Friday, July 27, 2007

Italian Giant Bibles

The first spring meeting of the New York Medieval Liturgy Group will be on February 28, 2008. Lila Yawn (John Cabot University, Rome) will present "Toward a New Topography of the Italian Giant Bibles."

All meetings take place on Thursdays from 6-7:30 pm at MoBiA (the Museum of Biblical Art), on the second floor of 1865 Broadway (at 61st Street).

For more information on MoBiA and its programs and exhibitions, see

The Liturgy Group is convened by Susan Boynton (Columbia University).

[this from Medieval And Renaissance Discussion List at NYU]

Popular Culture in the Early Modern World

University of Sussex, 11-13 September 2007
Tuesday 11 September
9.30-11.45       Registration (with tea and coffee 11.15-11.45)
11.45-13.00        Plenary 1: Peter Burke ˆ ŒRevisiting Popular Culture‚
Gallery Room 2
13.00-14.15        Lunch - Lounge
14.15-16.00    Session 1 ˆ Defining Popular Culture
Michelle O‚Callaghan (University of Reading) ˆ ŒThomas the Scholar‚
versus ŒJohn the Sculler‚: Defining Popular Culture in the early
   Seventeenth Century.
Neil Rhodes (University of St Andrews) ˆ Orality and Popular
Culture: Thomas Nashe and Marshall McLuhan.
Lori Newcombe (University of Illinois) ˆ What is a Chapbook?
16.00-16.30        Tea and Coffee ˆ Lounge
16.30-17.50        Session 2(a) ˆ Popular Science and the Supernatural
     Robert Iliffe (University of Sussex) ˆ Nature, Imposture and the
Supernatural in Early Modern Britain
Kevin Killeen (University of Leeds) ˆ ŒNo Spirit, no God!‚: Science
and Witchcraft in the Seventeenth Century.
Amanda McKeever (University of Sussex) ˆ Title tbc
                          Session 2(b) ˆ Popular Stereotypes
            Victoria Buckley-Jennings (University of Sussex) ˆ ŒIf You Kill With
Powder‚: Representations of the Gunpowder Plot in Thomas
Dekker‚s The Whore of Babylon.
Matthew Dimmock (University of Sussex) ˆLibels, the Theatre and
Popular Xenophobia.
Catherine Parsons (University of Sussex) ˆ Jezebels and Whores:
Dangerous Women in Edwardian and Marian England.
18.00-19.00        Reception - Lounge

Wednesday 12 September
9.30-10.45       Session 3(a) ˆ Social History
Bernard Capp (University of Warwick) ˆ (Un)holy Wedlock: Bigamy
and Bigamists in Early Modern England.
Nick Tosney (University of York) ˆ Gamesters, Sharpers, and the
Contagion of Cheating‚ in Early Modern England.
Andy Durr (University of Sussex) ˆ The Society of Free-masons: A
Late Medieval and Early Modern Trade Fraternity.
               Session 3(b) ˆ Early Modern Comedy
Andrew Hadfield (University of Sussex) ˆ Spenser and Jokes
Amy Orrock (University of Edinburgh) ˆ The Serious Matter of Play:
           Bruegel‚s Children‚s Games and Gargantua‚s Games.
Andrew Hiscock (University of Wales, Bangor) ˆ The Popular
Cultures of Tudor Comedy
10.45-11.15        Tea and Coffee - Lounge
11.15-12.45        Session 4(a) ˆ Early Modern Reading Practices I
Femke Molekamp (University of Sussex) ˆ ŒOf the Incomparable
Treasure of the Holy Scriptures‚: Early Modern Readers‚
Responses to the Geneva Bible.
Elisabeth Salter (University of Wales, Aberystwyth) ˆ ŒThe Dayes
Moralised‚: Evidence for Experiences of Popular Devotional
Reading Across the English Reformation.
Louise Wilson (University of York) ˆ ŒWhat the Simple Say I Care
Not‚: Reading Practices and Popular Romance in Sixteenth-
Century England.
                          Session 4(b) ˆ Italian Popular Culture
Marta Moiso (University of Turin) ˆ Superstition, Magic and
Medicine in Early Modern South Italy. Tommaso Campanella
(1568-1639) and the Case of ŒTarantolati‚.
Leka Rozsa (Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore, Milan) ˆ Urban Life in
the Renaissance Comedy in Italy
Victoria Sheridan (University of Toronto) ˆ Those Monstrous
Ornaments of Vanity: The Shoe, The Tendril and Silk Stockings in
Early Modern Venice.
12.45-14.15 Lunch ˆ Lounge
14.15-15.45        Session 5(a) - Early Modern Reading Practices II
Adriana Bontea (University of Sussex) ˆ Storytelling in Early Modern
France: the Case of Charles Perrault.
Nandini Das (University of Liverpool) ˆ A ŒCivil Conversation‚ of the
Planets: Conflating Humanist Astrology and the Italianate Tale in
    Robert Greene‚s Planetomachia.
Sue Wiseman (Birkbeck, University of London) ˆ Popular and Elite?
Renaissance Texts of Transformation.
                          Session 5(b) ˆ Astrology
Stefania Crowther (Birkbeck, University of London) ˆ ŒBy Strange
Language in the Skies‚: Negotiating the Meaning of the Stars in
Popular Literature of the English Civil War.
Abigail Shinn (University of Sussex) Extraordinary Discourses of
Vnnecessarie Matter‚: Spenser‚s Shepaerdes Calender and the
Almanac Tradition.
15.45-16.15        Tea and Coffee ˆ Lounge
16.15-17.30      Plenary 2: Mary Ellen Lamb ˆ ŒGendering Peter Burke‚s
                            Amphibious Subject‚. Gallery Room 2
19.30 -                Conference Dinner (location tbc)

