Academic Events

CV Workshop/Lunch for Medievalists


Location: Center for Digital Scholarship classroom (Hesburgh Library 129)

CV Workshop/Lunch for Medievalist Graduate Students

Have you recently updated your Curriculum Vitae with your awards, conferences, publications, and teaching experience? It’s time to give yourself credit for all the work you do. Take a lunch break on us and update your CV.

We’ll be joined by John Lubker (Associate Dean of Graduate Students) and Mike Westrate (Associate Program Director, Office of Grants & Fellowships), from the Graduate School. They will introduce the new CV-management software Academic Index and answer questions you might have about how to succeed in your graduate career at the University of Notre Dame.…

Workshop: Theological Culture in Dante’s Florence


Location: Special Collections, Hesburgh Libraries

Organized by the AHRC-funded Project “Dante and Late Medieval Florence: Theology in Poetry, Practice and Society,” co-led by the Universities of Leeds and Warwick.

Presented by Matthew Treherne, Claire Honess, Anna Pegoretti, and Nicolò Maldina.

This workshop will present some of the findings of the research project, “Dante and Late Medieval Florence: Theology in Poetry, Practice and Society”, enabling those attending to encounter some of the archival materials relating to theological and religious life in the 1280s and 1290s. The workshop will introduce Florentine religious culture in the period, with a particular focus on the quodlibetal disputations held in the mendicant houses of Santa Maria Novella and Santa Croce, and on preaching. A sample of the disputations and of the sermons which Dante’s Florentine contemporaries – and perhaps Dante himself – would have heard will be presented; much of this material will be made available in this workshop for the first time. In discussion, we will consider the theological interest of the material, as well as its possible value for understanding of Dante’s works. The sample material (in Latin and in translation, amounting to around eight pages) will be made available prior to the workshop. For further information, please contact Anne Leone (

Monica Green Lecture


Location: Medieval Institute Reading Room (715 Hesburgh Library)

“Like a Prometheus Stealing Fire: Constantine the African and the Transformed Landscape of Learned Medicine in Twelfth-Century Christian Europe”

Monica Green, Professor of History, Arizona State University specializes in the global history of health and medieval European history, particularly the history of medicine and the history of gender. In 2004, she was a co-winner of the Medieval Academy of America’s John Nicholas Brown Prize for Women’s Healthcare in the Medieval West: Texts and Contexts,