Franco-British History Seminar – partnership

Posted on September 12, 2019

Séminaire franco-britannique d'histoire

The Franco-British History Seminar has been organised since 2000 at the University Paris-Sorbonne, now in partnership with the Institute of historical Research, London, and with the following research centres: AGORA (Cergy Pontoise), CREA (Paris Ouest-Nanterre-La Défense), CREW (Paris 3-Sorbonne Nouvelle),  CRULH (Lorraine), LARCA (Université de Paris) and the  Maison française d’Oxford. Every year, the programme conveys the latest insights from foreign and French-based researchers in British history, medieval, modern and contemporary British history. Phd and master degree students as well as all researchers with an interest in British history are welcome.

Sessions on Thursdays from 5pm to 7pm.

At the Maison de recherché de l’université Paris-Sorbonne (28 rue Serpente, Paris 6e).

Room D421 (screens at the entrance confirm location)

The year’s programme is on the SFB website HERE

Talks are taped and archived on the website of the Institute of historical Research Here.

Program

  • Thursday 7 October: John-Erik Hansson (Université de Paris) : « Former et réformer la jeunesse : William Godwin et les enjeux de l’écriture de livres pour enfants (1780-1830) »

  • Thursday 14 October: Marine Bellégo (Université de Paris), « L’Empire britannique et les sciences du végétal : le cas du jardin botanique de Calcutta (XIXe siècle) »

  • Thursday 21 October: Anne Verjus (UMR Triangle, ENS Lyon), « James Henry Lawrence (1773-1840), ou quand la pensée aristocratique sert la cause des femmes »
  • Thursday 28 October: Laura Carter (Université de Paris), on her book Histories of Everyday Life. The Making of Popular Social History in Britain, 1918-1979 (Oxford University Press, 2021)
  • Thursday 18 November: Arnaud Page (Sorbonne Université), « Rationaliser la nutrition : une histoire de l’azote, 1840-1914 »
  • Thursday 25 November: Charles-François Mathis (Paris 1 – Panthéon Sorbonne), « Le charbon, un marqueur de civilisation pour l’Angleterre ? »
  • Thursday 2 December: Aude-Marie Lalanne-Berdouticq (EHESS), « Choisir des hommes pour la guerre. La sélection médicale des recrues (France-Grande-Bretagne, 1900-1923) »
  • Thursday 9 December: Claire Gheeraert-Graffeuille (Rouen), “Les Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson de Lucy Hutchinson (1620-1681): Quelle histoire de la Révolution anglaise?”
  • Thursday 16 December: Christine Kinealy (Quinnipac University), ‘Maud Gonne. The Real Famine Queen (c.1890-1910)’
  • Thursday 27 January 2022: Matilda Greig (Pompeu Fabra, Barcelone), ‘Dead Men Telling Tales: Napoleonic War Veterans and the Military Memoir Industry, 1808-1914’
  • Thursday 3 February: Robert Poole (Central Lancashire), ‘After Peterloo: the British Risings of 1819-20’
  • Thursday 10 February: Christian Liddy (Durham), ‘Towns and Lords in Late Medieval England and Continental Europe’
  • Thursday 17 February: Florence Sutcliffe-Braithwaite (University College London):  ‘No More Walls. Homelessness in London after 1945’
  • Thursday 24 February: Niall O’Flaherty (King’s College London) : ‘Malthus and the Discovery of Poverty’
  • Thursday 10 March: Andrew Mackillop (Glasgow), ‘Scots in long eighteenth-century London’
  • Thursday 17 March: Thomas C. Jones (Buckingham) : “The Foreign Jews Protection Committee: refugee protection and relief in First World War Britain”
  • Thursday 24 March: Nigel Leask (Glasgow) : “‘As Little Known as… Kamtschatka’: Reflection on the Highland Tour in the Long 18th Century’
  • Thursday 31 March: Hugh McLeod (Birmingham), on his book Le déclin de la chrétienté en Occident. Autour de la crise religieuse des années 1960 (traduit par Elise Trogrlic, Labor et Fides, 2021)
  • Thursday 7 April: Barbara Crosbie (Durham) : ‘The Rising Generations: Age Relations and Cultural Change in Eighteenth-Century England’
  • Thursday 14 April: Chris Manias (Kings College London), ‘The Age of Mammals: Nature, Development and Palaeontology in the long nineteenth century’
  • Thursday 21 April: Emma Griffin (East Anglia), on her book Bread Winner. An Intimate History of the Victorian Economy (Yale University Press, 2020)
  • Thursday 12 May: Laura King (Leeds), ‘The School Case of Poor Harold: Families’ multi-generational remembrance of deceased children in twentieth-century England’

 

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