Webinaire: Regards sur les arts du monde iranien / Insights into the Art of the Persianate Societies (22/02/2022)

Regards sur les arts du monde iranien / Insights into the Art of the Persianate Societies coorganisé par l’Institut Français de Recherche en Iran (IFRI) et le CeRMI, aura lieu le mardi 22 février 2022, de 15h à 17h (heure de Paris) / 17h30-19h30 (heure de Téhéran).

Cette deuxième séance s’articulera autour du thème « Regards sur la céramique,

1 / Insights into ceramic arts, 1 », avec les interventions suivantes :

• New data about the «Poteries de Bamiyan» (Afghanistan) Guergana Guionova (CNRS, Aix Marseille Univ, LA3M, Aix-en-Provence), Thomas Lorain (MAFAB/University of Bamberg)

• Architectural decoration, tiles and brickworks of Alamut Castle through historical data Hamideh Choubak (ICCAR, RICHT, MCTH)

• A Research on the Islamic Ceramics of the Sultâniyya plain, Iran Mahsa Feizi (PhD Tehran University/Lyon 2)

Discussion.

Chairperson: Yves Porter (Aix Marseille Univ/IUF/LA3M)

Pour suivre cette séance online (sur Skyroom), inscrivez-vous avant le 21 février sur le lien suivant :https://webquest.fr/…

Contact: sandra.aube@cnrs.fr

Job opportunities at Archaïos

Archaïos is a scientific research society in the field of Heritage and Archaeology. Archaïos’ mainly international projects are based on the multidisciplinary skills of its research team. The strong points of our expertise are focused on Archaeological Maps, Archaeological Excavations (Rescue and research, C.R.M.), Heritage conservation and promotion, Research and development of innovative tools for the excavation and promotion of archaeological sites, and training of professional archaeologists.

Archaïos is currently recruiting on different projects. For more information visit their website.

New publication: Riches Beyond the Horizon Long-distance Trade in Early Medieval Landscapes (ca. 6th-12th centuries)

Riches Beyond the Horizon
Long-distance Trade in Early Medieval Landscapes (ca. 6th-12th centuries)

H. Nol (ed.)

320 p., 106 colour ill., 16 b/w tables, 178 x 254 mm, 2021
ISBN: 978-2-503-59981-6
Languages: English

The book offers innovative perspectives, exciting historical insights and often astonishing archaeological data on long distance trade and the mobility of goods during Early Medieval times in the Indian Ocean area, the Mediterranean, East Africa, the Near East and northern Europe.

This book offers new and innovative perspectives on long-distance trade between Europe, the Mediterranean area, the Middle East, Africa, India and China during the Early Medieval period. The archaeological data and historical insights presented in this volume are without exception of great interest, often exciting, and more than once astonishing. The goods which travelled between the continents in the timespan under discussion (ca. 6th to 12th centuries) include pottery in all shapes and forms, textiles, coins, metal, lava millstones, glass, marble columns, rock-crystal beads, and also plants used for incense. 

The scope of the contributions includes the wide-ranging economic contacts of a Viking community, the changing patterns of long-distance trade in the Byzantine Empire, the spread of Chinese pottery to Africa, the Near East and Europe, the information on maritime routes provided by shipwrecks in the Java Sea, the reconstruction of an incense trade network, and the production and distribution of textiles as well as stone objects in the Middle East and beyond.

The varied approaches in this volume underline that the movement of objects in Early Medieval times over vast distances not only reflect mechanisms of exchange, but also imply social networks and the transfer of ideas. Thus, Riches Beyond the Horizon sheds compelling light on a world which was much more complex and much more interconnected than has often been assumed.Hagit Nol was awarded with a PhD by Universität Hamburg and holds a postdoctoral fellowship at the Université libre de Bruxelles. She combines archaeology with a critical reading of textual sources. Table of Contents

Joanita Vroom, Preface

Hagit Nol, Long distance trade in the Early Medieval period: A general introduction

Natalie Kontny, Arabo-Islamic geographies:Indian Ocean trade in Ibn KhurradKit (fl. 884 CE)

Sterenn Le Maguer-Gillon, Elusive remains: Identifying incense trade routes in western Asia from biodegradable commodities (ca. 7th-13th centuries)

Dashu Qin & Justin Ching Ho, Chinese ceramics exported to Africa during the 9th-10th centuries

