Tidligere gjesteforelesninger og seminarer
In this lecture, Benjamin Bratton (University of California, San Diego) will discuss the ethics of being an object and what the pandemic should tell us about the biological reality of society
Et innblikk i en historiekultur og en historiedebatt ganske annerledes enn vår egen.
Prof. Brent Nongbri will discuss the the early history of the codex and introduce us to his ongoing project EthiCodex.
ÅPEN FORELESNINGSSERIE HØSTEN 2021 Kuratering, kritikk og modernismens kulturarv. Forelesning 3.
Forelesningen kan også følges via zoom:
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Meeting ID: 669 0918 2827
Dr. Christopher Siwicki will discuss the treatment and perception of historic buildings in imperial Rome, which he also explored in his recent book Architectural Restoration and Heritage in Imperial Rome (OUP 2020).
Is it Time for a Global Constitutional Convention for the Young & Other Future Generations?
Trenger verden nye institusjoner for å svare på de etiske utfordringene klimakrisen stiller dagens unge og fremtidige generasjoner overfor?
ÅPEN FORELESNINGSSERIE HØSTEN 2021 Kuratering, kritikk og modernismens kulturarv. Forelesning 2.
ÅPEN FORELESNINGSSERIE HØSTEN 2021 Kuratering, kritikk og modernismens kulturarv
In this combined lecture and film screening, architect and filmmaker Liam Young (Los Angeles) takes us on a science fiction safari through an imaginary city for the entire population of the earth.
Prof. Mark Janse will offer a rhetorical and cognitive-linguistic analysis of Agamemnon's speech at Iliad 2.110-141, based on an article recently published in Symbolae Osloenses.
Professor Brian Richardson (University of Leeds, UK) and Dr Ruth S. Noyes (National Museum of Denmark) will present on history of the circulation of texts and premodern migrations of sacral heritage.
Unn Falkeid kommer for å snakke om den nye boken sin Den hellige Birgitta.
This semester's first Classics Seminar will be held by our Marie Skłodowska-Curie postdoctoral fellow Dr. Raf Van Rooy. He will speak about Ippolita Maria Sforza as a student of Greek in Early 1460s Milan.
In this lecture, Tony D. Sampson (University of East London) will focus on two trends in neuroculture that influence the production of radical aesthetic experiences.
Bokpresentasjon med førstebibliotekar Per Pippin Aspaas (UiT). Aspaas presenterer boken som han skrev sammen med László Kontler (CEU) og som kom ut på Brill i fjor. Arrangementet holdes i regi av forskergruppen for nordisk idéhistorie og er åpent for alle.
At the next Classics seminar, Astrid Grindeland (MA student in Greek, University of Oslo) will speak on her ongoing work on Lucian. Classics seminar email list subscribers will receive a zoom link two days before the event. If you have not received a zoom link, please email the Classics seminar organizer (firstname.lastname@example.org) directly.
In Norsk kunsthistorie (1927), one of the first Norwegian Art History textbooks, a “statuette of a Lapp”, i.e., of a Sámi, is praised for its realism: its “sympathetic naturalness” makes it resemble an “ethnographic illustration.”
The histories and legacies of colonial projects have become a topic of increasing debate in the field of art over the last years, disturbing the long-standing tradition for colonial negligence in the Nordic countries.
This talk explores what appears, what is lost, and what could be reimagined in the process of researching African and African-descendant people in the history of art.
At the next meeting of the Classics seminar Professor Caspar Meyer (Bard Graduate Center) will speak on "Making and meaning: early Attic stelai as lithic technology." The event will take place on zoom. The link will be sent out to Classics seminar list subscribers.
In this lecture, Tom Holert (Harun Farocki Institut, Berlin) will discuss contemporary art's peculiar role as a provider and processor of knowledge and research.
On March 9, Federico Aurora (University of Oslo) will speak on: "ENCODE-project. Spreading digital methods in Classics." All subscribers to the Classics Seminar list will receive a zoom link.
On February 16, Alexander Nikolaev (Associate Professor of Classical Studies and Linguistics at Boston University) will speak on the challenges currently facing Greek etymological research—and faced by scholars and students who seek reliable information on etymology of Ancient Greek words.
All subscribers to the klassisk-seminar list will receive a zoom link for this talk. Please subscribe or contact Boris Maslov if you wish to attend the talk.