Thursday 13 September
9.30-10.45        Plenary 3: Ian Moulton ˆ ŒPopu-love‚: Sex, Love, and
                        Sixteenth Century Popular Culture. Gallery Room 2
10.45-11.15       Tea and Coffee - Lounge
11.15-12.45       Session 6(a) ˆ Urban Popular Culture
Majella Devlin (Queen‚s University Belfast) ˆ Staging Women in the
Early Modern Metropolis
Alison V. Scott (Macquarie University, Sydney) ˆ Œ[P]ublish Your
Temperance‚: the Virtue of Urbanity and the Problem of the
Popular in Jacobean Entertainment.
Mira Assaf Veiga (American University, Beirut) ˆ Stealing the Show:
Representations of Vagrancy in Thomas Dekker and Thomas
Middleton‚s The Roaring Girl.
                        Session 6(b) ˆ Miltarism and the Monarch in Popular Culture
Katharine Craik (Oxford Brookes University) ˆ Shakespeare‚s
Tom Healy (Birkbeck, University of London) ˆ The Monarch‚s
Crowns: Patriotism and Popular Literature in Elizabethan
Linda Hutjens (University of Toronto) ˆ The Disguised King in
English Renaissance Ballads
12.45-14.15       Lunch ˆ Lounge.

Thursday, July 26, 2007



#16,238 p.a. (fees and maintenance). Duration 3 years.

A doctoral studentship is being offered starting September and continuing for three years within the framework of a three-year Leverhulme Trust funded research project: "Renaissance Cultural Crossroads: An Analytical and Annotated Catalogue of Translations, 1473-1640". The Principal Investigator is Professor Brenda M. Hosington, University of Warwick. This will interest all who wish to specialise in Renaissance culture, or Renaissance translation, the history of the book, or the history and transmission of ideas.

The student will collaborate on preparing entries in a web-based catalogue but will also be involved in organising a conference in the final year. Joint publishing with the Principal Investigator and/or the postdoctoral fellow will also be strongly encouraged.

Applicants should have a good honours degree in the Humanities and an M.A. in a field related to one of the following: Renaissance Studies, History of the Book, Bibliography. Preference will be given to applicants with computer skills and a working knowledge of at least one foreign language.

Candidates should send a letter of application explaining their suitability for the studentship together with a CV and the names of two academic referees to Professor Hindle, Department of History, University of Warwick, Coventry CV4 7AL.

Please quote job vacancy reference number CRSS-057.

Closing date for applications is August 15th.

Wednesday, July 25, 2007

The Palatine Wedding of 1613, its Celebration and Significance

[this from the LRS ...]

The wedding of Elizabeth Stuart, the only daughter of James I, and Friedrich V, Elector of the Palatinate, was a moment of religious, political and cultural significance. At a time of mounting confessional tension in the Empire, the union was understood as a signal of James‚s readiness to support the Protestants in their struggle with Catholic imperialists. While this hope may in the end have proved illusory, the marriage had substantial consequences, not least in its cultural impact on the Heidelberg court and beyond.

