Actualités

Islam in the Balkans Workshop

Conference - Jeudi 15 décembre 2016 - 09:00Islam in the Balkans. Research perspectives 30 years after. Workshop in memory of Alexandre Popovic (1931-2014)Organised by Xavier Bougarel (CNRS, CETOBAC), Nathalie Clayer (CNRS-EHESS, CETOBAC), Fabio Giomi (CNRS, CETOBAC)When Alexandre Popovic published his book L’islam balkanique in 1986, the Muslim populations of south-eastern Europe were still a little explored and exotic research topic. The secularisation policies put in place by the Communist regimes seemed to confirm that adherence to Islam was superficial and on the decline. The limited scholarship that was available at the period often tended to focus solely on the syncretism of religious practices and on the persistence of pre-Islamic traditions. In other words, the Muslims of south-eastern Europe were viewed as belonging to the population groups dubbed the “forgotten Muslims" by Alexandre Bennigsen and Chantal Lemercier-Quelquejay in 1981. The 500 pages of L’islam balkanique, divided into six chapters, thus set out a different vision of reality by exploring the post-Ottoman history of Muslims in the six States comprising the region at that time, namely Greece, Albania, Yugoslavia, Bulgaria, Romania, and Hungary. For each of these six case studies, Alexandre Popovic accorded a central place to the institutions that, over the course of the contemporary period, had fashioned the life of these communities, that is to say the religious institutions, political parties, associations, and newspapers. The seventy-page bibliography at the end of the book – in French, English, German, Italian, Serbo-Croat/Croato-Serb, Albanian, Turkish, Bulgarian, Macedonian, Hungarian, and Rumanian – stands testimony to the sheer ambition of the project, which was to lay down the groundwork for scientific study of the Muslim populations in this part of Europe during the 19th and 20th century.In the thirty years following the publication of this book, studies of Balkan Muslims have undergone profound changes, however, as a result both of the political transformations within the Balkans and of evolutions taking place in the social sciences. Firstly, the Western amnesia surrounding the Muslims of south-eastern Europe was soon lifted. In May 1989 images of Bulgarian Muslims fleeing Todor Zhivkov’s assimilationist policies and heading towards Turkey reminded Western public opinion that there were "autochthonous" Muslim populations on the European continent. Shortly afterwards, during the Yugoslav wars, images of minarets – often hit by shellfire or dynamited as part of the process of ethnic cleansing – showed that the presence of Muslims in Europe was not just the result of economic immigration during the second half of the 20th century, but in fact had a far longer history. The same period saw the founding of two States with majority Muslim populations, Bosnia-Herzegovina and Kosovo.The end of the Cold War, the fragmentation of the Yugoslav space, and the beginnings of European integration thus helped shift perception of Muslims in the region. The result was not univocal, with Muslims being perceived either as victims and representatives of a tolerant and moderate "European Islam", or else as the European "bridgehead" of radical Islam and transnational jihadism. Research had to learn how to negotiate this labyrinth of ideological discourse and counter-discourse, and to meet the legitimate demands being placed on it by the media and administrations to bring understanding.But studies of Muslims in south-eastern Europe have not been wholly conditioned by political events. Broader transformations in the social sciences have also influenced how these studies have evolved. Alexandre Popovic was himself instrumental in the repositioning of Balkan Islam in what at the time was called the "peripheral Muslim world", which ran from China to Africa, taking in south-east and central Asia. Furthermore, whilst during the 1990s and 2000s researchers working on these populations looked primarily at their relations with the State and at the issue of nation-building, over the last decade new avenues have started to be explored, such as the transnational aspect, leading researchers to concentrate on the circulation of people, ideas, and goods. At the same time other research projects have started to examine hitherto neglected fields of study, such as the history of women and