The Early Modern Commons

Search Results for "Interdisciplinarity"

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Your search for posts with tags containing Interdisciplinarity found 21 posts

Review, Rebecca Brannon and Joseph Moore, eds. The Consequences of Loyalism

Brannon, Rebecca, and Joseph S. Moore, eds. The Consequences of Loyalism: Essays in Honor of Robert M. Calhoon. (Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2019). If you are studying or researching Loyalists in some way, Robert M. Calhoon’s...
From: The Junto on 22 Apr 2019

Being Disturbingly Informative. By Shane McCorristine

  Last year I visited a fine old building nestled incongruously close to the skyscrapers and busy financial offices of Market Street in downtown Philadelphia. The building houses the College of Physicians of Philadelphia, the oldest private medical...
From: The Power of the Criminal Corpse on 31 Oct 2016

The Diary of a Dissection: Jane Jamieson and the Newcastle Barber Surgeons. By Patrick Low

  The recent furore in France, over the wearing of Burkinis, has shone a new light on an age-old societal problem; the female body.  Nowhere was the shock of a woman’s form greater than on the c18th and c19th anatomists’ slab. The...
From: The Power of the Criminal Corpse on 19 Sep 2016

The Contradictory Life of the Handkerchief

This blog post by Bella Mirabella explores the handkerchief, for early modern women a highly significant accessory. By Bella Mirabella 1. Due Dame, Due Cortigiane (1490-1495), by Vittore Carpaccio. Museo Correr, Venice.In his 1558 book,...

Rest in Pieces: The story of a hanged woman and her journey to becoming a museum object. By Ali Wells

  When referring to “skeletons in the cupboard” we rarely expect these to be literally true, but in the case of Mary Ann Higgins and the Herbert Art Gallery & Museum in Coventry, it is.   In the early 1970s the Herbert acquired...
From: The Power of the Criminal Corpse on 27 Jul 2016

Introducing Exciting Guest Bloggers. By Emma Battell Lowman

Here at the Power of the Criminal Corpse blog, it has been a great year.  All of our project team members have contributed, and our posts have been used in undergraduate teaching, spread with interest across social media, and have even nabbed the...
From: The Power of the Criminal Corpse on 21 Jul 2016

Cavendish and Deshoulières: Women and Philosophy

Johannes Vermeer, Woman Reading a Letter (1663), with a large map in the backgroundAlthough much social pressure worked to confine wealthier early modern women to the household, many crossed borders. They did so directly, by traveling or living...

Summertime, and the Gibbeting ain’t Easy… By Emma Battell Lowman

    Today is officially the first day of summer, and I welcome the season this year particularly grateful for something that this time last year hadn’t even crossed my mind. Thank goodness Britain no longer practices gibbeting! Between...
From: The Power of the Criminal Corpse on 20 Jun 2016

Welcome

This is a new blog on women who lived, worked, wrote, and created art in the seventeenth century. At the moment, there are not very many blogs devoted to women of the early modern period, but there are some very promising initiatives, such as RECIRC,...

“New Narratives of Haiti” at H-Haiti

By Bryan A. Banks Haiti is popular in academia right now. Consistently, the most viewed posts on our site are those that deal with the colony (St. Domingue) and/or country (Haiti). Erica Johnson covered Catholic priests and their...
From: Age of Revolutions on 23 May 2016

A Historical Long View of Posthumous Harm: Comparing organ snatching to body-snatching. By Floris Tomasini

  Improper Procurement and Retention   Taking organs of dead children without parental permission at Alder Hey is a practice The Economist (2001) dubbed the ‘return of the body-snatchers’.  There is a historical affinity between...
From: The Power of the Criminal Corpse on 16 May 2016

The Bloody Business of the Bloody Code: Dissecting the Criminal Corpse. By Elizabeth Hurren

  Imagine hearing local gossip that a notorious murderer was about to be executed, and that everyone in the vicinity of a homicide was planning to turn out to see the violent culprit punished in Georgian England. Getting to the gallows to secure...

#SocialHistoryAssociationAnnualConference2016

  In late March 2016, the Social History Association (SHA) met for its annual conference. In beautiful Lancaster, at the University of Lancaster, a large group of energetic scholars met to share new research, connect with colleagues, and celebrate...
From: The Power of the Criminal Corpse on 19 Apr 2016

A chance to talk about gibbeting and hanging in France? Yes, please!

