Catégorie : Europe médiane, balkanique et mondes russes

La rubrique Europe médiane regroupe les articles issus de carnets ayant pour objet un ou plusieurs pays d’Europe balkanique, centrale et orientale, ainsi que la Russie.

Vergessenes wieder sichtbar machen: Spurensucher zeigen ihre Ergebnisse zum 17. Jugendgeschichtstag

Von der Entwicklung der Heil- und Pflegeanstalt Leipzig-Dösen über die Industriegeschichte von Brand-Erbisdorf hin zu einem Rückblick in die Vergangenheit von Falkenstein – die Bandbreite der behandelten Themen war wieder groß auf dem 17. Jugendgeschichtstag der Sächsischen Jugendstiftung, auf dem … Weiterlesen

New Book by Annett Martini: ›Arbeit des Himmels‹. Jüdische Konzeptionen rituellen Schreibens in der europäischen Kultur des Mittelalters.

The subject of this study is the manufacturing of ritually pure scrolls in medieval European culture as an extraordinary codicological, theological and social phenomenon of the Jewish scribal tradition. The author focuses on the highly idealized percep…

Maulbertsch and Adolph von Freenthal: „Kalkmalerei in Fresko“ and „quadri riportati“

Excursions to Mikulov and Kroměříž, April 28-29, 2022 by: Michaela Šeferisová Loudováphotos: Martin Mádl Two important works of the Baroque painting in Moravia located in Mikulov (Nikolsburg) and in Kroměříž (Kremsier) are under restoration. The ceiling paintings depicting scenes from the St John the Baptist legend in the church of the Piarists in Mikulov were created by Franz Anton Maulbertsch (1724–1796) around 1757. These frescoes belong to the Maulbertsch´s oeuvre of the late 50s that is characterised by richness of colours, intense light effects … Continue reading Maulbertsch and Adolph von Freenthal: „Kalkmalerei in Fresko“ and „quadri riportati“

The End of Unity: How the Russian Orthodox Church Lost Ukraine

By Regina Elsner. Since the end of the Soviet Union, dozens of theologians and scholars of religion elaborated on the complicated relationships within the church community of the so-called Holy Rus’. The Moscow Patriarchate defines its territory of spiritual responsibility as encompassing the former Soviet Union – except for the old churches of Armenia and Georgia.

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