martedì, 18. febbraio 2020, Rome, Staying connected in the post-Roman West: cities, territories and social interactions after the Empire. 17-18 February 2020, Rome

Descrizione evento
The centrality of Rome as a timeless and sacred place was an essential reference for power in Late Antiquity, both ideological and cultural, followed by the various territories and kingdoms of Europe alongside that provided by Byzantium, although other influences from the Irish and Scandinavian worlds played a key role in the northern and western areas. Current debates in interpreting the role and influence of Rome within the wider Mediterranean and Northern limes and the interrogation of late antique local-central power relationships have transformed our conception of landscape, governance and social dynamics. On-going archaeological identification and exploration of archaeological material and its cultural links, and the latest landscape approaches have thrown new light on the nature of the relationship between Western European power structures and Rome.
Scholars in recent decades have developed complex discussions about the political, economic and cultural aspects of this period, and around the power relationships between Rome and the newly emerging kingdoms of early medieval Europe, their local aristocracies and the Roman Catholic Church. The results of recent research provide more tangible models of changes in landscapes, cities, and of interactions between communities in this formative period from the 6th century AD into the Middle Ages.
This workshop focuses on the former Roman Empire in the Late Antique and the Early Medieval periods, with specific attention upon large-scale urban developments and their territories in order to rethink regional, local, and empire-wide perspectives. As well as on-going connections, a further goal of the conference is to encourage participants to think about rejections/resistance to Romanitasin terms of modes of social organisation.
 
Confirmed speakers included:    
Gian Pietro Brogiolo, University of Padova
Maria Duggan, University of Newcastle
Corisande Fenwick, University College London
Martin Goldberg, National Museum of Scotland
Mark Handley, Independent researcher
Richard Hodges, The American University of Rome
Andrew Reynolds, University College London
Rory Naismith, King’s College London
José Carlos Sánchez Pardo, University of Santiago de Compostela 
Isabel Sánchez Ramos, University College London

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Riccardo Santangeli Valenzani, Università degli Studi Roma Tre
Sarah Semple, DurhamUniversity
Bryan Ward-Perkins, University of Oxford
 
Conference Program: 
Day 1:  British School at Rome 
Monday 17 February 
18h             
Welcome 
18h15
Richard Hodges-The American University of Rome 
The challenge of our generation: still coming to terms with discontinuity between Late Antiquity and the Early Middle Ages
19h – 20h
Drinks Reception 
v v v 
 Day 2:  Escuela Española de Historia y Arqueología en Roma-CSIC 
Tuesday 18 February 
 9h00              
Introduction
9h10 – 9h35
Gian Pietro Brogiolo- University of Padova
Local powers and forms of power in the Italian cities and countryside 
9h35 – 10h00
Riccardo Santangeli Valenzani - Università degli Studi      Roma Tre
Roma dalla Tarda Antichità all'Altomedioevo: quale paesaggio urbano?
10h00 – 10h25
Rory Naismith- King’s College London 
Mysterious Cities of Gold: Coined Money and Power Structures in the Post-Roman West
10h25 – 10h50
Andrew Reynolds – University College London
Romanitas among the Anglo-Saxons: a secular perspective
10h50 – 11h05
Discussion
 
11h05 – 11h20  
Coffee Break
 
11h20 – 11h45
Mark Handley- Independent researcher
Monasteries and movement: two case studies of connectivity and the monasteries of Montecassino and Choziba
11h45– 12h10
Maria Duggan- University of Newcastle
Staying connected with the post-Roman Atlantic
12h10 – 12h35
Sarah Semple- Durham University
(Re)Worked in Stone. The reuse of Roman stonework in early medieval England: influences, technologies, patronage and identity?
12h35 – 13h00
Martin Goldberg– National Museum of Scotland
Making new connections between Northern Britain and the post-Roman West
13h00 – 13h15
Discussion          
 
13h10 – 15h
Lunch Break
 
15h – 15h25
Corisande Fenwick- University College London
Building God’s Empire: church-building and religious networks in sixth-century Africa
15h25 – 16h00
Jose Carlos Sánchez-Pardo- University of Santiago of Compostela
Isabel SánchezRamos - University College London
The western extent of the Mediterranean. Sacred and economic power places in the Iberian Peninsula in the sixth century AD
16h00 – 16h45 
Bryan Ward-Perkins- University of Oxford
Looking to the future: conclusions and questions  
16h45 – 17h30 
Discussion          
 
17h30
Close
                                                                                       v v v
Organisation: Andrew Reynolds and Isabel Sánchez. Institute of Archaeology, UCL.
This workshop is sponsored by the UCL Institute of Archaeology and the Marie Skłodowska-Curie Actions ( project), and supported and hosted by the British School at Rome and the Escuela Española de Historia y Arqueología en Roma-CSIC.

Staying connected in the post-Roman West: cities, territories and social interactions after the Empire. 17-18 February 2020, Rome, Rome evento

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