Guangcan Xin, Maritime trade in Southeast Asia from the 9th-10th centuries: A study of the Belitung and Cirebon Shipwrecks

Joanita Vroom, From Xian to Birka and back: Constantinople as a nodal point in long-distance contacts during the early Middle Ages (ca. 6th-12th centuries)

Hagit Nol, Rolling stones: Distribution patterns of marble, basalt and beach rock from Early Medieval Israel (ca. 7th-11th centuries)

Orit Shamir & Alisa Baginski, Early medieval textiles from excavations in Israel (9th-13th centuries) trade and Transfer

Ralf Wiechmann, Advancing into unknown lands: The numismatic material of Gros Stromkendorf near Wismar during the Early Viking age (ca. 8th-9th centuries)

Source: http://www.brepols.net/pages/ShowProduct.aspx?prod_id=IS-9782503599816-1

Second Ḥajar Online Workshop, 28 APRIL 2022

Early Islamic agriculture and water management: Talking about a “revolution”

15:45-19:00 (Brussels)

15:45 Case studies

Helena Kirchner, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona

The Green Revolution between technique transfer and local adaptation: The making of a new agricultural landscape in al-Andalus

Vladimir Dabrowski, CNRS-National Museum of Natural History (Paris)

What Islamic agricultural revolution in eastern Arabia? Recent archaeobotanical discoveries (1st millennium CE)

Gideon Avni, Israel Antiquities Authority and the Hebrew University of Jerusalem

A “Eurasian exchange”? The penetration of new agricultural and water management technologies into the southern Levant, 6th-10th centuries CE

17:15 Break

17:30 Discussion

Discussant: Chris Wickham, University of Oxford

Discussant: Seven Ağır, Middle East Technical University

General debate and questions

For registration (and zoom link), please write us to hajararchaeology@gmail.com until April 27th.

New Publication: Journal of Islamic Archaeology 8/1

The Journal of Islamic Archaeology is the only journal today devoted to the field of Islamic archaeology on a global scale. The term refers to the archaeological study of Islamic societies, polities, and communities, wherever they are found. It may be considered a type of “historical” archaeology, in which the study of historically (textually) known societies can be studied through a combination of “texts and tell”.

The last issue is available online: https://journal.equinoxpub.com/JIA/issue/view/1954

Contents

The Environment in the Islamic City of Termez (Uzbekistan) Zooarchaeology and Anthracology of a 9th-century tannur

Rodrigo Portero, Agnese Fusaro, Raquel Piqué, Josep M. Gurt, Mikelo Elorza, Sónia Gabriel, Shakir R. Pidaev 1–21

The Different Fates of Architectures

Nicolò Pini 23–51

New Insights from Middle Islamic Ceramics from Jerash

Achim Lichtenberger, Alex Peterson, Silvia Polla, Rubina Raja, Andreas Springer, Heiko Stukenbrok, Carmen Ting 53–86

The Urban Bathhouse in the Islamic Far East Evidence from Kazakhstan

Giles Dawkes, Martin Dow 87–110

Uncovering the Islamic Governmental Citadel of Shahdezh in Isfahan, Iran

Hassan Karimian, Abbasali Ahmadi 111–124

Book reviews:

Dwelling Models of Umayyad Mada’in and Qusur in Greater Syria, by Giuseppe Labisi.

Katarína Mokránová 125–126

Early Islamic North Africa. A New Perspective, by Corisande Fenwick.

Ann Liese Nef 127–129

Broken Cities: A Historical Sociology of Ruins, by Martin Devecka.

Andrew Petersen 130–131

Mercaderes, artesanos y ulemas. Las ciudades de las Coras de Ilbira y Pechina en época Omeya, by Eneko López Martínez de Marigorta.

Elena Salinas 132–134

Islamic Inscriptions in Ferghana and Zhetysu: Arabic-written monuments of the 11th–17th centuries from Kyrgyzstan (Russian), by Vladimir Nastich.

