Call for Submissions

We invite scholars of any discipline to contribute to an upcoming volume of Intersections (Leiden: Brill) that will be devoted to “Early Modern Disputations and Dissertations in an Interdisciplinary and European Context.” Proposals along with a short biographical note and an abstract (about 2,000 characters) should be sent to the volume editors, Hanspeter Marti (marti-weissenbach@forschungen-engi.ch) and Robert Seidel (robertcseidel@lingua.uni-frankfurt.de) before June 30, 2017. The manuscripts should not exceed 60,000 characters and should be submitted by March 31, 2018.

 

Disputations were held in Classical Antiquity in the framework of loosely or tightly structured forms of communication that addressed specific subjects or interests. During the Middle Ages, the disputation (disputatio) was institutionalized as part of the academic curriculum, and, as of the sixteenth century, it became customary to print a series of theses (dissertation) in advance as a basis for the disputation proceedings. With the advent of printing, it became possible to study disputations outside of their original curricular contexts and to use them as a basis for further debate. Consequently, the printed theses gradually gained greater significance than the oral disputation. A second decisive shift occurred in the eighteenth century when monographs composed by degree candidates largely supplanted the disputation altogether. This gave rise to the process that more or less reflects contemporary university requirements for earning the doctorate. The volume of essays that we are planning will investigate the early modern disputation and the development of the printed thesis during the period between these two shifts (1500–1800). The individual essays will include studies of a wide range of academic disciplines and theological perspectives throughout Europe.

The technical terms that were used in the context of disputations (disputatio pro gradu, pro cathedra/loco, or exercitii causa) identify the circumstances of the origin and the function of the writings. Dissertatio does not designate “dissertation” in the modern meaning of the word as an independent research project completed for academic advancement. Rather, it designates the imprint of the theses defended at a disputation. The author of a dissertatio was usually the professor who supervised the project and presided at the disputation as praeses. The student was required, as the respondent (respondens), to defend the theses by answering all the objections raised by the opponents (opponentes).

The imprints use a variety of formats, ranging from a single-sheet folio (sometimes with an illustration) to a pamphlet of several signatures. In addition to the theses, which can appear either without commentary (nudae) or in the form of discursive treatises supported by extensive documentation, the imprints frequently contain additional theses, sometimes drawn from other academic disciplines (corollaria), and a number of paratexts, such as dedications (dedicatio), commendatory letters and poems.

As polyvalent media, dissertations offer highly significant documentation for academic instruction and are therefore valuable sources for the historical study of European culture and scholarship during the early modern era. Frequently modest in appearance and nearly always written in Latin, these imprints have garnered only limited attention from scholars. Nonetheless, the historiographic relevance of the imprints is exceedingly broad. They contain a wealth of information as they document the appeal and innovativeness of individual universities, the development of academic affiliations among professors, typical career paths, personal relationships or the reputation of specific professors, and, of course, the ascendance of certain disciplinary discourses. It is often possible to draw conclusions about pedagogical principles and the relationship to specific schools of thought among the people involved. The argumentation used in the dissertations as well as the authorities cited also make it possible to connect a disputation to specific methodologies or to key figures of the time. The contents of the dissertations offer precise historical data on the state of research in various disciplines, including routinely taught skills, but also bitterly contested intellectual controversies as well as successful and failed attempts at innovation. Moreover, the printed theses were adapted into instructional material for the curriculum, and, in general, they offered interested contemporaries privileged information about current disciplinary discourses. They were also useful in the careers and lives of the educated elite and even reached people without an academic education through translations, reviews, and other forms of knowledge transfer.

 

Current State of Research and Areas for Future Research

Following earlier studies of authorship (usually conducted from a bibliographic perspective), approaches addressing the history of scholarship and academic discourse have increasingly dominated research on disputation over the past three decades. To mention only the most significant aspects, scholars have focused on the institutional foundations of the disputation proceedings that inform the thesis imprint or on the paratextual supplements to the actual theses. Of course, the complex relationship of tradition and innovation, which always plays a significant role in early-modern academic discourse, has also been investigated in analyses of dissertations.

