The MECERN Book Corner

Here, you can find all the information about our book presentations. Enjoy!

László Ferenczi (Charles University, Prague) presents:

  • Beatrix Romhányi: Pauline Economy in the Middle Ages.”the spiritual cannot be maintained without the temporal …”, Leiden: Brill, 2020.

Paweł Kras (John Paul II Catholic University of Lublin) presents:

  • Lucie Mazalová: Eschatology in the Work of Jan Hus, Turnhout: Brepols, 2022.

Kornél Illés (Central European University) presents:

  • Tomislav Matić: Bishop John Vitez and Early Renaissance Central Europe. THE HUMANIST KINGMAKER, Leeds: Arc Humanities Press, 2022.

Book Corner: November 8, 2022

Book Corner: October 4, 2022

Julia Burkhardt (Ludwig-Maximilians-University Munich) presented:

  • Attila Zsoldos:

    The Golden Bull of Hungary
    Budapest: ELKH Eötvös Loránd Research Network, Research Centre for the Humanities, 2022.

Gábor Klaniczay (Central European University) presented:

  • Dávid Falvay: Vernacular Hagiography and Meditation Literature in Late Medieval Italy Budapest: ELTE Eötvös Kiadó, 2022.

  • Le Meditationes vitae Christi in volgare secondo il codice Paris, BnF, it. 115 Edizione, commentario e riproduzione del corredo iconografico, ed. by Diego Dotto, Dávid Falvay, Antonio Montefusco. Venezia: Edizioni Ca’ Foscari – Digital Publishing, 2021.

Miklós Földváry (Eötvös Loránd University) presented:

  • Political Liturgies in the High Middle Ages: Beyond the Legacy of Ernst H. Kantorowicz, ed. by Pawel Figurski, Johanna Dale, Pieter Byttebier, Turnhout: Brepols, 2021.

Book Corner: June 7, 2022

Marie-Madeleine de Cevins (Université de Rennes) presented:

  • Attila Zsoldos: Árpáds and Their People, Budapest: Institute of History, Research Centre for the Humanities, 2020.

Martin Pjecha (Central European University) presented:

  • A Companion to the Hussites, ed. by Michael Van Dussen and Pavel Soukup, Leiden: Brill, 2020.

Judit Majorossy (Max-Weber-Kolleg, Universität Erfurt) presented:

  • Kriszta Arany: Florentine Families in Hungary in the First Half of the Fifteenth Century, Kiel: Solivagus-Verlag, 2020.

Attila Bárány (University of Debrecen) presented:

  • János M. Bak and Géza Pálffy: Crown and Coronation in Hungary 1000–1916 A.D., Budapest: Institute of History, Research Centre for the Humanities, Hungarian National Museum, 2020.

Book Corner: April 5, 2022

Beatrix Romhányi (Károli Gáspár University of the Reformed Church in Hungary) presented:

  • The Benedictines and Central Europe. Christianity – Culture – Society 800-1300, ed. by Dušan Foltýn, Pavlína Mašková, and Petr Sommer, Prague: NLN, 2021.

László Veszprémy (Pázmány Péter Catholic University) presented:

  • Dušan Zupka: Ritual and Symbolic Communication in Medieval Hungary under the Árpád Dynasty (1000 – 1301), Leiden; Boston: Brill, 2016.

Éloïse Adde (Central European University) presented:

  • Competing narratives of the past in Central and Eastern Europe, c. 1200 -c. 1600, ed. by Pavlína Rychterová, David Kalhous, Turnhout: Brepols, 2021.

Gábor Klaniczay (Central European University) presented:

  • Enikő Csukovits: Hungary and the Hungarians. Western Europe’s View in the Middle Ages Rome, Viella, 2018

Book Corner: March 1, 2022

Six presentations will be given on the recently published The Routledge Handbook of East Central and Eastern Europe in the Middle Ages, 500–1300 (2022), ed. by Florin Curta (University of Florida).

 

The speakers are:

Gerhard Jaritz (CEU, Vienna)

Damir Karbić (Institute for Historical and Social Sciences, Croatian Academy of Sciences and Arts, Zagreb)

Paweł Kras (John Paul II Catholic University of Lublin)

Balázs Nagy (Eötvös Loránd University & CEU, Budapest, Vienna)

Pavlína Richterova (Institute for Medieval Research, Austrian Academy of Sciences. Vienna)

Julia Verkholantsev (University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia)

Book Corner: Feb. 1, 2022

Josip Banić (Juraj Dobrila University of Pula) presented:

  • Byzantium, Venice and the Medieval Adriatic: Spheres of Maritime Power and Influence, c. 700-1453, ed. by Magdalena Skoblar, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2021.