This multi-disciplinary international conference aims to explore the marriage of the royal princess to the prince of the Empire from a variety of angles. Its scope includes the confessional and political circumstances of the match, the wedding festivities in London and Heidelberg, the influence of English cultural traditions on the Empire, the character of the Heidelberg court before the ill-fated coronation in Bohemia, and the depiction of the newly married couple in the visual arts and contemporary reports.

The conference is to be held from 7 to 10 September 2008 at the University of Exeter, England.  

If you would like to present a paper, please send an abstract of between 300 and 350 words by 1 August 2007 to the conference organizers:

Professor Mara Wade (
Department of Germanic Languages and Literatures
2090 Foreign Languages Building
707 S. Mathews Avenue
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Urbana, Illinois 61801 USA

Dr Sara Smart (
The Department of Modern Languages
School of Arts Languages and Literatures
Queen‚s Building
Queen‚s Drive
Exeter University
Exeter EX4 4QH UK

Early Modern Reading Group

... next meeting on Thursday July 26th, 6.30pm, at the Duke of York, 7 Roger Street, WC1N, just off Gray's Inn Road. I thought we could take a look at John Earle's 'Microcosmography: Or Pieces of the World Discovered in Essays and Characters' (1628), his collection of short vignettes of characters -- 'A Poor Fiddler', 'A Meer Empty Wit', 'An Old Colledge Butler', 'A Handsome Hostess', and so on. Don't feel you have to have read it all to come!

There's a good online edition here:

UPDATE: Ohio Valley Shakespeare Conference 2007

Appropriating Shakespeare, October 11-13, 2007, The University of Akron

Plenary Speakers:

*Christy Desmet, University of Georgia, and
*Katherine Rowe, Bryn Mawr

The Ohio Shakespeare Conference has changed its name with the addition of West Virginia's Marshall University to its consortium.

Submissions for our joint theme-focused conference should explore the ways that Shakespeare and other early modern writers invoke sources, both literary and cultural, to create meanings for their original audiences, as well as how these early modern works have been appropriated for use in later eras. We welcome 300 word abstracts or proposals. Proposals for panels are also welcome. Submissions may include treatment of Shakespeare and/or his contemporaries and their culture, and all presentations are eligible for submission to the conference's published, juried Proceedings.

For a list of suggested topics, please see our website at

****Submission Deadline: 15 August 2007****

If enough interest is shown, we will provide special undergraduate paper sessions. Please include the following information in your conference proposals or abstracts: name, e-mail address, college or university affiliation, mailing address, audio visual needs, and times when it is impossible for you to present your work during the October conference timeframe. Also please indicate if you are an undergraduate student, and if you are part of a pre-arranged panel.

Papers presented by students will be eligible for consideration for the M. Rick Smith Graduate Student Essay Memorial Prize and the M. Rick Smith Undergraduate Essay Memorial Prize.

E-mail submissions, sent to both organizers, are encouraged, though mailed submissions will also be accepted.

Conference Organizers: Hillary Nunn,, 330-972-7601, Department of English, 301 Olin Hall, The University of Akron, Akron, OH 44325-1906.

Timothy Francisco,, 330-941-3425, Department of English, Youngstown State University, One University Plaza, Youngstown, OH 44555.

OVSC Chairperson: Kara Northway,, Xavier University

The Shakespeare and Performance Seminar

[this also from the LRS ...]

Hosted by Globe Education and Research

The Shakespeare and Performance Seminar at the Globe will provide a forum for performance studies and Shakespeare scholars to share and discuss current methodology and research into the contemporary performance of Shakespeare's plays. The objective of the seminar is to bring together scholars and theatre practitioners to discuss theoretical and practical issues arising from performance.

Professors Lynette Hunter and Peter Lichtenfels will explore the state of performance criticism and approaches to Shakespeare and performance in the university classroom on Thursday 2nd August at 6pm in the Nancy Knowles Lecture Theatre. If you are interested in attending, please contact

The Dr Williams's Centre for Dissenting Studies

[this from the London Renaissance Seminar email list ...]