Although scholarship has certainly addressed various individual disciplines within all four university faculties, there are only a few studies that have looked at the entire disciplinary spectrum or have investigated the intellectual dynamic of an entire university or historic region on the basis of the surviving dissertation imprints. In addition to interdisciplinary approaches, there is a need for comparative examination and evaluation of the material from universities throughout Europe. Even if the Lutheran universities of the central German area probably did generate a disproportionately large percentage of the surviving dissertations, a German-centric perspective nonetheless threatens to hinder productive collaboration with research on Netherlandic, Danish, Swedish, British, Polish, Hungarian, or French universities as well as those universities that belong to the non-German territories of the Holy Roman Empire. Moreover, the contributions of Catholic universities to the production of dissertations have often been underestimated. Similarities and differences between confessionally conditioned practices of dissertation composition and publication have not been adequately researched.

Therefore, at the present time it is appropriate to undertake an examination and evaluation – with a pan-European and multi-confessional scope – of the surviving imprints as well as the overall tendencies and accomplishments of scholarship at early modern universities. This will ensure that future research on disputations and dissertations will no longer be encumbered by biases and false assumptions, and that productive collaboration among all scholars in the field will be promoted. We suggest that the following issues should be considered in comparative analyses of the material: 1) the time and place of the disputation and published dissertation; 2) the theology or confessional identity of the parties involved (Lutheran, Calvinist, Catholic, etc.); 3) the academic discipline to which the dissertation pertains; 4) the occasion, type, and method of the disputation; 5) the institutional elements of the disputation proceedings; 6) transmission and reception of the dissertation (manuscript versus printed; publication in collections of dissertations; and library collections); 7) the place of the disputation and dissertation in the genres of early-modern learned literature.

In light of the wealth of surviving material and the current state of research, we especially welcome approaches that propose far-reaching hypotheses or, conversely, that entail focused analyses. The volume of essays will expand the corpus of source material and will also provide stimulus for future research on disputations and dissertations. We therefore welcome contributions that undertake comparative interventions for divergent material or that offer exemplary case studies that also widen the scope of scholarship.

 

