All are invited to join us for this event in the 'cum panis' seminar series, hosted by gloknos at CRASSH. The 'cum panis' seminars are a space to share work currently in progress and break bread (or cake!) with new intellectual companions.
In this session we are joined by Anahita Arian (University of Erfurt) to hear about her ongoing research. Dr Arian is a research associate and lecturer in the Department of International Relations at the Faculty of Law, Economics and Social Sciences of the University of Erfurt.
This event is free to attend, but in order to receive the advance reading material for this session please email to confirm your attendance.
Want to share this event? Download and print a flyer here.
gloknos is initially funded for 5 years by the European Research Council through a Consolidator Grant awarded to Dr Inanna Hamati-Ataya for her project ARTEFACT (2017-2022). ARTEFACT is funded by the European Research Council under the European Union’s Horizon 2020 Framework Programme for Research and Innovation (ERC grant agreement no. 724451). For information about gloknos or ARTEFACT please contact the administrator in the first instance.
|29 October 2019||
Prof Luis Lobo-Guerrero (Univeristy of Groningen) – Drake, Maroons and the Predation of Spanish Imperial Connectivity in the Sixteenth Century
|30 October 2019||
Dr Sebastian Porsdam-Mann (University of Copenhagen) – Consent, Prosent and Biomedical Data in the Era of Blockchain
|20 November 2019||
Prof David Blaney (Macalester College) – Trade, Empire and Late-Victorian Economists: Jevons, Marshall and the Insecure Boundaries of Liberal Political Economy
|12 December 2019||
Dr Anahita Arian (University of Erfurt) – The Seventeenth-Century Safavid Diplomatic Envoy to Siam: A Politics of Knowledge Formation
|24 January 2020||
Dr Ian Bruff (University of Manchester) – Neoliberalism's Literary Rhythms: Engaging with Canonical Texts to Vanquish the Market Myth
|28 January 2020||
Sebastian Haug (University of Cambridge) – Revisiting the North/South Binary: Towards a Thirding Lens