gender, social history, the anthropology and sociology of institutions, and, more recently, the forms of religiosity.The purpose of this workshop is therefore to go over these new themes, and also to put into perspective these new ways of conducting research in/about this region, showing how they can lead on to vaster issues relating to the way the social sciences are practised and how they apprehend Europe and the Mediterranean. We thus wish to invite colleagues working in various disciplines that have made a significant contribution to these domains to examine four major themes in the light of their own research: "circulation/mobilisation", "the anthropology and sociology of institutions", "gender, sexuality, and the body", and "religion and spirituality". One session will be devoted to the screening of a documentary about the mevlud ritual so as to accord due place to visual and audiovisual studies. A round table about the comparative and global dimensions will make provide an opportunity to examine the place these approaches have in studying Balkan Islam, based particularly on issues relating to peripheral Islam and European Islam.The workshop is organised with the generous support of the Centre d’études turques, ottomanes, balkaniques et centrasiatiques (CETOBAC), the Laboratoire d’excellence Transformations de l’état, politisation des sociétés et institution du social (LabEx TEPSIS), the research programmes Espaces, réseaux et circulations. Les reconfigurations du politique en Turquie (POLTUR) and La production du politique dans l’espace post-ottoman. Réseaux, espaces et circulations (PROPOL), and Institut d'études de l'Islam et des sociétés du monde musulman (IISMM).15 December 9.00-9.30        Introduction 9.30- 12.30     Panel 1: Religion and spirituality Discussant: Marc Gaborieau (EHESS) Armina Omerika (Goethe University): Islamic theology and the Balkan Muslim studiesGianfranco Bria (University of Calabria, CETOBAC): Celebrating Sultan Newruz between theological debate and multi-framed practice in contemporary Albania Marie-Laure Boursin (CNRS, IDEMEC), The “resurgence” of Bulgarian hatim? What the Ottoman and communist past makes to the ritualCecilie Endresen (University of Oslo), Floating Islam: Islamic referents and Muslim identities in Albanian New Age spirituality12.30-14.00    Lunch 14.00-17.00    Panel 2: Rethinking institutionsDiscussant: Bernard Lory (INALCO)Arolda Elbasani (European University Institute): Accommodating Islam and religious pluralism in new democraciesPhilippe Gelez (University of Paris-Sorbonne): Muslims and land in Bosnia, 19th c.: from fiscality to territorialityGilles de Rapper (CNRS, IDEMEC): Kinship and family in Communist Albania: photography as a source, a tool and an object of researchNathalie Clayer (CNRS and EHESS, CETOBAC): De-centering the study of Islamic official institutions in the Balkans17.30-19.00    Roundtable“Balkan Islam”, “peripheral Islam” and “European Islam”, with Marc Gaborieau (EHESS) and Constant Hamès (EHESS) 16 December 9.30-12.30      Panel 1: Circulations and mobilisationsDiscussant: Tassos Anastassiadis (École Française d’Athènes, McGill University)Konstantinos Tsitselikis (University of Macedonia): Muslims of Greece: mobilizing for the impossible?Xavier Bougarel (CNRS, CETOBAC): The Reis and the veil: a religious controversy in interwar Bosnia-HerzegovinaKerem Öktem (University of Graz): Turkey's moment in the Balkans: From ‘primus inter pares’ to the leadership of Islam?Iva Lučić (University of Uppsala): The Political Elevation Process of Muslims in Socialist Yugoslavia 12.30-14.00    Lunch 14.00-16.00    Panel 4: Gender, body and sexualityDiscussant: Jocelyne Dahlia (EHESS)Ina Merdjanova (Trinity College Dublin): Muslim women in the Balkans between nationalism, transnationalism, and neoliberalismFabio Giomi (CNRS, CETOBAC): Exploring the intersection between gender and Islam in Southeastern Europe: the case of the Muslims of YugoslaviaPiro Rexhepi (Max Planck Institute for the Study of Religious and Ethnic Diversity): European borders and Arab others: the racial and gendered hierarchies of Balkan Islam16.30-18.00    Documentary Screening“Bosnian Muslim Women’s rituals. Bulas singing, reciting and teaching in Sarajevo” (Catharina Raudvere and Zilka Spahić-Šiljak, 2016, 59 min). The screening will be followed by a debate with Catharina Raudvere (University of Copenhagen). Discussant: Jean-Claude Penrad (EHESS)