Selected Bibliography

  • Ahsmann, Margreet J. A. M.: Collegium und Kolleg. Der juristische Unterricht an der Universität Leiden 1575-1630 unter besonderer Berücksichtigung der Disputationen. Frankfurt am Main 2000
  • Appold, Kenneth G.: Orthodoxie als Konsensbildung. Das theologische Disputationswesen an der Universität Wittenberg zwischen 1570 und 1710. Tübingen 2004
  • Appuhn-Radtke, Sibylle: Das Thesenblatt im Hochbarock. Studien zu einer graphischen Gattung am Beispiel der Werke Bartholomäus Kilians. Weißenhorn 1988
  • Beck, Andreas: Gisbertus Voetius (1589–1676). Sein Theologieverständnis und seine Gotteslehre. Göttingen 2007
  • Chang, Ku-ming (Kevin): From Oral Disputation to Written Text. The Transformation of the Dissertation in Early Modern Europe. In: History of Universities 19/2 (2004), S. 129–187
  • Felipe, Donald: The post-medieval ars disputandi. Diss. Austin/Texas 1991
  • Freedman, Joseph S.: Philosophy and the Arts in Central Europe, 1500–1700. Teaching and Texts at Schools and Universities. Aldershot u.a. 1999
  • Gindhart, Marion und Ursula Kundert (Hg.): Disputatio 1200–1800. Form, Funktion und Wirkung eines Leitmediums universitärer Wissenskultur. Berlin/New York 2010
  • Gindhart, Marion, Hanspeter Marti und Robert Seidel (Hg.): Frühneuzeitliche Disputationen – polyvalente Produktionsapparate gelehrten Wissens. Wien u.a. 2016
  • Hellekamps, Stephanie / Hans-Ulrich Musolff (Hg.): Zwischen Schulhumanismus und Frühaufklärung. Zum Unterricht an westfälischen Gymnasien 1600–1750. Münster 2009
  • Hellekamps, Stephanie / Hans-Ulrich Musolff (Hg.): Lehrer an westfälischen Gymnasien in der frühen Neuzeit. Neue Studien zu Schule und Unterricht 1600–1750. Münster 2014
  • Horn, Ewald: Die Disputationen und Promotionen an den Deutschen Universitäten vornehmlich seit dem 16. Jahrhundert. Leipzig 1893
  • Komorowski, Manfred: Die Hochschulschriften des 17. Jahrhunderts und ihre bibliographische Erfassung. In: Wolfenbütteler Barocknachrichten 24/1 (1997), S. 19‒42
  • Korhonen, Tua: The dissertations in Greek supervised by Henrik Ausius in Uppsala in the middle of the seventeenth century. In: Classical tradition from the 16th century to Nietzsche. Hg. von Janika Päll. Tartu 2010, S. 89–113
  • Kundert, Werner: Juristische Dissertationen katholischer Universitäten – eine terra quasi incognita. In: Tijdschrift voor rechtsgeschiedenis 62 (1994), S. 165‒173
  • Leinsle, Ulrich G.: Dilinganae Disputationes. Der Lehrinhalt der gedruckten Disputationen an der Philosophischen Fakultät der Universität Dillingen 1555–1648. Regensburg 2006
  • Marti, Hanspeter: Philosophische Dissertationen deutscher Universitäten 1660–1750. Eine Auswahlbibliographie, unter Mitarbeit von Karin Marti. München u.a. 1982
  • Marti, Hanspeter: Disputatio. In: Historisches Wörterbuch der Rhetorik. Hg. von Gert Ueding. Bd. 1. Tübingen 1994, Sp. 866–880; Dissertatio. In: ebd., Sp. 880–884
  • Marti, Hanspeter: Dissertationen. In: Quellen zur frühneuzeitlichen Universitätsgeschichte. Typen, Bestände, Forschungsperspektiven. Hg. von Ulrich Rasche. Wiesbaden 2011, S. 293–312
  • Marti, Hanspeter, Reimund B. Sdzuj, Robert Seidel (Hg.): Rhetorik, Poetik und Ästhetik im Bildungssystem des Alten Reiches. Wissenschaftshistorische Erschließung ausgewählter Dissertationen von Universitäten und Gymnasien 1500–1800. Wien u.a. 2016
  • Meyer, Véronique: L’illustration des thèses dans la seconde moitié du XVII° siècle. Peintres, Graveurs, Editeurs. Paris 2002
  • Müller, Rainer A. (Hg.): Promotionen und Promotionswesen an deutschen Hochschulen der Frühmoderne. Köln 2001
  • Müller, Rainer A. (Hg.): Bilder – Daten – Promotionen. Studien zum Promotionswesen an deutschen Universitäten der frühen Neuzeit. Stuttgart 2007
  • Novikoff, Alex J.: The Medieval Culture of Disputation. Pedagogy, Practice, and Performance. Berlin / Boston 2014
  • Omodeo, Pietro Daniel: Institutionalised Metaphysics of Astronomy at Early Modern Melanchthonian Universities. In: Wissen in Bewegung. Institution – Iteration – Transfer. Hg. von Eva Cancik-Kirschbaum und Anita Traninger. Wiesbaden 2015, S. 65–91
  • Reid, Steven J.: Humanism and Calvinism. Andrew Melville and the Universities of Scotland. 1560–1625. Farnham 2011
  • Schulze, Renate: Justus Henning Böhmer und die Dissertationen seiner Schüler. Bausteine des Ius Ecclesiasticum Protestantium. Tübingen 2009
  • Sdzuj, Reimund B., Robert Seidel und Bernd Zegowitz (Hg.): Dichtung – Gelehrsamkeit – Disputationskultur. Festschrift für Hanspeter Marti zum 65. Geburtstag. Wien u.a. 2012
  • Seidel, Robert: Johann Andreas Michael Nagels Disputationen an der Universität Altdorf – Werkstattbericht aus einem wissenschaftshistorischen Erschließungsprojekt. In: Nürnbergs Hochschule in Altdorf. Beiträge zur frühneuzeitlichen Bildungs- und Wissenschaftsgeschichte. Hg. von Hanspeter Marti und Karin Marti-Weissenbach. Wien u.a. 2014, S. 286–314
  • Sjökvist, Peter: The Music Theory of Harald Vallerius. Three Dissertations from 17th-century Sweden. Uppsala 2012
  • Traninger, Anita: Deklamation – Disputation – Dialog. Medien und Gattungen europäischer Wissensverhandlungen zwischen Scholastik und Humanismus. Stuttgart 2012
  • Triebs, Michaela: Die Medizinische Fakultät der Universität Helmstedt (1576–1810). Eine Studie zu ihrer Geschichte unter besonderer Berücksichtigung der Promotions- und Übungsdisputationen. Wiesbaden 1995
  • Universitätsbibliothek Leiden (Hg.): Hora est! On dissertations. Leiden 2005
  • Weijers, Olga: In Search of the Truth. A History of Disputation Techniques from Antiquity to Early Modern Times. Turnhout 2013

Download the call in Word format here.

