AccueilThe Discourse of Law and Justice in Medieval Europe

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Publié le vendredi 11 juillet 2003 par Natalie Petiteau

Résumé

As an intellectual edifice and institutional form, law was practiced in courts and taught in law schools during the middle ages. But law was also discussed in marketplaces, carved on tympanums, and written into romances. Everyone--jurists and clerics,

Annonce



As an intellectual edifice and institutional form, law was practiced in courts and taught in law schools during the middle ages. But law was also discussed in marketplaces, carved on tympanums, and written into romances. Everyone--jurists and clerics, Jews and Christians, husbands and wives, nobles and peasants--had ideas about what law was and what it was supposed to do. These ideas of law and justice framed the ways in which people interacted and thought about this world and the worlds to come. As such, law was a discourse: indeed, one of the most pervasive discourses of the western middle ages. The Center for Medieval Studies at Fordham University invites papers from medievalists interested in exploring the discourse of law and justice in medieval Europe, including ways in which it was appropriated, transformed, or represented in images, as well as in poems, treatises, drama, and other texts. The keynote speaker, Professor Stephen D. White of Emory University, will talk about law, honor, and treason in medieval French literature. Please send an abstract and cover letter with contact information to arrive by October 20, 2003.



Visit the website at http://www.fordham.edu/mvst

Catégories

Lieux

  • New York (USA)
    New York, États-Unis

Dates

  • lundi 20 octobre 2003

Contacts

  • Center for Medieval Studies
    courriel : medievals [at] fordham [dot] edu

Source de l'information

  • H-France #
    courriel : cfdks [at] eiu [dot] edu

Pour citer cette annonce

« The Discourse of Law and Justice in Medieval Europe », Appel à contribution, Calenda, Publié le vendredi 11 juillet 2003, http://calenda.org/188212