miriam Shadis

Presider Affiliation

Ohio Univ.

Paper Title 1

The Social Networks of Nuns in Medieval Catalonia

Presenter 1 Name

Michelle Herder

Presenter 1 Affiliation

Cornell College

Paper Title 2

Subversion and Crossover in the Judeo-Provençal Romance of Esther

Presenter 2 Name

Lisa Shugert Bevevino

Presenter 2 Affiliation

Univ. of Minnesota-Morris

Paper Title 3

Revealing Medieval Women's Social Networks by Mapping International Gifts of Art

Presenter 3 Name

Mariah Proctor-Tiffany

Presenter 3 Affiliation

California State Univ.-Long Beach

Start Date

11-5-2019 1:30 PM

Session Location

Schneider 1225

Description

This session complements the roundtable sponsored by Medieval Prosopography on Lucy Pick's book, Her Father's Daughter: Gender, Power and Religion in the Early Spanish Kingdoms, by examining social networks to consider gender, family, power and religious experience in the Medieval Mediterranean. The session includes papers that trace networks in a variety of communities and in a variety of ways -- ranging from family networks to literary communities to artistic patronage. These papers demonstrate how network analysis can bring to light relationships to power (sacred and secular) and gender that would otherwise not be apparent. Amy Livingstone

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May 11th, 1:30 PM

Social Networks in the Medieval Mediterranean: Gender, Power, and Religion

Schneider 1225

This session complements the roundtable sponsored by Medieval Prosopography on Lucy Pick's book, Her Father's Daughter: Gender, Power and Religion in the Early Spanish Kingdoms, by examining social networks to consider gender, family, power and religious experience in the Medieval Mediterranean. The session includes papers that trace networks in a variety of communities and in a variety of ways -- ranging from family networks to literary communities to artistic patronage. These papers demonstrate how network analysis can bring to light relationships to power (sacred and secular) and gender that would otherwise not be apparent. Amy Livingstone