School of English and Drama, Queen Mary, University of London and Dr Williams's Library

AHRC/ESRC Collaborative Research Studentship: The Dissenting Academy and the Control of Education by the State, 1662-1751

The Dr Williams's Centre for Dissenting Studies is a collaboration between the School of English and Drama at Queen Mary, University of London, Mile End Road, London E1 4NS and Dr Williams's Library, 14 Gordon Square, London WC1H 0AR.

Applications are invited for a fully funded three-year AHRC/ESRC Collaborative Research Studentship for 2007ˆ2010. This award is part of the new AHRC/ESRC Religion and Society Research Programme. In order to be eligible, applicants should meet the AHRC's academic criteria and residency requirements:


They should normally have, or be studying for, a Master's degree in a relevant subject such as religious or intellectual or political or literary history. This award is particularly relevant to those interested in pursuing doctoral research with an interdisciplinary dimension in religious, educational, legal or political history. The award holders will be jointly supervised by the co-directors of the Dr Williams's Centre, Isabel Rivers, Professor of Eighteenth-Century English Literature and Culture, School of English and Drama, Queen Mary, University of London, and Dr David Wykes, Director, Dr Williams's Library.

This award has been previously advertised. Applicants who have been unsuccessful in the standard AHRC doctoral award competition or are awaiting the results are welcome to apply.

The standard tuition fees and maintenance grant will be paid by the AHRC to the award holders. In addition the AHRC will make an additional maintenance contribution of £500 p.a., and the Trustees of Dr Williams's Library will provide a bursary of £1000 p.a. and a London student travel pass.

Further particulars of the project, ŒThe Dissenting Academy and the Control of Education by the State, 1662-1751‚, suggested areas for research, and details of how to apply can be downloaded from:

Potential applicants should contact Professor Rivers and Dr Wykes before applying in order to discuss possible projects and to view materials in Dr Williams‚s Library. Professor Rivers will be away 24-26 July; Dr Wykes will be away 27 July-13 August. Applications should be submitted by Monday 20 August 2007. Interviews will be held on Friday 24 August.

Shakespeare on Screen in Theory and Practice

A Spring Semester Folger Institute Seminar directed by Thomas Cartelli and Katherine Rowe

The past two decades have witnessed an array of new approaches to the staging of Shakespeare on screen, ranging from Peter Greenaway's genre-bending experiments in "database" cinema to Michael Almereyda's recasting of Hamlet as a devotee of visual technologies as well as to Julie Taymor's postmodern collisions of time and space. The seminar will take stock of this diversity, paying particular attention to the audio-visual idioms these adaptations draw on: from European art film to the conventions of television, documentary, rock video, performance art, computer games, broadband cinema, and other new media. Recent critical approaches to screen Shakespeare have also been synthetic in their methodological and theoretical emphases, drawing on the resources of film and television studies, performance studies, textual studies, and new media studies. The seminar will focus on several of the more cutting-edge developments in screen Shakespeare, welcoming a range of approaches to adaptation, exhibition, and reception. It will seek opportunities to look back from this recent period of experimentation to the long history of Shakespeare on screen, inviting reflection on the place of audio-visual adaptations in academic and classroom practice. Above all, the seminar seeks to identify larger avenues of inquiry as well as the skills and technical resources that will be needed as the field continues to expand.

Directors: Thomas Cartelli and Katherine Rowe are the co-authors of New Wave Shakespeare on Screen (2007).

Thomas Cartelli is Professor of English and NEH Professor of Humanities at Muhlenberg College. In addition to many articles on Shakespeare and various media, he is the author of Marlowe, Shakespeare, and the Economy of Theatrical Experience (1991) and Repositioning Shakespeare: National Formations, Postcolonial Appropriations (1999).

Katherine Rowe is Professor of English at Bryn Mawr, author of Dead Hands: Fictions of Agency, Renaissance to Modern (1999), and co-editor of Reading the Early Modern Passions: Essays in the Cultural History of Emotion (2004). Her current work focuses on adaptation as a cultural process and on the place of screen media in Shakespeare studies.

Schedule: Fridays, 1 - 4:30 p.m., 1 February through 25 April 2008, except 29 February, 14 March, and 4 April. Additional screenings may occasionally be scheduled on Friday mornings.

Application Deadlines: 4 September 2007 for admission and grants-in-aid; 4 January 2008 for admission only. Visit to access our online application form and guidelines. Grants-in-aid are available to Folger consortium affiliates by application.

