Citizenship in classical antiquity: current perspectives and challenges - 01-02-03/07/2019, London (
What did citizenship mean in the ancient world, why was it important, and why should it matter to us today? Citizenship has been defined as ‘both a set of practices (cultural, symbolic and economic) and a bundle of rights and duties (civil, political and social) that define an individual’s membership in a polity’ (Isin & Wood 1999, Citizenship & Identity), and has existed in various forms since antiquity, holding complex resonances up to the present day.
LUGAR/LOCATION/LUOGO: University College London (London, England)
ORGANIZADOR/ORGANIZER/ORGANIZZATORE: Chris Carey (UCL); Jakub Filonik (JU); Christine Plastow (OU); Roel Konijnendijk (Leiden); Brenda Griffith-Williams (UCL); Joanna Janik (JU).
INFO: web - firstname.lastname@example.org - email@example.com
Fecha límite/deadline/scadenza: 31/05/2019
It includes lunch and refreshments on all three days; separate booking for the conference dinner is available through the same link.
We are also pleased to be able to offer a number of bursaries for postgraduate students to cover the conference fee of £50. If you would like to apply for one of these bursaries, please write to Christine Plastow firstname.lastname@example.org with a short statement of no more than 300 words detailing your affiliation, interest in the conference, and reason for applying by Friday 17th May.