TitleExploring Music and Late Medieval European Court Cultures: The MALMECC Project at the University of Oxford
Date/TimeThursday 5 July 2018: 09.00-10.30
SponsorMusic and Late Medieval European Court Cultures Project (MALMECC), The Oxford Research Centre in the Humanities (TORCH), University of Oxford
OrganiserKarl Kügle, Wadham College, University of Oxford
Moderator/ChairKarl Kügle, Wadham College, University of Oxford
Paper 1554-a Philippa of Hainault and Her Manuscripts
(Language: English)
Laura Slater, Faculty of Music / Somerville College, University of Oxford
Index Terms: Art History - General; Liturgy; Manuscripts and Palaeography; Music
Paper 1554-b Organising Sound in Salzburg under Archbishop Pilgrim II
(Language: English)
David Murray, The Oxford Research Centre in the Humanities (TORCH), University of Oxford / Faculteit Geesteswetenschappen, Universiteit Utrecht
Index Terms: Architecture - General; Art History - General; Language and Literature - German; Music
Paper 1554-c Courtly Feasts in Avignon, 1378–1403: Cultural Displays as Political Scripts
(Language: English)
Christophe Masson, L'unité de recherches 'Transition(s): concept, méthodes et études de cas (XIVe-XVIIe siècle)', Université de Liège / Fonds de la Recherche Scientifique (F.R.S - FNRS), Brussels
Index Terms: Architecture - General; Archives and Sources; Ecclesiastical History; Music
AbstractMALMECC (Music and Late Medieval European Court Cultures) is an ERC Advanced Grant-funded project that re-configures European court cultures of the later Middle Ages (1250-1450) within a dynamic network of gender relations, dynastic and institutional affiliations, pre-modern material, and cultural geographies obscured by today's nation states, and the performative ecologies typical of courtly life. In doing so, the project emphatically crosses disciplinary boundaries within humanities research. With the PI as moderator and co-presenter, the MALMECC team will present initial results of their collaborative research. Methodological and practical issues that arise from bringing together an art historian, a literary historian, a music historian, and a general historian in a single research team will also be addressed.