Seminar: ‘Meeting Spinoza: Books, Letters, Networks, Personal Encounters’ (Final Call for Papers – Extended Deadline)

Date: October 5-6, 2017
Location: Utrecht, The Netherlands
Confirmed invited speakers: Mogens Laerke (CNRS Lyon), Steven Nadler (Madison-Wisconsin), Antonella del Prete (Tuscia University)
Prospectus
While the old model of Spinoza as a recluse who developed a complete philosophical system in near isolation may no longer dominate scholarship as it once did, the full depth of his interaction with others remains largely unexplored. The seminar ‘Meeting Spinoza: Books, Letters, Networks, Personal Encounters’ seeks to fill this historiographical gap by bringing Spinoza specialists together with other early modern scholars who encounter him through the eyes of the historical figures at the basis of their own research. With the notion of ‘meeting’in the main title we understand direct engagement with Spinoza during his own lifetime. Nevertheless, as the subtitle conveys, the modality of these meetings may be understood in a wide variety of ways. Papers may therefore consider the reception of Spinoza’s writings, either as they circulated in manuscript form or immediately upon their publication. They may seek to solve specific issues relating to Spinoza’s correspondence, or investigate patterns in his letter writing. We also encourage contributions on the networks in which Spinoza participated, ranging from the Jewish surroundings in which he was raised, to his ambivalent relationship with the Dutch Cartesians, and everything in between, such as the Dutch Collegiant community of his merchant years or even the prominent number of physicians figuring among his associates. A final, related area of interest is constituted by those contemporaries who are known to have met Spinoza in person. This category includes the famous meetings with Henry Oldenburg and Leibniz, but our interest extends also to chance or one-time encounters with lesser known figures, such as the Leiden theologian Salomon van Til. Papers should aim to contribute to our understanding of the man Spinoza, the development of his thought, and the response it evoked, all within the dynamics of the world in which he participated.
Abstracts
In response to requests from several scholars, the deadline for submission of abstracts has been extended to April 21, 2017. Anonymized abstracts (300-500 words) should be sent as a .docx file to meetingspinoza@gmail.com; papers should aim at a reading time of 30 minutes. Please include a separate attachment with contact information, affiliation, and professional status. Applicants will be notified of the committee’s decision by April 25, 2017.
Limited funds are available to cover travel and/or accommodations for presenters who receive no financial support from their institution. Please indicate in your cover letter if you would like to be considered for such a subsidy.
‘Spinoza’s Web’
This seminar is part of the ‘Spinoza’s Web’-projected directed by prof. dr. Piet Steenbakkers, and funded by the Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research (NWO). Organizers: Piet Steenbakkers, Jeroen van de Ven, Albert Gootjes

Seminar: Meeting Spinoza: Books, Letters, Networks, Personal Encounters (Second Call for Papers)

Date: October 5-6, 2017

Location: Utrecht, The Netherlands 

Confirmed invited speakers: Mogens Laerke (CNRS Lyon), Steven Nadler (Madison-Wisconsin), Antonella del Prete (Tuscia University)

Prospectus

While the old model of Spinoza as a recluse who developed a complete philosophical system in near isolation may no longer dominate scholarship as it once did, the full depth of his interaction with others remains largely unexplored. The seminar ‘Meeting Spinoza: Books, Letters, Networks, Personal Encounters’ seeks to fill this historiographical gap by bringing Spinoza specialists together with other early modern scholars who encounter him through the eyes of the historical figures at the basis of their own research. With the notion of ‘meeting’ in the main title we understand direct engagement with Spinoza during his own lifetime. Nevertheless, as the subtitle conveys, the modality of these meetings may be understood in a wide variety of ways. Papers may therefore consider the reception of Spinoza’s writings, either as they circulated in manuscript form or immediately upon their publication. They may seek to solve specific issues relating to Spinoza’s correspondence, or investigate patterns in his letter writing. We also encourage contributions on the networks in which Spinoza participated, ranging from the Jewish surroundings in which he was raised, to his ambivalent relationship with the Dutch Cartesians, and everything in between, such as the Dutch Collegiant community of his merchant years or even the prominent number of physicians figuring among his associates. A final, related area of interest is constituted by those contemporaries who are known to have met Spinoza in person. This category includes the famous meetings with Henry Oldenburg and Leibniz, but our interest extends also to chance or one-time encounters with lesser known figures, such as the Leiden theologian Salomon van Til. Papers should aim to contribute to our understanding of the man Spinoza, the development of his thought, and the response it evoked, all within the dynamics of the world in which he participated.

