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Beyond Modern Science I: Basic Terms of Ancient Scholarly Knowledge and Practices - 09-10/01/2020, M


Our conference focuses on concepts and contexts of epistemological terms used in Egyptian and Ancient Near Eastern texts. In addition the Egyptian and Mesopotamian scholarly terminology will be compared with that of Greek, Latin, Chinese and Sanskrit texts. The individual lectures will examine the lexical and semantic field of terms connected with knowledge and the practices of scholars in theses cultures. The aim of the conference is to expand the current definitions of the individual lexical terms and to examine previously disregarded scholarly disciplines in a fresh way, by rejecting a pre-classification, that was based on modern scientific disciplines.


FECHA/ DATE/DATA: 09-10/01/2020

LUGAR/LOCATION/LUOGO: Erbacher Hof (Mainz, Germany)

ORGANIZADOR/ORGANIZER/ORGANIZZATORE: Annette Imhausen (Goethe University Frankfurt); Tanja Pommerening (Johannes Gutenberg-University Mainz)

INFO: web - Bawanypeck@em.uni-frankfurt.de

INSCRIPCIÓN/REGISTRATION/REGISTRAZIONE:

Inscripción online / registration online / registrazione online

PROGRAMA/PROGRAM/PROGRAMMA:

Thursday, January 9, 2020 9:00-9:30 Welcome 9:30-10:30 Annette Imhausen (Frankfurt) & Tanja Pommerening (Mainz): Introduction 10:30-11:00 Coffee Break Section I: Ancient Egypt 11:00-11:45 Friedhelm Hoffmann (München): rḫ and ḫm – “to know” and “not to know”. But what does this mean? 12:00-13:30 Lunch 13:30-14:15 Hans-Werner Fischer-Elfert (Leipzig): Cognitive verbs and their distribution in ancient Egyptian scientific texts 14:20-15:05 Nadine Gräßler (Mainz): ‘Creative speech’ and ‘knowledge in the heart’ – The terms ḥw and sj3 in ancient Egyptian texts 15:05-15:30 Coffee Break 15:30-16:15 Stefan Baumann (Trier): From Artistry to Erudition. The meaning of the verb ḥmw in Egyptian Section II: India 16:20-17:05 Kim Plofker (New York): Śāstra and jyotiḥśāstra: the ‘science of light’ in Sanskrit learning 17:10-17:55 Agathe Keller (Paris): ‘Showing a connexion’, some reflexions on the use of yukti by Śaṅkara Vāriyar (fl. 1540) in relation to other attested use of this term in medical and philosophical texts in Sanskrit Friday, January 10, 2020 Section III: Mesopotamia 9:00-9:45 Jim Ritter (Paris): nēpešu and the heart of Mesopotamian rational practices 9:50-10:35: Guido Pfeifer, Steffen Jauß (Frankfurt): tba (dīnu) 10:35-11:00 Coffee Break 11:00-11:45 Ulrike Steinert (Mainz): nēmequ & co: Akkadian terms for wisdom and knowledge 11:45-13:30 Lunch 13:30-14:15 Nils Heeßel (Marburg): General terms to express knowledge in the Ancient Near East 14:20-15:05 Daliah Bawanypeck (Frankfurt): ‘Sign’ and ‘(its) interpretation’ - the Akkadian terms ittu and pišru in scholarly texts from Mesopotamia 15:05-15:30 Coffee Break 15:30-16:15 Mathieu Ossendrijver (FU Berlin): Seeing, watching, measuring: observational terms in Mesopotamian scholarship Saturday, January 11, 2020 Section IV: Ancient Greece and Rome 9:00-9:45 Chiara Ferella (Mainz): The Notion of Sophia beyond Philosophy 9:50-10:35 Jochen Althoff (Mainz): ἐπιστήμη (episteme) 10:35-11:00 Coffee Break 11:00-11:45 Annemarie Ambühl (Mainz): The Art of Science? Origins and usages of the terms ars and scientia in Latin technical texts 11:45-13:30 Lunch Section V: China 13:30-14:15 Ole Döring (FU Berlin): How gewu zhizhi / 格物致知 means „Wissenschaft“? A tri-lingual hermeneutic approach to translation of basic concepts of philosophy 14:15-15:30 Final discussion and Round Table for Publication 15:30-16:00 Coffee


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