mardi 21 février 2017

Le cerveau médiéval

The Medieval Brain

Interdisciplinary  Conference

9th, 10th, and 11thMarch

The Treehouse, Humanities Research Centre
(Berrick Saul Building),
University of York

Thursday 9thMarch

9.00–9.30: Registration and Coffee

9.30:Welcome: Deborah Thorpe, University of York

9.45–11.15:Session1: Language, Sound, Reconstruction
Chair: Victoria Blud

Hannah Bower(University of Oxford): ‘“Similes We Live (or Die) By”: The Use of Similes in Late Medieval English Remedy Collections’

Anja Weingart (Georg-August-Universität Göttingen) and Emiliano Gio vannetti (Istituto di Linguistica Computazionale –CNR): ‘From canabo to Cannabis sativa L.: Modelling Diachronic Termino-ontological Resources in the Context of DiTMAO’

Bonnie Millar (NIHR Nottingham Hearing Biomedical Research Unit, University of Nottingham):‘Listening differently: Harmonies and cacophonies of sound, medieval and modern’


11.45–13.15:Session 2: Grey Matters: Structuring the Brain
Chair: Sunny Harrison

Fernando Salmón (University of Cantabria): ‘A complexional brain: Medical approaches to brain
structure and functioning in the 13 th and 14th centuries’

Shahrzad Irannejad (Johannes Gutenberg University): ‘The Brain in Avicenna'sCanon of Medicine’

Cher Casey (University of York): ‘Making Matter of the Mind: reconstructing the medieval
cranial anatomy of Cologne’s 11,000 Holy Virgin skull relics’


14.00–15.00:Keynote, Corinne Saunders (Durham University): ‘Writing the Inner Life: Voices and Visions in Medieval Literary Texts’


15.30–17.00:Session 3: Emotions 
Chair: Juliana Dresvina

Jamie McKinstry (Durham University): ‘“Heavy Matters!”: Medieval Cognition and the Expression of Sadness’

Philippe Depairon (Université de Montréal):‘Laughing with Thomas: A Short History of Laughter in the 13th Century’

Alice Jorgensen (Trinity College Dublin): ‘Emotion and thought, emotion and behaviour in the
Old English Boethius’

(Unit 6, Enterprise Complex Walmgate, York YO1 9TT)

Friday 10th March
9.30–11.00:Session 4:Order and Disorder: Physical and Psychological
Chair:  Jamie McKinstry

Rachel Gillibrand (University of Leeds): ‘Extension or Lack?: The Relationship Between Prosthetic Technologies and the Body in the Late Middle Ages’

Christina Hildebrandt (Saint Louis University): ‘Reading William Dunbar’s “My heid did ȝak ȝester nicht”as a Narrative of Impairment’

Mark Ronan (University College Dublin) : ‘Behavioral Addictions in Henryson's  Fables’

Sunny Harrison (University of Leeds): ‘Behavioural disorder, control, and occupational health in  later medieval horse medicine’

11.00 – 11.30: Refreshments

11.30 – 12.30 : Keynote talk by Carole Rawcliffe (University of East Anglia): ‘Mental Illness  and Mental Health in the Late Medieval Monastery’

Aucun commentaire:

Enregistrer un commentaire