Abstracts

Anonymized abstracts (300-500 words) should be sent as a .docx file to meetingspinoza@gmail.com by March 31, 2017 (note slight change in date and submission instructions from first CFP); papers should aim at a reading time of 30 minutes. Please include a separate attachment with contact information, affiliation, and professional status. Applicants will be notified of the committee’s decision by April 15, 2017.      

Limited funds are available to cover travel and/or accommodations for presenters who receive no financial support from their institution. Please indicate in your cover letter if you would like to be considered for such a subsidy.

Call for papers

Ovid Across Europe: Vernacular Translations of the Metamorphoses in the Middle Ages & Renaissance

University of Bristol, 28-29 September 2017

 

From the 12th-century onwards, Ovid’s Metamorphoses exerted an enduring influence on Western culture. The capacity of this poem to be constantly present in our world is due to its innate transformative ability. In the Middle Ages, the Metamorphoses was often read as a philosophical text in which to find advice on Christian morality and ethics. In the Renaissance and Baroque periods, it constituted the most important repertoire of myths, an encyclopaedic work plundered by writers, musicians, and painters. The Metamorphoses found a permanent place in Western culture not only because it could be easily reinterpreted, but also for its capacity to be successfully rewritten and translated into various languages. In the medieval and the early modern ages, the reception of Ovid’s major poem did not happen exclusively through the Latin text; translations in the vernaculars played a pivotal role, transmitting the Latin Metamorphoses to all the emerging European vernacular cultures.

This conference aims to bring together scholars working on medieval and early modern translations of the Metamorphoses in Europe in order to shed light on the various ways in which Ovid’s poem was re-purposed and received, as well as to trace connections between different literary traditions. When was the Metamorphoses first translated into European vernaculars? How many Ovids can we talk about? Were there interferences between translations in the different vernaculars? The vernacularization of transnational texts contributed to the shaping of national identities, and this colloquium, fostering an exchange between scholars working in any European linguistic area, aims to shed light on the process of national acquisition of Ovid’s Metamorphoses through translation. The objective of this conference is to chart the changing face and function of Ovid’s Metamorphoses in the vernacular Europe of the Middle and Early Modern Ages.

Areas of research might include:

  • Text, language, and style of the Metamorphoses’ vernacular translations;
  • The physical structure and presentation of the translations (support material, script or type, size, layout and decorations, marginalia) and their relationship with the Latin editions;
  • The handwritten tradition and the oral tradition of the vernacular Metamorphoses;
  • From the Middle Ages to the Renaissance, from manuscript to printed book: disruption, or continuity?
  • Allegories and commentaries attached to Ovid’s poem and their influence on the Metamorphoses’ translations;
  • Vernacular Metamorphoses and national cultures: the transformations of Ovid’s poem in the language and style of the receiving culture and the role of vernacularization for the consolidation of a cultural identity.
  • The changing worlds of the vernacular Metamorphoses: evolution and re-purposing of this text from the court, to the school, the street, the Academy, and the printing shop.

Key-note Speakers

Genevieve Lively, Bristol University, UK (George Sandy’s Translation of Ovid’s Metamorphoses)
John Tholen, Utrecht University (Ovid in the Early Modern Netherlands)
Mattia Cavagna, UCL Belgium (Ovide Moralisé in the Middle Ages)
Elisa Guadagnini, CNR (Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche), (The Italian Metamorphoses in the Middle Ages)

Please send an abstract (roughly 500 words) and a short curriculum by 30 March 2017 to:
Marta Balzi m.balzi@bristol.ac.uk
Gemma Pellissa Prades gemmapellisa@gmail.com

This conference is founded by BIRTHA (Bristol Institute for Research in the Humanity and Arts), Medium Aevum, and the SIS (Society for Italian Studies).

See also http://translatingovid.weebly.com/cfp.