Please contact with any questions.

Job ...

Senior Lecturer in English Literature [full-time], University of
Hertfordshire, UK

A Lecturer in English is required to join the English Literature and
Creative writing team at the University of Hertfordshire. The person
appointed will make a substantial contribution to the teaching of
English Literature on the Humanities Programme. They will have special
interests in either Early Modern or Nineteenth-century literature but
will be able to teach outside their area of specialism. They will be
able to provide evidence of published research of high quality in either
Early Modern or Nineteenth Century studies

Closing Date: 27 July 2007

Further details at:
Dr Andrew Maunder
English Literature Group
School of Humanities
University of Hertfordshire
DeHavilland Campus
AL10 9AB

01707 285641 (with voice mail)

Friday, July 13, 2007

Parish registers: the new novel?

I've been reading parish registers recently, which sounds dull, and largely is. But burial records sometimes thicken into compelling little vignettes -- sort of proto-obituaries. Here are some samples I've stumbled across (I particuarly like the second) ...

[1600] ‘George Soveraigne, an owld man, a bagpipe player of no certayne dwellinge, dyed at Ware End and was buried the viijth of Maye.’

[1617] ‘Henrye Shambrooke, an able yonge man of the Heath, by the prick of a thorne festering died and was buried january xxixth’

‘Mistress Izabell Goodman of Hodsdon, widdow, wife sometyme to Mr. John Goodman whose relict shee lived 24 yeares, beinge sodenlye taken with an apoplexye as shee was wrightinge a letter, February 23 1628, remayned speechlesse above 12 howers then died and was buried the 25th daye of the same moneth, beinge layed by her husband in the chancell at the upper end of the east windowe there to sleape still untill the great Resurrection.’

‘Edward Shadbolt of Amwell, a laboring man of above threescore and ten yeares of age, allwayes a good laborer, no spender, without children, selldome eate good meate or dranke good drinke or wore good cloathes, yet lived and dyed very poore and miserable, buried maye the xxiijth, 1635.’

"Why Am I Me? On Being Born in the Middle Ages"

Call for Papers, Kalamazoo 2008

The arbitrariness of identity, the ever-present absence of an explanation for why one happens to be oneself, is a fundamental feature of human life. It is an aspect of what Heidegger calls geworfenheit or the thrownness of existence, a kind of invisible, impossible originating of the individual that is always there, demanding to be recognized, negotiated, forgotten. On this arbitrariness rests both our strongest claims to self-knowledge and our profoundest desires for escape, which is, as Levinas says, “the need to get out of oneself, that is, to break that most radical and unalterably binding of chains, the fact that the I [moi] is oneself [soi-meme].” How was the arbitrariness of identity understood and represented during the Middle Ages? Proposals are sought for papers that address this question from any discipline and with regard to any related theme (individuality, origin, lot, birth, embodiment, et al). Sponsor: Medieval Club of New York. Please email proposals to Nicola Masciandaro ( by September 15, 2007.

Nicola Masciandaro
Associate Professor
Department of English
Brooklyn College, CUNY
2900 Bedford Ave.
Brooklyn, NY 11210
tel: 718-951-5784
fax: 718-951-4612

Thursday, July 12, 2007


23 - 24 JULY 2007, Huntingdon Room, King’s Manor, University of York


10:00 - 10:30 REGISTRATION (Coffee & Tea served)

10:30 - 11:45 PLENARY 1 Chair: Graham Parry
Rivkah Zim (King’s London)
“Writing behind bars: Contexts, genres and ideas”

11:45 - 1:00 OLD AND NEW PARADIGMS Chair: Bill Sherman
Ruth Roberts (Cambridge)
“’Frendes Abrode’: the imagined readership of John Frith’s prison works”

Kathleen Lynch (Folger Shakespeare Library)
“’I being taken from you in presence’: persecution as a condition of truthful selfhood”

1 - 2:15 BUFFET LUNCH provided at venue

2:15 - 3:45 POLITICS IN PRISON Chair: Bill Sheils
Robyn Adams (Queen Mary, London)
“’Easely Deciphered’?: William Herle in the Marhsalsea Prison”

Anthony Martin (Waseda)
“Norton in the Tower”

