East Central and Eastern Europe in the Middle Ages, 450-1450

Editors: Florin Curta and Dušan Zupka
This peer-reviewed* series provides a forum for high-quality scholarly work - original monographs, article collections, editions of primary sources, translations - on the cultures, economies and societies of a vast area of Eastern Europe, from the fall of the Hunnic empire of Attila to the fall of Constantinople. A wide range of disciplines are included: all historical subjects, every branch of archaeology, language, art history and architecture, sculpture and numismatics, with focuses on regional variations and cultural identities, the interaction between internal and external factors, and the diversity of the local responses to external stimuli. The series may include translations from Hungarian, Polish, Romanian, Bulgarian, or Russian works. As such, the series will advance the revision of old works either on the entire area or on certain sub-regions.

*For Brill's peer review process see here.

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The series published an average of four volumes per year over the last 5 years.
Florin Curta is Waldo W. Neikirk Professor of Medieval History and Archaeology at the University of Florida. His books include: The Making of the Slavs. History and Archaeology of the Lower Danube region, c. 500-700 (2001), which received the Herbert Baxter Adams prize of the American Historical Association; and Southeastern Europe in the Middle Ages, 500-1250 (2005). He is also the editor of East Central and Eastern Europe in the Early Middle Ages (2005) and Borders, Barriers, and Ethnogenesis (2006). He is currently completing a monograph on Moravia and Bulgaria in the ninth century.

Dušan Zupka, PhD in History, is a lecturer at Comenius University in Bratislava and a researcher at the History Institute of the Academy of Sciences in Bratislava. He is the author of the monograph Ritual and Symbolic Communication in Medieval Hungary under the Árpád dynasty, 1000-1301 (Brill, 2016). He had also published several articles on power, rulership and communication in medieval Central Europe. He is currently co-writing a collective monograph, Jagiellonians. Dynasty in the Making.