Michal Machalski (Central European University) presented:

  • Rulership in Medieval East Central Europe. Power, Rituals and Legitimacy in Bohemia, Hungary and Poland, ed. by Dušan Zupka and Grischa Vercamer, Leiden; Boston: Brill, 2022.

Dorottya Uhrin (Eötvös Loránd University) presented:

  • Carmen Florea: The Late Medieval Cult of the Saints: Universal Developments within Local Contexts, Abingdon; New York: Routledge, 2021.

József Laszlovszky (Central European University) presented:

  • Kincskeresés, kaland, tudomány: Közösségi régészeti projektek Pest megyében [Treasure Hunt, Adventure, Science: Community Archeological Projects in Pest County], ed. by Tibor Rácz, Szentendre: Ferenczy Múzeumi Centrum, 2021.

Book Corner: Dec. 7, 2021

Robert Antonín (University of Ostrava) presented:

  • Cosmas of Prague. The Chronicle of the Czechs, ed. by János M. Bak and Pavlína Rychterová Budapest; New York: Central European University Press, 2019.

 

Anna Adamska (University of Utrecht) presented:

  • Wojciech Drelicharz: Unifying the Kingdom of Poland in Mediaeval Historiographic Thought, Kraków: Societas Vistulana, 2020.

 

Balázs Nagy (Eötvös Loránd University, Central European University) presented:

  • Piotr Pranke, Miloš Žečević: Medieval Trade in Central Europe, Scandinavia, and the Balkans (10th-12th centuries), Leiden: Brill, 2020.
  • Monetisation and Commercialisation in the Baltic Sea, 1050-1450 Abingdon, ed. by Dariusz Adamczyk, Beata Możejko New York, NY: Routledge, 2021.

 

Béla Zsolt Szakács (Pázmány Péter Catholic University, Central European University) presented:

  • Ernő Marosi: “Fénylik a mű nemesen”. Válogatott írások a középkori művészet történetéről. I-III. [“The opus shines nobly” Selected writings on the history of medieval art] Budapest: Martin Opitz Kiadó, 2020.

Book Corner: Nov. 2, 2021

Three presentations were given on a recently published encyclopedia on Central Europe, named Démystifier l’Europe centrale. Bohême, Hongrie et Pologne du VIIe au XVIe siècle. Paris: Passés composés / Humensis, 2021, ed. by Marie-Madeleine de Cevins (Université de Rennes) in collaboration with Enikő Csukovits, Olivier Marin, Martin Nejedlý, and Przemysław Wiszewski.

 

The Speakers were:

Éloïse Adde (CEU, Vienna)

Dániel Bagi (ELTE, Budapest)

Julia Burkhardt (LMU, Munich)

Book Corner: Oct. 5, 2021

Trpimir Vedriš (University of Zagreb) presented:

  • Ivan Basić, I vescovi della Dalmazia al Concilio di Hieria del 754. Appunti sulla geografia storica dell’Adriatico meridionale bizantino nell’VIII secolo (Split, 2021).

Katalin Szende (CEU PU) presented:

  • Judit Gál, Dalmatia and the Exercise of Royal Authority in the Árpád-Era Kingdom of Hungary (Budapest: BTK TTI, 2021).

Antonin Kalous (Palacký University, Olomouc) presented:

  • The Grand Tour of John of Capistrano in Central and Eastern Europe (1451-1456). Transfer of Ideas and Strategies of Communication in the Late Middle Ages, ed. by Pawel Kras and James D. Mixson, (Warsaw-Lublin: Tadeusz Manteuffel Institute of History, Polish Academy of Sciences, Wydawnictwo KUL, 2018).
  • Letters related to the History of Poland and Silesia (1451-1456), ed. by Paweł Kras, Halina Manikowska, Marcin  Starzyński, and Anna Zajchowska-Bołtromiuk, transl. by Stephen Rowell, (Warsaw-Lublin: Tadeusz Manteuffel Institute of History, Polish Academy of Science, 2018) [Gábor Klaniczay, Letizia Pellegrini, Filippo Sedda, and Ludovic Viallet, eds., Corpus epistolarum Ioannis de Capistrano / Correspondence of John of Capistrano, vol. 1].

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