This conference explores the significance of courts and courtly forms that developed between the sixteenth and twentieth centuries around great nobles, royal governors, viceroys and republican leaders such as Oliver Cromwell, Napoleon, and George Washington. What should 'court' mean in historical usage; can it provide insights into polities other than monarchies?
Kristen Neuschel, Duke; Lawrence Bryant, California State Chico; Timothy Raylor, Carleton College; Catherine Wilkinson-Zerner, Brown; Luc Duerloo, Het Hatholieke Universiteit, Leuven; Alajandra Osorio, SUNY Stonybrook; Alejandro Caneque, Gallatin School, NYU; Nancy Fee, Columbia; Linda Curcio-Nagy, University of Nevada at Reno; James Robertson, University of the West Indies; Linda Sturtz, Beloit College; Mridu Rai, Bowdoin College; Manu Bhagavan, Carleton College;
Thomas Arnold, Yale; George Gorse, Pomona College; Derek Hirst, Washington University St. Louis; Lorraine Madway, Colgate; Nigel Smith, Princeton;
Thomas Willette, University of Michigan; Daniel Gordon, University of Massachusetts Amherst; Fredrika Teute, Omohundro Institute; David Shields, The Citadel; Catherine Allgor, Simmons College; Pamela Scott, Washington, D.C.; Philip Mansel, Society for Court Studies London.
Society for Court Studies
University of Massachusetts Boston
100 Morrissey Blvd.
Boston, MA 02125-3393
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