Pierre Simeon 135–137

New publication: Journal of Material Cultures in the Muslim World n°2

Journal of Material Cultures in the Muslim World (MCMW) aims to be a new reference for field archaeologists, art historians, anthropologists, curators, and scholars and students of the (art) history, archaeology, architecture, anthropology & ethnography of the Muslim world. This readership represents a new broader definition of material culture that includes not only artefacts, architectural structures and monuments, but also crafts. The journal also aims to inform (other) disciplines and historiographies, by including (unreviewed) archaeological field surveys for example.
The journal focuses on un(der)explored Muslim regions outside of the Middle East and Nord Africa: sub-Saharan Africa, the Indian Ocean, Central Asia, India, South-East Asia and Europe.
The journal accepts submissions in English, French, German and Spanish and short reports in Arabic, Persian and Turkish with an English abstract.
Submissions should be sent to the Editor-in-Chief, Stéphane Pradines.
Frequency: 1 volume per year, 2 issues per volume.

Articles are available in open access: https://brill.com/view/journals/mcmw/2/1-2/mcmw.2.issue-1-2.xml

Contents

VOLUME 2, NO. 1–2
Editorial 1
ARTICLES
Cut-Out Calligraphy from the Fifteenth and Sixteenth Centuries:
Discussion of Its Origins and Significance and Observations on the Techniques and Tools Used
3
Amélie Couvrat Desvergnes
Alphabets and “Calligraphy” in the Section on Prayers, Special Characteristics of the Quran and Magic Squares in the Inventory of Sultan Bayezid II’s Palace Library 32
Guy Burak
Flirting with the Radical: Intertextuality, Intervisuality, and Gendered Subversions in Manuscripts of Sūz u Gudāz 55
Michael Chagnon
“Talking” Tiles from Vanished Ilkhanid Palaces (Late Thirteenth to Early Fourteenth Centuries): Frieze Luster Tiles with Verses from the Shah-nama 97
Yves Porter
Preconceptions of the Samarra Horizon, Green Splashed Ware and Blue Painted Ware Revisited through Chinese Ceramic Imports (Eighth to Tenth Centuries) 150
Wen Wen
A Religious and Economic Stopover in the Middle of Khorasan-e Razavi 184
Rocco Rante and Meysam Labbaf-Khaniki
Excavations on the Coral Mosques of the Maldives 200
Stéphane Pradines and Fabien Balestra

CReA-Patrimoine spring school 2022. Visualizing archaeological data: GIS mapping and network modeling

Archaeologists use different methods for visualizing their data – for analysis and for presentation. The international spring school will discuss successful ways to visualize these data and challenges and successes in the application of both GIS and network analysis (NA). Through an integration between theory, studies, and tutored practice, we aim to access the two learnt methods to each participant for independent use.

Monday 4.4.22: open for the public

09:30-10:30 • Registration for workshop participants

10:30-12:00 Introduction to the Spring School + The Importance of (good) Data Visualization in Humanities (part 1) Sébastien DE VALERIOLA(Université libre de Bruxelles & ICHEC)

12:30-14:00>The Importance of (good) Data Visualization in Humanities (part 2), Sébastien DE VALERIOLA (Université libre de Bruxelles & ICHEC)

15:00-16:30 • Keynote

From Mapping to Geospatial Modelling in Archaeology: Where Do We stand, and Where to Go Next?, Philip VERHAGEN (Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam)

17:00-18:30 • Keynote

Archaeology, Materiality and Geo-Space Half a Century after the “Spatial Turn”, Piraye HACIGÜZELLER (Universiteit Antwerpen)

Tuesday 5.4.22: GIS workshop (9:30-17:30)

Soektin VERVUST (Vrije Universiteit Brussel), Hagit NOL, Jean VANDEN BROECK-PARANT, Mostafa ALSKAF (Université libre de Bruxelles)

Wednesday 6.4.22: open for the public 

10:30-12:00

Network Analysis: Definitions and Basic Concepts

Nicolas RUFFINI-RONZANI (Université catholique de Louvain & Université de Namur), Sébastien DE VALERIOLA (Université libre de Bruxelles & ICHEC)

12:30-14:00

An Introduction to the Gephi Network Analysis Software Nicolas RUFFINI-RONZANI (Université catholique de Louvain & Université de Namur), Sébastien DE VALERIOLA (Université libre de Bruxelles & ICHEC)

15:00-16:30 • SNA case studies

Approaching the Social Networks of Temple Builders in 4th C. BC Greece: Methodological Reflections, Jean VANDEN BROECK-PARANT (Université libre de Bruxelles)

