Session Title

Vestiges of Movement in the Iberian Peninsula

Sponsoring Organization(s)

Texas Medieval Association (TEMA)

Organizer Name

Yasmine Beale-Rivaya

Organizer Affiliation

Texas State Univ.

Presider Name

Lane J. Sobehrad

Presider Affiliation

Texas Tech Univ.

Paper Title 1

Manipulating Language along the Christian-Muslim Borderlands of Medieval Iberia

Presenter 1 Name

Yasmine Beale-Rivaya

Paper Title 2

The Treatment Given to the Archaeological Metals since the Origin of the Excavations at Madinat

Presenter 2 Name

Alejandro Ugolini Sánchez-Barroso

Presenter 2 Affiliation

Deutsches Archäologisches Institut Madrid

Paper Title 3

Where Empires Meet: The Alcazaba of Badajoz and the Reception of North African Influences in the Defensive Architecture of the Iberian Peninsula

Presenter 3 Name

Rodrigo Cortés Gómez

Presenter 3 Affiliation

Independent Scholar

Paper Title 4

The People Who Aren't There: Peasants and Settlers in the Toledo Frontier, 1085-1250

Presenter 4 Name

Theresa M. Vann

Presenter 4 Affiliation

Independent Scholar

Start Date

9-5-2020 3:30 PM

Session Location

Schneider 2345

Description

The history of Iberia is often frames in terms of communities in-situ. This panel invites papers that explore the history of Iberia in terms of movement, migration, the displacement of artifacts, spoil, commerce, coinage, and language shift. We argue that the history of the Iberian Peninsula cannot be understood unless we take a broader perspective and understand how different peoples came to reside in large metropolitan cities such as Córdoba, Sevilla, and Told. We look at those examples of exchanges or successive movement to draw conclusion about the impact and the vestiges of those processes. Yasmine C. Beale-Rosano-Rivaya

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May 9th, 3:30 PM

Vestiges of Movement in the Iberian Peninsula

Schneider 2345

The history of Iberia is often frames in terms of communities in-situ. This panel invites papers that explore the history of Iberia in terms of movement, migration, the displacement of artifacts, spoil, commerce, coinage, and language shift. We argue that the history of the Iberian Peninsula cannot be understood unless we take a broader perspective and understand how different peoples came to reside in large metropolitan cities such as Córdoba, Sevilla, and Told. We look at those examples of exchanges or successive movement to draw conclusion about the impact and the vestiges of those processes. Yasmine C. Beale-Rosano-Rivaya