• 85r canons singing rotator use

    Notre Dame MS 65, 85r

     

     

    The Medieval Institute affirms the understanding that individuals possess innate dignity, an idea underscored by the Judeo-Christian belief that all persons are made in the image and likeness of God. Informed by the University of Notre Dame’s “Spirit of Inclusion” statement (1997), the Medieval Institute welcomes "all people, regardless of color, gender, religion, ethnicity, sexual orientation, social or economic class, and nationality" and works to sustain an inclusive environment.

  • 72r_bellringer_sized

    Notre Dame MS 65, 72r

     

     

     

    The Medieval Institute affirms the understanding that individuals possess innate dignity, an idea underscored by the Judeo-Christian belief that all persons are made in the image and likeness of God. Informed by the University of Notre Dame’s “Spirit of Inclusion” statement (1997), the Medieval Institute welcomes "all people, regardless of color, gender, religion, ethnicity, sexual orientation, social or economic class, and nationality" and works to sustain an inclusive environment.

  • 99r 2 persons Trinity

    Notre Dame MS 65, 99r

     

     

     

    The Medieval Institute affirms the understanding that individuals possess innate dignity, an idea underscored by the Judeo-Christian belief that all persons are made in the image and likeness of God. Informed by the University of Notre Dame’s “Spirit of Inclusion” statement (1997), the Medieval Institute welcomes "all people, regardless of color, gender, religion, ethnicity, sexual orientation, social or economic class, and nationality" and works to sustain an inclusive environment.

  • 7r King David

    Notre Dame MS 65, 7r

     

     

     

    The Medieval Institute affirms the understanding that individuals possess innate dignity, an idea underscored by the Judeo-Christian belief that all persons are made in the image and likeness of God. Informed by the University of Notre Dame’s “Spirit of Inclusion” statement (1997), the Medieval Institute welcomes "all people, regardless of color, gender, religion, ethnicity, sexual orientation, social or economic class, and nationality" and works to sustain an inclusive environment.

  • 58r Jonah rotator use

    Notre Dame MS 65, 58r

     

     

     

    The Medieval Institute affirms the understanding that individuals possess innate dignity, an idea underscored by the Judeo-Christian belief that all persons are made in the image and likeness of God. Informed by the University of Notre Dame’s “Spirit of Inclusion” statement (1997), the Medieval Institute welcomes "all people, regardless of color, gender, religion, ethnicity, sexual orientation, social or economic class, and nationality" and works to sustain an inclusive environment.

the Medieval Institute promotes research and teaching on the multiple cultures, languages, and religions of the medieval period. Offering both undergraduate and Ph.D. programs, the Institute facilitates the activities of the largest contingent of medievalists at any North American university. Over sixty faculty medievalists, from a dozen different departments, create a vibrant, interdisciplinary, intellectual community that sponsors frequent speakers, conferences, and other events. The outstanding medieval studies library collection attracts researchers from around the world.

Medieval Academy Meets in March at MI

The Medieval Institute will host the 2015 annual meeting of the Medieval Academy of America March 12-14, 2015 on the University of Notre Dame campus. The Program Committee is concluding its deliberations, and paper acceptance notifications will be going out very soon by email from maa15@nd.edu. Details about registration, housing, etc,. for the meeting are being finalized. Questions? Send email to medinst@nd.edu. Or follow us on Twitter (@MedievalND) for periodic updates.

 

 

Alice-Mary Talbot 2014 Conway Lecturer 

Alice-Mary Talbot, Director of Byzantine Studies Emerita, Dumbarton Oaks, will deliver the Medieval Institute’s annual Conway Lectures on Medieval Studies on the theme: “Varieties of Monastic Experience in Byzantium, 9th-15th Centuries.” Her first lecture, entitled “The Cenobitic Monk,” will take place at 5:00 p.m. on Tuesday, October 7, in the Annenberg Auditorium of the Snite Museum of Art, and a short reception will follow immediately afterward. On Thursday, October 9, at 5:00 p.m., she will give a lecture in the Geddes Hall Auditorium on “Hermits and Holy Mountains.” The Conway series will conclude at 5:00 p.m. on Tuesday, October 14, with a presentation in Geddes Hall on “Nuns and Nunneries.” These events are free and open to the public. For more details, see the MI’s event calendar.