Can We Trust Centrality? The Robustness of Centrality Metrics in Historical Networks, Sébastien DE VALERIOLA (Université libre de Bruxelles & ICHEC)

17:00-18:30 • Keynote

Does Archaeology Need Network Science? Illustrated through Medieval Visibility Networks in the Himalayas and Roman Economic Networks, Tom BRUGHMANS (Aarhus University)

19:00 • Dinner for workshop participants

Thursday 7.4.22: network analysis workshop (9:30-17:30)

Nicolas RUFFINI-RONZANI (Université catholique de Louvain & Université de Namur), Sébastien DE VALERIOLA (Université libre de Bruxelles & ICHEC)

Friday 8.4.22: “Bring Your Own Data” workshop (9:30-15:30)

▶ Who is this for? Twenty PhD students and Postdocswith a preference for:• archaeologists• beginners in both methods (GIS and SNA)• people fluent in English

▶ How much does it cost? 100 €(notice that tuition includes coffee breaks but excludes accommodation, traveling expenses, and food!)

▶ Where and how to apply? Send us an email to visualizing.brussels@gmail.com and we will send you a short questionary (so that we know you and your research better). After a selection process, we will confirm or decline your application. The registration will be finalized after your payment of tuition.

▶ What is the deadline for applying? January 10th, 2022

▶ When are answers given? By February 5th, 2022

▶ What is the deadline for paying tuition? February 28th, 2022

▶ The workshop is organized by: Hagit NOL, Agnès VOKAER, Sébastien DE VALERIOLA, Nicolas RUFFINI-RONZANI, Soektin VERVUST

This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under the Marie Sklodowska-Curie grant agreement no 801505

Source : https://crea.centresphisoc.ulb.be/fr/evenement/crea-patrimoine-spring-school-2022-visualizing-archaeological-data-gis-mapping-and

Librarian for Islamic Art and Architecture

Job Summary

Although the position will remain posted until filled, applicants are strongly encouraged to apply by end of day on January 3, 2022.

The Fine Arts Library at Harvard University seeks an innovative, collaborative, and user-centered Librarian for Islamic Art and Architecture to build and manage collections related to the art, architecture and visual culture of the Islamic world in all formats. Reporting to the Herman and Joan Suit Librarian of the Fine Arts Library, the incumbent will steward and develop collections, services, and programs to support the research, teaching, and learning needs of faculty, students, and fellows affiliated with the Aga Khan Program for Islamic Architecture at Harvard University, as well as the broader community at Harvard. To expand access to the library’s unparalleled holdings in Islamic Art and Architecture, the incumbent will participate in local, national, and international digital initiatives and collaborative collection development partnerships. Job-Specific Responsibilities

Collection Development, Management, and Access 

  • Performs collection development processes for Islamic art and architecture in all formats to maintain a comprehensive research collection and cultivate new acquisitions on an ongoing basis, ensuring that diverse perspectives, underrepresented artists and artistic traditions, multiple languages, and at-risk cultural heritage within the Islamic world are meaningfully represented. 
  • Establishes effective working relationships with approval, firm order, serial, and electronic resource vendors, as well as works collaboratively with Information Technology Services staff to ensure efficient vendor relations and  materials processing workflows.  
  • Stewards FAL’s annual allocation from the Aga Khan endowment fund and other related endowed funds, in collaboration with Suit Librarian, including budget planning and monitoring acquisition fund assignments. 
  • Continuously evaluates scholarly publication trends in Islamic art and architectural history, so that the collection responds to evolving disciplinary areas and methods of scholarship. 
  • Works collaboratively with FAL librarians to oversee overall collection management, preservation, and access to the library’s holdings.
  • Collaborates with FAL librarians to negotiate, acknowledge, and process gifts of materials and funds. 
  • Together with the Photographic Resources Librarian and Visual Resources Librarian for Islamic Art and Architecture, acquires photographic materials and prioritizes items for digitization, preservation, or special projects. 
  • Together with the Visual Resources Librarian for Islamic Art and Architecture, develops long-range digital strategy for Islamic visual collections and implements projects involving exhibition, digitization, and dissemination. 
  • Contributes to the promotion of FAL materials related to the Islamic world, using social media tools, online exhibition platforms, and emerging technologies. 
  • Exchanges information and best practices with selectors across Harvard Library to coordinate acquisitions, in particular the Middle East, Africa, and Asia Division in Widener Library and the Frances Loeb Library at the Harvard Graduate School of Design. 
  • Contributes to professional organizations at the national and international level and uses knowledge to enrich local collections, services, and programs. 

