CTCA is a research hub that brings together scholars and students working with transnational approaches to studies in the humanities. Despite the increasingly transnational contours of cultural interaction, transmission, and formation, as well as our increasing awareness of the historical interconnectedness of cultures, a national model of cultural analysis remains entrenched. The Centre promotes and fosters teaching and research that complicates this model.
Bodies at War, Bodies at Peace: Rethinking Group Identity in Postwar Japan with Bianca Briciu and Ming Tiampo When: October 16, 2012 Time: 4:00 PM – 5:30 PM Location: St Patricks Room: 201D Event contact: Dawn Schmidt Email contact: Dawn_Schmidt@Carleton.ca Phone contact: 613-520-2177 Abstracts for this workshop can be viewed here. Cultural Transfers is a workshop series coorganized ... more
The Department of History at Carleton University welcomes… The Faculty of Arts & Social Sciences Distinguished Visitor Dr. Pierre-Yves Saunier (CNRS, Research Group IRICE, Paris) THREE PUBLIC EVENTS Colloquia on digital history and the history of Nursing Friday March 23, all day Arts Faculty Lounge, DT 2017 Bring Your Document With You: the Nitty Gritty ... more
Cultural Transfers Workshop Series Please join us for the next workshop in the Cultural Transfers Workshop Series entitled Black Atlantic Crossings in Music and Film with Matthew Rushton (ICSLAC PhD candidate) and Pius Adesamni (English Dept., Carleton University) on Jan. 26 at 4 p.m. in Room 201D St. Patrick’s Building. Please find the Abstracts attached. ... more
CALL FOR PAPERS: Welcoming Strangers, an interdisciplinary postgraduate conference, April 27, 2012, London, UK
Call for papers: WELCOMING STRANGERS (Download .pdf) An international, interdisciplinary postgraduate conference, 27 April 2012 Humanities and Arts Research Centre, Royal Holloway, University of London Keynote speakers: Professor Robin Cohen (Emeritus Professor and Principal Investigator of the Leverhulme-funded Oxford Diasporas Programme, University of Oxford Professor John Hill (Department of Media Arts, Royal Holloway, University of London) ... more