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  • All: "history of emotions" x

Katie Barclay

A key question for historians of emotion has been the relationship between the expression of emotion and the corporeal experience of emotion by historical subjects. Recently, work indebted to practice and performance theories has emphasised language’s productive capacities to produce emotion performatively. New Materialism extends this conversation by suggesting an alternative imagining of ‘matter’ – the corporeal – which attributes it greater agency in systems of discursive production. This article explores in particular the work of theorist Karen Barad and the implications of her work for the history of emotions.

Julia Bray

* This paper follows on from a contribution to a Roundtable on Abbasid slavery moderated by Matthew Gordon (Bray, Toward an Abbasid History of Emotions); a paper on “The New Psychology of Ninth-Century Baghdad: Self-Concepts vs. Social Codes,” given on the kind invitation of Professor Beatrice

Enduring Erasmus

Reception and Emotion in Christian Humanism

Kirk Essary

’ll argue for two approaches that I believe will be especially useful for future scholarship on Erasmus and Christian humanism: reception history and the history of emotions. 1. The Reception of Erasmus The very public fallout Erasmus had with Luther in the mid-1520s, along with the

Erin Sullivan

of these dates and to acknowledge – as well as celebrate – the fact that an area of study known as ‘the history of emotions’ has now been around for nearly twenty years. When Burke gave his state-of-the-field address in the early 2000s, he focused in large part on why the discipline, whose roots

Annotating the Affections

The Philology of Feeling in Erasmus’ New Testament Scholarship and Its Reception in Early Modern Dictionaries

Kirk Essary

instance for it seems to bear quite heavily on Erasmus’ Latin usage. Furthermore, while several scholars in the history of emotions have followed Thomas Dixon in suggesting a premodern distinction between sinful or lower-order passions ( passiones ) and religious or higher-order affections ( affectus

Carly Osborn

Boddice, Rob, (2018) The History of Emotions . Manchester: Manchester University Press. ISBN 9781784994280 In 2005, Peter Burke asked ‘Is there a cultural history of the emotions?’ (in Representing Emotions: New Connections in the Histories of Art, Music and Medicine , ed. P. Gouk and H

Kirk Essary and Yasmin Haskell

* Research for this article was conducted by the authors with the support of the Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence for the History of Emotions (project number CE 110001011). Historians and philosophers of emotion will be broadly familiar with the systems of the passions of

Loez, André

André, Loez - Tears in the Trenches: A History of Emotions and the Experience of War Keywords: Masculinity | Experience of combat | Soldiers and Combat | Published memoirs and biographies | Religion | French Army and its combattants | Society Publication Editor: Brill, The Netherlands, 2004 e


Yannis Papadogiannakis

of a single discipline. The role of emotions as a distinct analytical category in late-antique homiletics and their impact on the audience and its resultant behaviour is an area that is only now receiving serious attention alongside developments in the history of emotions, 23 as is the framing of

Jodi McAlister

History of Emotions (CE110001011). 2 The chronotope is a literary concept made famous by Mikhail Bakhtin. Literally meaning ‘space-time’, it refers to the spatial and temporal boundaries of a text’s storyworld. See Bakhtin, The Dialogic Imagination: Four Essays , ed. Michael Holquist, trans. Caryl