Basic Qualifications

  • Master’s degree in library and/or information science or equivalent experience 
  • Advanced degree or equivalent work experience in the history of art and architecture of Islamic cultures, or the equivalent combination of education, experience, and/or background, etc. 
  • 2+ years related professional experience 
  • Demonstrated ability to effectively support the information needs of faculty, students, and advanced researchers  
  • Knowledge of at least one language relevant to the collection (e.g., Arabic, Turkish, Farsi, Urdu, etc.)  

Additional Qualifications and Skills

  • 5+ years related professional experience preferred 
  • Extensive in-depth subject knowledge of the field of Islamic Art and Architectural History 
  • Working knowledge of more than one language relevant to the collection (e.g., Arabic, Turkish, Farsi, Urdu, etc.)  
  • Working knowledge of Western European languages (e.g., French, German, Spanish, Italian, etc.) 
  • Hands-on experience with library acquisitions, budgeting, and reporting applications 
  • Excellent communication and interpersonal skills to work effectively with culturally diverse library users and colleagues 
  • Experience working with special collections in an academic setting 
  • Demonstrated knowledge of print and digital publishing and scholarly communications in the Islamic world 
  • Strong technology skills and an enthusiasm for adopting innovative approaches that expand access to collections and to facilitate their use in research, teaching, and learning 
  • Record of engagement with professional groups and activities and/or contributions to professional or scholarly literature

Physical Requirements

  • The ability to use desktop (keyboard, monitor, and mouse) and mobile computing tools, such as laptops and tablets
  • The ability to lift, carry, and position books and other materials weighing up 15 lbs.

Additional Information

Job Specific Responsibilities Continued 

Outreach and Engagement 

  • Provides subject-specific reference, research, and instruction services for Islamic art and architectural history for faculty, students, and researchers throughout the University community 
  • Promotes services and sets collection priorities based on research and curricular needs of faculty, students, fellows, and staff affiliated with the Aga Khan Program for Islamic Architecture at Harvard University, as well as the Department of History of Art and Architecture, The Aga Khan Program at the Harvard Graduate School of Design, The Center for Middle East Studies, The Prince Alwaleed Bin Talal Islamic Studies Program, Art, Film, and Visual Studies, and The Harvard Art Museums, among others 
  • Participates in FAL’s general research, teaching, and learning services, including contributing to regular hours of support for special collections researchers in collaboration with other librarians  
  • Collaborates with FAL staff in developing, assessing, and promoting services and collections to effectively meet user needs 
  • Actively participates in relevant committees, working groups, and task-forces across Harvard Library 
  • Cultivates strategic external partnerships to develop and expand access to collections, in particular the Aga Khan Documentation Center @ MIT Libraries  

Job Function
Library

Location
USA – MA – Cambridge

Job Code
386057 Library Professional

Sub-Unit
*

Department
Fine Arts Library

Time Status
Full-time

Salary Grade
057

Union
00 – Non Union, Exempt or Temporary

Pre-Employment Screening
Criminal, Education, Identity

Commitment to Equity, Diversity, Inclusion, and Belonging

Across the Harvard Library, our work is enriched by our diverse campus community. Our unique and wide-ranging abilities, experiences, and perspectives are integral to achieving Harvard University’s mission of excellence in research, teaching, and learning for our patrons, our collections, and our workplace. We believe that an inclusive environment that cultivates and promotes understanding, respect, and collaboration across our diverse workforce enables our success.

We invite individuals with diverse backgrounds, experiences and abilities to be a part of our community of over 700 staff members. Our work with faculty, students and researchers to explore answers to intellectual questions, enduring and new, and to seek solutions to the world’s most consequential problems, requires that we not only reflect, but also champion our diverse society.

Harvard Library inspires collaboration, reflection, experimentation, and discovery connecting users to related disciplines and to University-wide teaching resources. The Library engages users through curated discovery, digital collections, reimagined physical space, and specialized research support.  Today, Harvard Library’s holdings range from traditional print collections to rapidly expanding access to digital resources. Harvard Library provides the University’s faculty, students, and researchers-now and in the future-with exceptional experiences and comprehensive access to these materials.

