Session Title

Late Medieval Ways of Life in Central and Western Europe: Communication, Equalities, and Contrasts

Sponsoring Organization(s)

Dept. of Medieval Studies, Central European Univ.

Organizer Name

Gerhard Jaritz

Organizer Affiliation

Central European Univ.

Presider Name

Gerhard Jaritz

Paper Title 1

Comparing Urban Monastic Cultural Patterns in Central and Western Europe: Objects, Complexes, and Visual Culture

Presenter 1 Name

Kateřina Horníčková

Presenter 1 Affiliation

Jihočeská univ.

Paper Title 2

Sound Substance and Music as Communication in Late Medieval Central Europe

Presenter 2 Name

Nancy van Deusen

Presenter 2 Affiliation

Claremont Graduate Univ.

Start Date

8-5-2020 3:30 PM

Session Location

Schneider 1340

Description

Contacts between Central and Western Europe in the

late Middle Ages can be traced in a variety of forms and levels:

as trade connections, political, cultural, and religious

communication, mutual influences in material culture and daily

life, but also in respective, more or less targeted opposition

and contrasts. The session is aimed to discuss these phenomena,

in particular with regard to ways of life and material

culture and based on textual, visual and archaeological source

evidence. Such an approach will increase the interdisciplinary

communication of medievalists specialized in different geographic

areas and fields of study. Gerhard Jaritz

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May 8th, 3:30 PM

Late Medieval Ways of Life in Central and Western Europe: Communication, Equalities, and Contrasts

Schneider 1340

Contacts between Central and Western Europe in the

late Middle Ages can be traced in a variety of forms and levels:

as trade connections, political, cultural, and religious

communication, mutual influences in material culture and daily

life, but also in respective, more or less targeted opposition

and contrasts. The session is aimed to discuss these phenomena,

in particular with regard to ways of life and material

culture and based on textual, visual and archaeological source

evidence. Such an approach will increase the interdisciplinary

communication of medievalists specialized in different geographic

areas and fields of study. Gerhard Jaritz