TitleMoving Byzantium, II: Beyond the Borders of Byzantium - New Rome and Its Near and Far East
Date/TimeTuesday 5 July 2022: 11.15-12.45
Sponsor'Moving Byzantium: Mobility, Microstructures & Personal Agency in Byzantium', Universität Wien / Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften, Wien
OrganiserClaudia Rapp, Institut für Byzantinistik & Neogräzistik, Universität Wien / Institut für Mittelalterforschung, Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften, Wien
Moderator/ChairNicholas J. B. Evans, Institute for Medieval Studies / School of History, University of Leeds
Paper 613-a Reconstructing the (Inter)National Community: Peter the Iberian and His Monasteries
(Language: English)
Yana Tchekhanovets, Department of Bible, Archaeology & Near Eastern Studies, Ben-Gurion University of the Negev, Beer-Sheva
Index Terms: Archaeology - Sites; Byzantine Studies; Hagiography; Monasticism
Paper 613-b Wandering Gold, Whirling Discs from Sinai: On the Transfer of an Art Technique
(Language: English)
Magdalena Garnczarska, Instytut Historii Sztuki, Uniwersytet Jagielloński, Kraków
Index Terms: Art History - Painting; Byzantine Studies; Crusades; Manuscripts and Palaeography
Paper 613-c Feigned Mobility in the Service of Religious Rapprochement?: The Curious Case of Paul of Antioch
(Language: English)
Peter F. Schadler, Department of Religion, Dickinson College, Pennsylvania / Institut für Byzantinistik und Neogräzistik, Universität Wien
Index Terms: Byzantine Studies; Ecclesiastical History; Islamic and Arabic Studies; Religious Life
Paper 613-d Little Romanland in the Far East: Comparing the Political Culture of Chosŏn Korea (1392-1910) with the Byzantine and Holy Roman Empires
(Language: English)
Ilsoo Cho, Institute for Research in Humanities, Kyoto University
Index Terms: Byzantine Studies; Historiography - Medieval; Political Thought; Politics and Diplomacy
AbstractThe research programme Moving Byzantium highlights the role of Byzantium as a global culture and analyses the internal flexibility of Byzantine society. It aims to contribute to a re-evaluation of a society and culture that has traditionally been depicted as stiff, rigid, and encumbered by its own tradition. This is achieved by the exploration of issues of mobility, micro-structures, and personal agency. In this session, the mobility of individuals, technologies, religious discourses, and imperial ideas is discussed for Byzantium's 'Near East' in the Levant and Egypt as well as far beyond the Mediterranean in a comparative case study on political imaginations in medieval Korea.