This year’s version of the International Congress on Medieval Studies was held online. This week on The Medieval Podcast, Danièle is joined by Peter Konieczny to discuss their highlights from the conference.
An interview with Tiggy McLaughlin about her new book Quest for the Historical Arthur: A Kalamazoo Story.
Medieval scholars from around the world will meet virtually this week, as the 56th session of the International Congress on Medieval Studies begins online.
The International Medieval Congress and the Medieval Academy of America Annual Meeting are joining the International Congress on Medieval Studies in becoming a virtual event in 2021.
The largest conference for medievalists will be taking place virtually next year. The International Congress on Medieval Studies is set to go online from May 10th to 15th in 2021.
As much of the world deals with the coronavirus pandemic, events among the medieval studies community are being cancelled. The latest conference that will no longer be taking place is the International Congress on Medieval Studies.
The annual International Congress on Medieval Studies – the largest conference about the Middle Ages in the world – is taking place at Western Michigan University from May 9–12, 2019.
DH projects seem to be springing out of the proverbial ground like so many mushrooms over the last few years.
One of the best presentations I saw at the International Congress on Medieval Studies this year was by Erik Kwakkel from Leiden University.
This week we start taking looking back at the International Congress on Medieval Studies, with reports on Scott Bruce’s paper ‘Imagining Subterranean People and Places in the Middle Ages’ and Erik Kwakkel speaking about his work in online media. Plus Tintagel Castle, dancing, Marie de France, Krakens and more on Anne of Brittany.
As medievalists gather in Kalamazoo, Michigan for the International Congress on Medieval Studies, we offer tips and reminisces about the largest conference related to the Middle Ages.
The sneak preview of the schedule for the 51st International Congress on Medieval Studies has been released online by Western Michigan University
This battle, fought on August 26, 1346, was one of the most important victories for England during the Hundred Years War. New research about the battle has revealed how much confusion existed about who actually died during the battle.
I will describe Stephen’s siege tactics in three general areas: (1) indirect assault, (2) direct assault, and (3) non-weapon engineering.
Fashion fan? Interested in medieval and early modern textiles? Then this was your session. 2 papers from opposite ends of the spectrum: Early Medieval weaving and Early Modern Tailoring.
This presentation will begin by briefly summarizing the text, presenting evidence for its intended audience and purpose, defining Biblical numerology and outlining its role in Jewish and Christian textual traditions up to the early medieval period. Then the presentation will provide a handful of examples in the use of Biblical numerology in Nauigatio.
Another #KZOO2015 post – this one examines Bishops and Their Towns.
Reporting on the paper ‘Attila’s Appetite: The Logistics of Attila the Hun’s Invasion of Italy in 452’, by Jason Linn, given at the International Congress on Medieval Studies
Daniel Franke, Assistant Professor for medieval and military history at the United States Military Academy, examines military obligation towards English rulers and how the crown raised armies for their campaigns against enemies such as France and Scotland.
Hosler examines the many episodes during the siege, which involved Saladin’s Egyptian and Syrian troops, fighting against crusader forces that were eventually joined by kings Philip Augustus and Richard I.
The final day of the congress at Western Michigan University.
Saturday at the International Congress on Medieval Studies – papers, Pseudo and the DANCE!
This coming week I’ll be featuring summaries on some of my favourites sessions and papers from #KZOO2015. I kicked off my first session on Thursday with the Magna Carta.