Vier PhD-studenten aan de Universiteit Gent organiseren van 14 tot 16 september 2017 de conferentie ‘Telling Tales Out of School. Latin Education and European Literary Production’ over de correlatie tussen Latijn en onderwijs en literatuur tot in de moderne tijd. De conferentie zal plaatsvinden in Gent. De CfP vindt u hier. De deadline is 1 februari 2017.

Het Centre for the Classical Tradition (CCT) Bonn (Universiteit van Bonn) en Jocasta | Classical Reception Greece (Universiteit van Patras) organiseren de conferentie ‘Classical Antiquity & Memory from the 19th-21st Century’ over de receptie van klassieke teksten en cultuur. De conferentie vindt plaats van 28 tot 30 september 2017 in Bonn. De CfP vindt u hier. De deadline is 15 mei 2017.

Call for Papers

Seminar ‘Meeting Spinoza: Books, Letters, Networks, Personal Encounters’

Date: October 5-6, 2017

Location: Utrecht

Confirmed invited speakers: Mogens Laerke (CNRS Lyon), Steven Nadler (Madison-Wisconsin), Antonella del Prete (Tuscia University)

Prospectus

While the old model of Spinoza as a recluse who developed a complete philosophical system in near isolation may no longer dominate scholarship as it once did, the full depth of his interaction with others remains largely unexplored. The seminar ‘Meeting Spinoza: Books, Letters, Networks, Personal Encounters’ seeks to fill this historiographical gap by bringing Spinoza specialists together with other early modern scholars who encounter him through the eyes of the historical figures at the basis of their own research. With the notion of ‘meeting’ in the main title we understand direct engagement with Spinoza during his own lifetime. Nevertheless, as the subtitle conveys, the modality of these meetings may be understood in a wide variety of ways. Papers may therefore consider the reception of Spinoza’s writings, either as they circulated in manuscript form or immediately upon their publication. They may seek to solve specific issues relating to Spinoza’s correspondence, or investigate patterns in his letter writing. We also encourage contributions on the networks in which Spinoza participated, ranging from the Jewish surroundings in which he was raised, to his ambivalent relationship with the Dutch Cartesians, and everything in between, such as the Dutch Collegiant community of his merchant years or even the prominent number of physicians figuring among his associates. A final, related area of interest is constituted by those contemporaries who are known to have met Spinoza in person. This category includes the famous meetings with Henry Oldenburg and Leibniz, but our interest extends also to chance or one-time encounters with lesser known figures, such as the Leiden theologian Salomon van Til. Papers should aim to contribute to our understanding of the man Spinoza, the development of his thought, and the response it evoked, all within the dynamics of the world in which he participated.

Abstracts

Anonymized abstracts (300-500 words) should be sent as a .docx file to Albert Gootjes (a.j.gootjes@uu.nl) by March 15, 2017; please include a separate attachment with contact information, affiliation, and professional status. Applicants will be notified of the committee’s decision by April 15, 2017.      

Limited funds are available to cover travel and/or accommodations for presenters who receive no financial support from their institution. Please indicate in your cover letter if you would like to be considered for such a subsidy.

‘Spinoza’s Web’

This seminar is part of the ‘Spinoza’s Web’-projected directed by prof. dr. Piet Steenbakkers, and funded by the Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research (NWO).

Organizers: Piet Steenbakkers, Jeroen van de Ven, Albert Gootjes

Seventeenth International Congress

of the International Association for Neo-Latin Studies (IANLS)

Albacete (Spain), 29 July – 3 August 2018

“Humanity and Nature:

Arts and Sciences in Neo-Latin Literature”

Papers on this theme (in Latin, English, French, German, Italian or Spanish) or on other aspects of Neo-Latin Studies are welcome. We especially welcome abstracts on methodological and pedagogical aspects of Neo-Latin, as well as proposals for posters on relevant projects and research clusters, and for special sessions. Special sessions may be proposed.

Abstracts (150-200 words) should be submitted to María-Teresa Santamaría-Hernández, Chair of Organizing Committee, by e-mail: congreso.ianls.albacete@uclm.es, no later than 30 April 2017.

Participants must be paid-up members of the IANLS before 30 April 2017.

The Congress registration (120 euros and 60 euros reduced fee) may be done from October 2017.

First Circular for Triennium 2015-2018

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