Instituttet i Roma har mye å tilby forskere og studenter

De brukerbetalende institusjonene har prioritet og deres studenter og forskere blir ikke belastet for kontorer, møtelokaler eller tjenester

Det norske institutt i Roma tilbyr:

Gode arbeidsplasser for forskere

  • 4 kontor for enkeltbruk
  • 2 kontorer som deles mellom flere forskere
  • Lesesals- og PC-plasser
     

Undervisnings- og møterom

  • Aula 1 i grunnetasjen for 12 – 60 personer
  • Aula 2 i 3dje etasje for 6 – 12 personer
  • Lille møterom i øverste etasje for 2 – 6 personer
  • Stue, terrasse og hage til sosiale arrangementer
     

Fagstipend for yngre forskere (ca. 12 000 for 4 ukers opphold)

  • Utlyses i forkant av søknadsfristene 15. juni og 15. september
     

Tilrettelegging av undervisning og forskningsopphold, inkl. adgang til

  • Bibliotek og arkiver
  • Italienske og utenlandske forskningsinstitusjoner
  • Museum og monumenter
  • Steder som ikke vanligvis er åpen for publikum
     

Studentleilighet (6 plasser) og tips til innkvartering i nærområdet
 

Biblioteksressurser

  • Bibliotek og lesesal med arkeologi og kunsthistorie i senantikken og tidlig middelalder som spesialitet
  • Bibliotekar med fagkunnskap, gir søkehjelp og kontakter
  • URBS: felles katalog med fem andre forskningsinstitutter i Roma
  • URBiS: felles søkeverktøy i samarbeid med 22 andre akademier/institutter i Roma


Internasjonalt nettverk (arkeologi, historie og kunsthistorie) i Roma gjennom UNIONE medlemsskap og nettverk
 

Fagnettverk: Circolo Gianicolense arrangerer fremleggsseminarer i samarbeid med Det finske institutt og American Academy
 

Administrativ støtte

  • Introduksjonsbrev og spesialadgang
  • Bestilling av bevertning til konferanser/møter
  • Praktisk informasjon og tilrettelegging
     

Nettressurser

  • https://www.hf.uio.no/dnir/
  • https://www.facebook.com/Detnorskeinstitutt/
     

Faglige ressurser

Post-doktor Simon Barker (fra januar 2018):

Dr. Barker’s research revolves around the art, architecture and archaeology of Rome and Roman Italy. He has worked on fieldwork projects in the UK and in Italy at Pompeii, Herculaneum, Stabiae, Ostia and the Palatine in Rome.

He has twice held an associate lectureship in Roman Archaeology at Birkbeck, University of London (2015, 2016) since completing his doctorate in Roman Archaeology at the University of Oxford. Between 2015-2016 he held a Fernand Braudel IFER Fellowship at the Centre Camille Jullian (Université d’Aix-Marseille) where he worked on Roman sculptural recycling in the Western Provinces. In 2016 Barker held the Henry Moore Fellowship in Sculpture at the British School at Rome, where he worked on sculptural production and re-carving practices in Rome and Italy (1st to 5th c. AD).

Most recently he held an Alexander von Humboldt Experienced Research Fellow at Ruprecht-Karls-Universität Heidelberg and Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München, and is employed as a Research Fellow at the Norwegian Institute in Rome from 1 January 2018. His project picks up on a subject often in focus at DniR is Re-use in the Roman Empire: from Imperial recycling to Late Antique spolia

 

Post-doktor Mattia Biffis (fra februar 2018)

Dr. Biffis has a PhD in History of Art from the University of Venice (2012- Giuseppe Salviati a Venezia, 1540-1575. Indagini e ricerche sul linguaggio artistico e sul lascito letterario). He was previouslyemployed as Postdoctoral Research Associate at the Center for Advanced Study in the Visual Arts (CASVA) in Washington, and has held research fellowships at the Dutch Institute in Florence, The British School at Rome, the Max-Planck Institute in Berlin, the Warburg Institute in London.

Mattia Biffis is a scholar of early modern art, specialized in the art and visual culture of Italy from the fourteenth to the seventeenth centuries. Dr. Biffis’ project Painting, Distance and Circulation: A geography of Things in Early Modern Europe”. Biffis’ project is a study of paintings as mobile objects in early modern Italy (1500-1650), emphasizing the physical circumstances by which artworks were transmitted, displaced, and re-contextualized, creating new markets, audiences and meanings.

 

Gjesteforsker Courtney Ann Ward (fra januar 2018) 

Dr. Ward is an archaeologist interested in the history, society and art of Roman Italy. She has a background in Classics, Geology and Medieval Archaeology, and completed her D.Phil. in Roman Archaeology at the University of Oxford in 2014. Her doctoral work focused on identifying multiple gender identities from the adorned skeletal remains preserved by the eruption of Vesuvius in AD 79. She was an adjunct lecturer at Montclair State University from 2014 - 2016, and has been Adjunct Assistant Professor at Hunter College in New York in 2017.

Dr. Ward has worked as a field archaeologist in Italy, Turkey, the UK and the USA. Most recently, she collaborated on jewellery finds from Roman Colchester. Her current research interests revolve around gender and identity, personal adornment and Roman women. She is particularly interested in the ways in which jewellery acted as a social signifier to others about the identity and status of its wearer. Her project at the Norwegian Institute,  Adorning Identity: the role of personal adornment in the creation and display of gender identities in the Roman Empire will focus first on the identification of these social signs in the heart of Roman Italy and then on the ways in which these signs were adopted and changed in the provinces.

 

Instituttleder (2017-2020) professor Christopher Prescott http://www.hf.uio.no/dnir/english/people/admin/christpr/index.html

 

Professor emerita Siri Sande http://www.hf.uio.no/dnir/english/italiano/staff/aca/siri/index.html

 

Professor emeritus J. Rasmus Brandt
http://www.hf.uio.no/iakh/english/people/aca/archaeology/emeriti/brandt/index.html

Publisert 23. jan. 2018 17:26 - Sist endret 10. sep. 2018 16:33