Learn more about our contributions to the academic enterprise by visiting us at http://library.harvard.edu and about the Harvard University community at http://hr.harvard.edu/why-harvard.

The Harvard Library is a proud member of the Association of College & Research Libraries (ACRL) Diversity Alliance.

Harvard University views equity, diversity, inclusion, and belonging as the pathway to achieving inclusive excellence and fostering a campus culture where everyone can thrive. We strive to create a community that draws upon the widest possible pool of talent to unify excellence and diversity while fully embracing individuals from varied backgrounds, cultures, races, identities, life experiences, perspectives, beliefs, and values.EEO Statement
We are an equal opportunity employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, gender identity, sexual orientation, pregnancy and pregnancy-related conditions, or any other characteristic protected by law. We are an equal opportunity employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.

Source: https://www.higheredjobs.com/details.cfm?JobCode=177681055

Professorship (W1 with Tenure Track) for Islamic Archaeology and Art History

The Institute of Archaeological Sciences, Dept. I: Near Eastern and Classical Archaeology, at the Faculty of Linguistics, Cultures and Arts of the Johann Wolfgang Goethe University Frankfurt am Main invites applications for the following position as civil servant or public employee starting at the earliest possible date:

Professorship (W1 with Tenure Track) for Islamic Archaeology and Art History

The initial tenure track appointment as Assistant Professor civil servant is for six years (§ 64 of the Higher Education Act of the State of Hessen (HHG)). Upon positive evaluation, the incumbent will be promoted to a permanent position at a higher level (W2). According to § 64 (3) HHG candidates should not have obtained their PhD at Goethe University Frankfurt or should have worked as a researcher at an external institution for at least two years after their PhD. The doctorate should not date back to more than four years.

The establishment of this professorship has been made possible by a grant of the VolkswagenFoundation (Program “World Knowledge – Structural Support for Rare Subjects“). The successful candidate will work to realize the approved research- and teaching-strategy. This includes above all the development of independent research projects, the consolidation and aggrandizement of the subject and the implementation of an international exchange program in cooperation with the Forschungskolleg Humanwissenschaften / Institute for Advanced Studies.

The successful candidate is expected to represent the field of Islamic Archaeology and Art History in research and teaching in its full extent and participate in the establishment of a corresponding BA/MA-curriculum within the archaeological paths of study. The position holder should actively participate in interdisciplinary cooperations of the faculty or the university and the Rhine-Main-University association and in relevant research network initiatives in fields such as History, Art-History, Cultural Anthropology, Byzantine Studies or Islamic Studies. The professorship ought to make intensive efforts to attract third-party funds. Research activities and field-work on an international scale in the relevant areas of the subject are required.

Prerequisites for admission is a doctoral degree in one of the following fields: Archaeology (focus on Islamic Archaeology) or Architectural History / Building History or Art History (focus on Islamic Art History) or Islamic Studies (focus on the material culture of Islam). Besides pedagogic aptitude, knowledge in German language is welcomed; the candidate is expected to be able to hold classes in German after three years. Goethe University emphasis an intensive supervision of students and expects a high presence of its staff at university.
The designated salary for the position is based on the German university pay scale or equivalent. Goethe University is an equal opportunity employer, committed to diversity and inclusion. In particular, we are welcoming applications by qualified women and people with a migrant background. At Goethe University, a special emphasis is placed on creating and sustaining a family-friendly work and research environment. Where applicants are otherwise equally qualified, preference is given to candidates with disabilities or equivalent. The same applies to women in fields in which they are under-represented. For further information regarding the general conditions for professorship appointments, please see: www.vakante-professuren.uni-frankfurt.de.

Scientists who are excellently qualified in research and teaching and can prove internationally visible research achievements are invited to submit their applications with curriculum vitae, credentials and certificates, list of publication, list of courses taught independently, teaching evaluations, list of previous and current third party funding, concept of research strategy and future research projects until 10.12.2021 via email to the Dean of the Faculty of Linguistics, Cultures and Arts of the Goethe University: berufungen-fb09@dlist.uni-frankfurt.de.

For further information please contact Prof. Dr. Dirk Wicke: wicke@em.uni-frankfurt.de.