A Forum for Scholars of Early Medieval England
The Anglo-Saxon Studies Colloquium aims to foster intellectual exchange among faculty and graduate students whose interests embrace the language, literature, and culture of early medieval England. Currently based in Columbia, New York University, the University of Rhode Island, Rutgers, UC Berkeley, and King's College London, the Colloquium seeks to expand the resources available to Anglo-Saxonists from these universities and other institutions in the area, and also to create a welcoming intellectual community for anyone who is interested in Anglo-Saxon studies.
To join our email list, please send a message to: ASSC@columbia.edu
Core Faculty Committee: Patricia Dailey, Columbia University; Kathleen Davis, University of Rhode Island; Stacy Klein, Rutgers University; Clare Lees, King's College, University of London; Haruko Momma, New York University; Katherine O'Brien O'Keeffe, UC Berkeley.
Sponsored by: The Department of English and Comparative Literature, Columbia University; The Office of the Dean for the Humanities, FAS, New York University; The Department of English, Rutgers University; University of Rhode Island; The Department of English, UC Berkeley.
Current Courses of Interest in Consortium Universities (Fall 2011-Spring 2012)
The following events have been scheduled for the Fall 2013 semester. Further details will be added in due course. To learn about past events with ASSC, from Fall 2004 to Spring 2013 click here.
|Tuesday October 8th|
Renée R. Trilling, "Written by the Body: Sin, Redemption, and Anglo-Saxon Subjectivity."
Renée R. Trilling, Associate Professor of English and Medieval Studies, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
Renée R. Trilling is Associate Professor of English and Medieval Studies at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. She is the author of The Aesthetics of Nostalgia: Historical Representation in Old English Verse and she is currently working on a book-length study that draws on recent trends in neuroscience and related fields to to explore the role of the body in the production of subjectivity in Anglo-Saxon literature.
ASSC Translation Group
Our first meeting will be at the home of Patricia Dailey. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org to reserve a spot and for location information. We will be working on the Riming Poem from the Exeter Book. Come with your translations if you can. Pizza following.
|Date TBA||Joshua Davies, King's College London|