News and Events
Department of German and Romance Languages and Literatures
Italian 214.477: “Magic, Marvels, and Monstrosity in the Italian Renaissance”
Professor Walter Stephens
Graduate Student Opportunities:
Apply for Singleton Center Graduate Fellowships for Research in Europe and submit research papers for the Singleton Center Paper Prize.
Join our mailing list to receive a weekly list of events relating to the study of pre-modern Europe from all around JHU, Singleton Center news, and announcements of new course offerings, funding opportunities, and more!
Use this form to join.
Congratulations to Will Brown (History Department), who has won the 2014 Singleton Center Paper Prize for his paper "Becoming bons marins sur terre: State Knowledge, Self-Fashioning, and the Arnoul Family’s Turn to the Sea, 1665-1726"!
Read Will's paper here.
Congratulations to Yonatan Glazer-Eytan, who has won the 2013 Singleton Center Paper Prize!
Read "A Contested Presence: Portuguese New Christians in the Spain of Philip IV, 1621-1632," here.
Congratulations to the Winners of the 2012 Singleton Center Paper Prize!
Jonathan Greenwood: “The Use and Abuse of Hagiography for Early Modern Life: Pedro de Ribadeneyra and his Flos sanctorum.” Read his paper here.
Justin Rivest: “Trials of an Extraordinary Empiric: The Career of Jean Thibault, Astrologer Physician 1529-1545.”
Epistemic Exchange in the Early Modern World. European and non-Europeans in Dialogue: Research Perspectives
18-19 June 2012
Cappella, Villa Schifanoia
JHU graduate students and faculty participating in the Singleton Center sponsored conference Epistemic Exchanges at the Villa Schifanoia at the European University Institute, Fiesole.
The 2011 winners of the Singleton Center Paper Prize are Alexandra Letvin, of the Department of the History of Art, and Nathan Daniels, of the Department of History.
Read Alexandra's paper, "Contemplative Ascent and the Limitations of Vision in the Omne Bonum," here.
Read Nathan's paper, "From Jongleur to Minstrel: The Professionalization of Secular Musicians in Thirteenth- and Fourteenth-Century Paris," here.