  One of the joys of academic work is participating in study days or workshops that bring together a diverse group of scholars to approach a theme or issue from multiple vantage. It is easy to fall into working within the same networks and groups...
From: The Power of the Criminal Corpse on 22 Feb 2016

Effigies, Real Bodies and Iconoclasm. By Sarah Tarlow.

  Last week I was in Chester to examine a PhD thesis there (congratulations to Dr Ruth Nugent – the third person to complete a PhD in the young and dynamic archaeology department there, under the guidance of Howard Williams). As a side note,...

Floris Tomasini: What and When is Death?

  In this blog post I’d like to talk about two forms of death, biological and social death, through the conceptual lens of personal identity. This deceptively simple distinction informs a lot of my subsequent conceptual analysis about the harm...

The uses of a history of emotions

In Australia, the ARC Centre of Excellence for the History of Emotions came under fire this week. In an article in The Australian, the  shadow minister for Finance of the centre-right Coalition claimed that the current government is wasting money on...
From: Serendipities on 10 Nov 2012

New guide to the field of emotion studies

Margaret Wetherell, Affect and Emotion: A New Social Science Understanding (London: Sage, 2012) Research into the emotions is rapidly expanding and deepening in all kinds of disciplines. Cultural historians, psychologists, sociologists, neuroscientists,...
From: Serendipities on 11 Oct 2012

Looking back: PATS workshop on Interdisciplinarity

Juan Gomez writes… A few weeks ago the Early Modern Thought Research Theme here at Otago hosted a colloquium on “Practical Knowledges and Skill in Early Modern England.” After two days of great talks postgraduate students were able to take part...

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Notes on Post Tags Search

By default, this searches for any categories containing your search term: eg, Tudor will also find Tudors, Tudor History, etc. Check the 'exact' box to restrict searching to categories exactly matching your search. All searches are case-insensitive.

This is a search for tags/categories assigned to blog posts by their authors. The terminology used for post tags varies across different blog platforms, but WordPress tags and categories, Blogspot labels, and Tumblr tags are all included.

This search feature has a number of purposes:

1. to give site users improved access to the content EMC has been aggregating since August 2012, so they can look for bloggers posting on topics they're interested in, explore what's happening in the early modern blogosphere, and so on.

2. to facilitate and encourage the proactive use of post categories/tags by groups of bloggers with shared interests. All searches can be bookmarked for reference, making it possible to create useful resources of blogging about specific news, topics, conferences, etc, in a similar fashion to Twitter hashtags. Bloggers could agree on a shared tag for posts, or an event organiser could announce one in advance, as is often done with Twitter hashtags.

Caveats and Work in Progress

This does not search post content, and it will not find any informal keywords/hashtags within the body of posts.

If EMC doesn't find any <category> tags for a post in the RSS feed it is classified as uncategorized. These and any <category> 'uncategorized' from the feed are omitted from search results. (It should always be borne in mind that some bloggers never use any kind of category or tag at all.)

This will not be a 'real time' search, although EMC updates content every few hours so it's never very far behind events.

The search is at present quite basic and limited. I plan to add a number of more sophisticated features in the future including the ability to filter by blog tags and by dates. I may also introduce RSS feeds for search queries at some point.

Constructing Search Query URLs

If you'd like to use an event tag, it's possible to work out in advance what the URL will be, without needing to visit EMC and run the search manually (though you might be advised to check it works!). But you'll need to use URL encoding as appropriate for any spaces or punctuation in the tag (so it might be a good idea to avoid them).

This is the basic structure:

http://emc.historycarnival.org/searchcat?s={search term or phrase}

For example, the URL for a simple search for categories containing London:

http://emc.historycarnival.org/searchcat?s=london

The URL for a search for the exact category Gunpowder Plot:

http://emc.historycarnival.org/searchcat?s=Gunpowder%20Plot&exact=on

In this more complex URL, %20 is the URL encoding for a space between words and &exact=on adds the exact category requirement.

I'll do my best to ensure that the basic URL construction (searchcat?s=...) is stable and persistent as long as the site is around.