Archives par étiquette : croisade

Sandra Gorgievski (U. de Toulon))

Sandra GORGIEVSKI est agrégée d’anglais, maître de conférences-HDR à l’Université de Toulon, docteur et habilitée à diriger les recherches de l’Université Paris 4-Sorbonne. Elle travaille sur les résurgences de l’imaginaire médiéval aujourd’hui, et actuellement sur les croisades. Elle a publié deux ouvrages – Face to Face with Angels. Images in Medieval Art and in Film (Jefferson, McFarland, 2010) et Le Mythe d’Arthur : de l’imaginaire médiéval à la culture de masse (Liège, Céfal, 2003), ainsi que des articles sur le mythe arthurien, Lady Godiva, Beowulf et la figure de l’ange. Elle a co-dirigé deux numéros de Babel-Littératures plurielles: Le Moyen Âge mis en scène, 15 (2007) et Littérature et cinéma, 24 (2011). Membre du laboratoire Babel, elle a co-dirigé et mis en ligne la collection Babel-Littératures plurielles http://journals.openedition.org/babel/.

CV : http://babel.univ-tlnfr/2010/12/sandra-gorgievski/

Parution : Mémoires des croisades

Megan Cassidy-Welch (ed.), Remembering the Crusades and Crusading, Abingdon, Routledge, 2017.

Remembering the Crusades and Crusading examines the diverse contexts in which crusading was memorialised and commemorated in the medieval world and beyond. The collection not only shows how the crusades were commemorated in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries, but also considers the longer-term remembrance of the crusades into the modern era.

This collection is divided into three sections, the first of which deals with the textual, material and visual sources used to remember. Each contributor introduces a particular body of source material and presents case studies using those sources in their own research. The second section contains four chapters examining specific communities active in commemorating the crusades, including religious communities, family groups and royal courts. Finally, the third section examines the cultural memory of crusading in the Byzantine, Iberian and Baltic regions beyond the early years, as well as the trajectory of crusading memory in the Muslim Middle East.

This book draws together and extends the current debates in the history of the crusades and the history of memory and in so doing offers a fresh synthesis of material in both fields. It will be essential reading for students of the crusades and memory.