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De la philanthropie à la protection sociale en Europe centrale et du sud-est

Rencontres scientifiques - Jeudi 01 décembre 2016 - 13:00Cet atelier réunit un groupe de chercheurs, post-doctorants et doctorants qui discuteront à partir des cas particuliers qu’ils ont étudiés dans les espaces impériaux européens (russe, autrichien et ottoman), des liens entre activités philanthropiques, réforme sociale et leur héritage dans les régimes de protection sociale des États nationaux successeurs. Séparant la genèse des systèmes de protection sociale de l’avènement des États nationaux il propose d’en suivre les prémices dans le sillage de la réforme sociale à travers une Europe aux réalités impériales complexes où les initiatives réformistes y trouvèrent des impulsions diverses entre autonomies municipales, fondations philanthropiques, mobilisations nationalistes et essor des sciences sociales dans des connexions internationales. Ces terrains centre-européens seront aussi appréhendés à partir des renouvellements d’une histoire de la protection sociale qui a mis en lumière la pluralité des modes et déclinaisons des régimes assurantiels et d’assistance à d’autres échelles que l’État, que ce soit celles des municipalités, des entreprises, ou des sociétés philanthropiques ou encore des organismes internationaux. L’objectif de cet atelier est d’ouvrir des voies conceptuelles nouvelles pour une histoire comparée et transnationale de la protection sociale. Quatre sessions d’une demi-journée exploreront dans une perspective chronologique les aspects suivants dont la première sera consacrée à :La nébuleuse réformatrice et les réseaux philanthropiquesCette session rendra compte de la diversité des courants et activités philanthropiques et réformateurs qui ont éclos dans le cadre impérial, et des formes variées de leur institutionnalisation préfigurant les systèmes ultérieurs de protection sociale. On se demandera comment des initiatives locales se sont diffusées et généralisées à l’échelle d’une communauté nationale, confessionnelle, ou d’une corporation ; si elles suivirent dans ces sociétés segmentées et stratifiées des lignes confessionnelles, ethnico-nationales, ou de genre, ou au contraire les atténuèrent dans un projet intégrateur transversal aux communautés.Fabio GIOMI (CNRS-CETOBAC, Paris) : Au croisement des empires : Associations et réforme sociale dans la Bosnie post-ottomaneStefano PETRUNGARO (Institut für Ost-und Südosteuropaforschung, Regensburg) : Beggars and Philanthropy at the turn of the 20th century in Zagreb, Sarajevo and BelgradeEmilia PLOSCEASNU (EHESS-IRIS, Paris) : Penser l'espace réformateur : une enquête socio-historique sur la RoumanieJakub RAKOSNIK (Univ. Prague) : Social Protection and Political Cleavage in Bohemian Lands at the Turn of the 19th and 20th Century 

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Workshop Islam Balkanique

Colloque - Jeudi 15 décembre 2016 - 09:00Islam in the Balkans.Research perspectives 30 years after L’islam balkanique. Workshop in memory of Alexandre Popovic (1931-2014)Organised by Xavier Bougarel (CNRS, CETOBAC), Nathalie Clayer (CNRS-EHESS, CETOBAC), Fabio Giomi (CNRS, CETOBAC)When Alexandre Popovic published his book L’islam balkanique in 1986, the Muslim populations of south-eastern Europe were still a little explored and exotic research topic. The secularisation policies put in place by the Communist regimes seemed to confirm that adherence to Islam was superficial and on the decline. The limited scholarship that was available at the period often tended to focus solely on the syncretism of religious practices and on the persistence of pre-Islamic traditions. In other words, the Muslims of south-eastern Europe were viewed as belonging to the population groups dubbed the “forgotten Muslims" by Alexandre Bennigsen and Chantal Lemercier-Quelquejay in 1981. The 500 pages of L’islam balkanique, divided into six chapters, thus set out a different vision of reality by exploring the post-Ottoman history of Muslims in the six States comprising the region at that time, namely Greece, Albania, Yugoslavia, Bulgaria, Romania, and Hungary. For each of these six case studies, Alexandre Popovic accorded a central place to the institutions that, over the course of the contemporary period, had fashioned the life of these communities, that is to say the religious institutions, political parties, associations, and newspapers. The seventy-page bibliography at the end of the book – in French, English, German, Italian, Serbo-Croat/Croato-Serb, Albanian, Turkish, Bulgarian, Macedonian, Hungarian, and Rumanian – stands testimony to the sheer ambition of the project, which was to lay down the groundwork for scientific study of the Muslim populations in this part of Europe during the 19th and 20th century.In the thirty years following the publication of this book, studies of Balkan Muslims have undergone profound changes, however, as a result both of the political transformations within the Balkans and of evolutions taking place in the social sciences. Firstly, the Western amnesia surrounding the Muslims of south-eastern Europe was soon lifted. In May 1989 images of Bulgarian Muslims fleeing Todor Zhivkov’s assimilationist policies and heading towards Turkey reminded Western public opinion that there were "autochthonous" