JHI Home
About Us
Research Communities
Fellowships & Calls for Funding
Working Groups
Humanities At UofT
Donations
Events and Exhibitions
Announcements

CRRS Early Modern Interdisciplinary Graduate Forum II

CRRS Early Modern Interdisciplinary Graduate Forum II
89 Charles Street West, rear Entrance, Victoria University Common Room
Time: Oct 17th, 4:00 pm End: Oct 17th, 6:59 pm
Interest Categories: Visual Studies (UTM), Music, Faculty of , Medieval Studies (FAS), Italian Studies (FAS), Arts, Culture and Media (UTSC), Art (FAS), 1200-1500
Talk by Roseen Giles & Samantha Chang

The Centre for Reformation & Renaissance Studies presents

Early Modern Interdisciplinary Graduate Forum II

Roseen Giles (Music): “‘Rappresentare al vivo’: Style and Representation in Early Modern Italy”

Roseen Giles is a Faculty Fellow at the CRRS for 2017-18. She completed a doctoral degree in musicology at the University of Toronto in March 2016 with a dissertation exploring the aesthetics of Claudio Monteverdi’s late madrigals, in particular, the relationship between music and poetry in the composer’s settings of Giambattista Marino’s verses. Her scholarly interests are broad and far-reaching, including music and devotional practice in the early modern period, Baroque Italian poetry, the music of the Renaissance, and the musical notation of medieval Armenia. Her research is supported by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada, and she was the 2013 recipient of the American Musicological Society’s Howard Mayer Brown Fellowship. She is also an active baroque flautist, performing regularly in both orchestral and chamber settings.

Samantha Chang (Art History): “Framing the Scene in the Seventeenth Century: Doors and Doorways in the Painter’s Studio”

Samantha Chang is a PhD student from the Graduate Department of Art at University of Toronto where she holds a Joseph-Armand Bombardier Canada Graduate Scholarship (CGS) Doctoral Award and Faculty of Arts and Science Top Doctoral Fellowship. A professional flutist and conductor, Samantha graduated from the Royal Academy of Music in London (England) and she is a fellow of the Trinity College London and the London College of Music. Samantha’s research explores the conceptual relationships between visual arts and music in the early modern period, specifically those of artistic identity, temporality, synesthesia, and performativity. Her current research project examines the representation of music in the painter’s studio.

About EMIGF

The Early Modern Interdisciplinary Graduate Forum (EMIGF) is a monthly event hosted by the Centre for Reformation and Renaissance Studies (CRRS) at the University of Toronto. EMIGF is a platform for PhD candidates, post-docs, fellows, and recent graduates to deliver papers in an informal setting. Our mandate is to provide junior and emerging scholars with the opportunity to present work in progress, and to facilitate dialogue on current topics in early modern research across the disciplines.

EMIGF hosts seven annual meetings. Each meeting features two speakers who each deliver a paper, and commentary and discussion guided by a moderator to elaborate the points of contact or departure between the two approaches presented. The EMIGF is an interdisciplinary forum. Each meeting brings two speakers from different departments working on similar topics, or on topics that may seem at first dissimilar. The emphasis of discussion is on connections between different fields, topics and research methods and how one perspective may inform or be informed by another.

EMIGF held its inaugural season in 2011-2012, initiated by former CRRS graduate fellow Tim Harrison. Now in its fifth consecutive year, EMIGF meetings are well attended by graduate students, faculty, and fellows from the early modern community at the University of Toronto and beyond. Please consider joining us at the next meeting!

Our monthly meetings are held Thursday afternoons (4:00-5:30 pm), and are located in the Victoria University Common Room of Burwash Hall (89 Charles St. West). To demonstrate its dedication to early modern graduate research in Toronto, the CRRS supplies coffee and snacks for each meeting. Contact organizer, Leslie Wexler with any questions at: emigfuoft@gmail.com.

emig


About JHI | Contact JHI | UofT | Follow us on Twitter twitter icon

Copyright © 2011-2014 University of Toronto. Jackman Humanities Institute. All Rights Reserved.
Tel: (416) 978-7415 Fax: (416) 946-7434, 170 St. George Street, Tenth Floor, Toronto, ON, Canada, M5R 2M8