2017. március hónap bejegyzései

Camilo Zambrano

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Camilo Zambrano studied history at the Universidad Nacional de Colombia in Medellin. Then got a Master’s degree in history at the University de los Andes in Bogotá (2008). Majors: paleography and colonial history of the Colombian women. Experience as a teacher, lecturer and researcher (organization and systematization of documentation). Since April 2011 is a scholarship holder from the DAAD for a PhD at the University of Cologne under the direction of Prof. Dr. Barbara Potthast.

 

Lucia F. Werneck

 

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Lucia F. Werneck from Brasil has written her master’s thesis about the Dutch occupation of Brazil in the 17th century using a microhistorical approach. She works as a researcher for a Brazilian project called Projeto Resgate. This project is to inventory primary sources around the world which are related to Brazilian history.

 

John D. Walter

 

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John D. Walter is Professor at the Department of History at the University of Essex.  His central research interest is popular political culture in early modern England, popular political culture in the English revolution and the history of food.

 

ANDREA VITALI

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Andrea Vitali is a PhD-student in Education Sciences at the Free University of Bolzano (FUB). He has been a qualified teacher of Italian in German-speaking high-schools in South Tyrol since 1998, and he is presently attending the Diploma in Pastoral Family Ministry School at the Pontifical “John Paul II” Institute at the Pontificia Università Lateranense in Rome. In the period 2010-2011 he worked as a scientific collaborator at the Bersntoler Kulturinstitut (BKI) in Palù del Fersina (TN) in a project on the local German toponymy. In the same time he was also acting as a field researcher in a project of the Documentation and Research Centre of South Tyrol’s Educational History at the Faculty of Education in Bressanone.

His interests range from Italian and German literature to sacred art, from history and theology to cultures and languages of South Tyrol, Tyrol and Trentino. The reference framework for his research project is based on education stories and personal narrations about experiences within the Italian-speaking South Tyrolean educational environment as seen in relation to Nazi authorities during the German occupation of the region (1943–1945).

 

Gábor Vaderna

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Gábor Vaderna is a Senior Assistant Professor in the Institute of Cultural Studies and Hungarian Literature at Eötvös Loránd University, Budapest. His researches focus on the literature and social history of “the long 18th century” in Central Europe. His latest book was published in Hungarian in 2013: Élet és irodalom: Az irodalom társadalmi használata gróf Dessewffy József életművében (Life and Literature: The Social Use of Literature in the Oeuvre of Count József Dessewffy).

 

Francesca Trivellato

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Francesca Trivellato teaches the history of early modern Europe and the Mediterranean at Yale University. She has adopted a micro-analytical approach to the study of long-distance trade and is interested in how Italian microhistorians reflect on the interplay between cultural and economic change.

 

Zsombor Tóth

 

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Zsombor Tóth has been teaching early modern Hungarian literary history at the Department of Hungarian Literary Studies of Babes-Bolyai University (Cluj-Napoca) for ten years. He defended his PhD-thesis in 2004. His dissertation focused upon the reception of English Puritanism in early modern Hungary, with a special regard to the discourses displayed by ego-documents, in terms of self-fashioning and the practice of piety. His research and teaching activity is centered around historical anthropology and microhistory. Now he is working on a book, dedicated to the famous early modern Hungarian historian, Mihály Cserei de Nagyajta (1667–1756).

Angelo Torre

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Angelo Torre is Professor of History at the University of Eastern Piemont, Italy. He teaches history of modern historiography and early modern history. He has published books on the birth of social history, on the formation of the modern European state, on the devoutness of rural areas during the Counter Reformation, on the Baroque era in Piemont and on the relationship between social sciences and history.

 

Dale Tomich

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Dale Tomich is Professor of Sociology and History at the History Department of Binghamton University, State University of New York. His main fields of interest are Latin America and the Caribbean, world-systems, political economy, and social movements.