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Violence and Emotions in Europe 1400-1800

violence image long

Image: David Vinckboons, Boerenverdriet (Farmer's Sorrow), after c. 1619. SK-A-1351.  Rijksmuseum.


Date:
Wednesday 2 October 2013.
Time: 8.30am - 5.30pm.
Location: Michael Chaney Case Study Room (G 42), Business School, The University of Western Australia.
Registration: Free, but places are limited.  Bookings essential.
Contact: Sarah Finn.

Download program

In this symposium, we explore the way in which emotions engendered and sustained violence in Europe from 1400 to 1800. We seek to explore the changing relationship of emotional language (textual, visual or material) to the experience, repression or conceptualisation of violence over this period. Papers are invited from scholars interested in exploring affective articulation of violence as it can be explored in the textual, visual and material culture of that period.

Participating speakers:

  • Denis Crouzet (Université de Paris-Sorbonne, IV)
  • Elisabeth Crouzet-Pavan (Université de Paris-Sorbonne, IV)
  • Philip Dwyer (The University of Newcastle)
  • Charles Zika (The University of Melbourne)
  • Lisa Beaven (La Trobe University)
  • Una McIlvenna (CHE - The University of Sydney)
  • Jon Tarry (The University of Western Australia)
  • Susan Broomhall (The University of Western Australia)
  • Lisa Elliott (The University of Western Australia)
  • Sarah Ferber (University of Wollongong)
  • Judith Bonzol (The University of Sydney)
  • Stefania Gargioni (University of Kent)
  • Troy Heffernan (University of Southern Queensland)
  • Giovanni Tarantino (CHE - The University of Melbourne)
  • Bob Weston (The University of Western Australia)
  • Penny Russell (The University of Sydney)

Chairs:

  • Joanne McEwan (CHE - The University of Western Australia)
  • Raphaële Garrod (CHE - The University of Western Australia)
  • Jacqueline Van Gent (CHE - The University of Western Australia)
  • Bob White (CHE - The University of Western Australia)
  • Katrina O'Loughlin (CHE - The University of Western Australia)