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Italy and Europe’s Eastern Border (1204-1669)

by Alexandru Simon (Volume editor) Julian Mihai Damian (Volume editor) Mihailo Popovic (Volume editor)
©2012 Edited Collection 358 Pages

Summary

This volume unites a wide range of papers given at the international conference «Italy and Europe’s Eastern Border. 1204-1669» in Rome in November 2010. Its content reflects the manifold research topics of a European scholarly community united in the joint endeavor to shape new aspects and to promote innovative fields of Mediterranean Studies. Therefore, various approaches to the overall topic can be found in this volume, be it from the viewpoint of war and religion, frontier and border studies, the union of churches, diplomacy, theology, economic history, humanism, diplomatics, historiography, prosopography, or genealogy. This is the first volume of the series «Eastern and Central European Studies» and at the same time an incentive for volumes to follow, which will guide the reader on his journey through space and time to hitherto unknown shores of Eastern European and Mediterranean Studies.

Details

Pages
358
Year
2012
ISBN (PDF)
9783653012439
ISBN (Hardcover)
9783631618578
DOI
10.3726/978-3-653-01243-9
Language
English
Publication date
2012 (September)
Keywords
Byzantinistik Mediterranean Studies Levante Dalmatien Italien mittelalter italien east europe
Published
Frankfurt am Main, Berlin, Bern, Bruxelles, New York, Oxford, Wien, 2012. 358 pp.

Biographical notes

Alexandru Simon (Volume editor) Julian Mihai Damian (Volume editor) Mihailo Popovic (Volume editor)

Iulian Mihai Damian (Accademia di Romania, Rome); researcher; main fields of research: late medieval crusading and Franciscan missions in the East. Ioan-Aurel Pop (Romanian Academy, Center for Transylvanian Studies, Cluj-Napoca); Member of the Romanian Academy; main fields of research: medieval social structures and the relations between the Italian Peninsula and the ‘East’ in the Late Middle Ages and in the Early Modern Age. Mihailo St. Popović (Austrian Academy, Institute for Byzantine Studies, Vienna); researcher; main fields of research: history of Byzantium and South-East Europe, historical geography of the Eastern Mediterranean, HGIS and gender studies. Alexandru Simon (Romanian Academy, Center for Transylvanian Studies, Cluj-Napoca); researcher; main fields of research: medieval geopolitics and state building in East Central Europe.

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Title: Italy and Europe’s Eastern Border (1204-1669)