Philip Crispin (Hull)
“Faith, conviction and despair: Early Modern Catholic

3:45 - 4:15 INTERVAL – Tea & Coffee served

4:15 - 5:30 PLENARY 2 Chair: James Sharpe
Penry Williams (New College, Oxford)
“’My boddy in the walls captived’: Sir Walter Ralegh in
the Tower”

23 - 24 JULY 2007
Huntingdon Room, King’s Manor, University of York

9:30 - 10:45 PLENARY 3 Chair: Bill Sherman
Molly Murray (Columbia University)
[Title tbc]

10:45 - 11:15 INTERVAL - Coffee & Tea served

11:15-12:30 SCIENCE BEHIND BARS Chair: Mark Jenner
Alexander Marr (St Andrews)
“’Quell’otio della prigione’: Architecture, mathematics, and the confinement of Mutio Oddi”

Bill Sherman (York)
"Patents and Prisons: Simon Sturtevant and the Fate of the
Renaissance Inventor"

12:30 - 2:00 LUNCH INTERVAL – Lunch not provided, delegates will be set free to graze in nearby York hostelries!

2:00 - 3:15 WOMEN AND SPIRITUAL CONFINEMENT Chair: Helen Smith
Julie Hirst (York)
“Writing from Prison: Mary Ward, The Lemon Juice Letters”

Catie Gill (Loughborough)
“’I did scarce know whether I was in the body or out of the body’ (Katherine Evans and Sarah Cheevers, A Short Relation of Cruel Sufferings): Two Quaker women’s experiences of

3:15 - 4:30 PLENARY 4 Chair: Bill Sheils
Jerome de Groot (Manchester)
"Prison writing, writing prison during the 1640s and 1650s"

4:30 - 5:00 INTERVAL – Tea & Coffee served

Chair: Adam Smyth (Reading)
Contributors: Tom Freeman, Bill Sheils

3rd British Shakespeare Association Conference

Warwick UK, 31 August to 2 September 2007

Writing about Performance of Shakespeare

As Pascale Aebischer recently reminded us, writing about performance can be likened to tap-dancing about architecture: it is hard to see how one way of making meaning can relate to the other. In a recent exchange in the British Shakespeare Association's journal, W.B. Worthen and R.A. Foakes, coming from very different approaches, debated how discursive writing can describe, engage with, and critique performance, and this seminar will take the debate further. The seminar invites papers that consider all matters of how writing relates to performance, which might include:

* what theatre reviews ought to comment upon

* how far can performance can be theorized?

* does the script 'contain' all the possible performances, or conversely does performance necessarily exceed the meanings in the script?

* should insights about theatre practice in Shakespeare's time inform writing about his meanings?

* what is theatre history for?

* do we still think Shakespeare was essentially a man of the theatre and not a literary author?

Abstracts to seminar leader Gabriel Egan or

Seminar website

Tuesday, July 10, 2007

Writing in books

This book inscriptions site is very good for all you historians of reading, reception, and lord knows what else ...

Tuesday, July 03, 2007

Interpreting Shakespeare: The Director, the Actor, the Editor, the Teacher, the Critic

3rd British Shakespeare Association Conference
University of Warwick, 31 August- 2 September 2007

The deadline for registrations is 13 August 2007

The conference will bring together teachers, academics, students, theatre practitioners and enthusiasts for Shakespeare to consider the choices made in speaking Shakespeare, editing and teaching his work, directing his plays both on the stage and on film, and providing the music and stage design against which they are performed. Speakers will include Jonathan Bate, Cicely Berry, Ewan Fernie, Philip Davis, Kate McLuskie, Simon Palfrey, Robert Weimann, Stanley Wells and Paul Yachnin and actors, directors, designers subject to availability.

The programme will emphasise discussions and workshops to encourage active participation by delegates as well as the speakers. Panels will address Blogging the Bard, Editing Shakespeare, Speaking Shakespeare, Designing Shakespeare, Dressing Shakespeare, among other topics.

The seminar programme covers practical approaches to teaching Shakespeare; Shakespeare's plays on film; Shakespeare in performance, European Shakespeare; Shakespeare celebration as interpretation; and other topics.

For more information contact:
Susan Brock Tel 02476 150067 Email
Administrator, The CAPITAL Centre, University of Warwick
Coventry CV4 7AL, UK
Tel. +44 2476 150067
Fax +44 2476 150470

For registration forms, a full list of seminars and a provisional programme see
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