Research – Events - Publications

Call for papers: “Nationalism from Below: Popular Responses to Nation-Building Projects in Bessarabia, Transnistria, Moldova”

Leibniz Institute for East and Southeast European Studies (IOS) (in partnership with Plural Forum for Interdisciplinary Studies, Republic of Moldova)
Dates: October 1-2, 2021
: “Hybrid” - IOS Regensburg and ZOOM
Call for papers
Submission deadline: July 1, 2021.

Call for papers: The economics of populism: Drivers and consequences

13th Joint IOS/APB/EACES Summer Academy on Central and Eastern Europe.
Dates: July 5–7, 2021
Location: Tutzing, Lake Starnberg, Germany. Should the pandemic prohibit an offline meeting, the event will be organized in an online or mixed format.
Call for papers
Submission deadline: April 30, 2021.

Economics Lecture Series

Time: Tuesdays, 3-4.30 pm
Place: IOS, until further notice via ZOOM, Registration.

Research Laboratory “History and Social Anthropology of (South) East Europe”

Time: Thursdays, 2-4 or 4-6 pm
Place: IOS, until further notice via ZOOM

Ringvorlesungen CITAS: Area Studies und Raum vom Globalen Süden her neu denken

Sommersemester 2021
Zeit: donnerstags, 18:15-19:45
Ort: online via Zoom

Freie Stellen Text
Gastwiss. Programm Text

Project Manager: Tillmann Tegeler M.A.
Project Editor: Ingo Frank, M.A.
Project Partners: Leibniz Institute of European History (IEG), Leibniz Institute for Regional Geography (IfL), Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz (JGU), École des hautes études en sciences sociales, Paris (EHESS)
Period: 2021 – 2024

Funded by Leibniz-Gemeinschaft

Maps depicting historic regions of the Holy Roman Empire are usually based on clearly defined borders and do not sufficiently address territorial interconnections and fragmentation. This collaborative project involving historical research, information science and cartography therefore develops new concepts of data collection, data modelling and linked data to experimentally visualise fluid borders. Especially the investigation of the mobility of actors and objects opens up new perspectives on early modern territoriality. The interdisciplinary project contributes to the digital humanities and makes processed data, sample visualisations, workflow documentation and tutorials accessible to researchers, memory institutions and the general public.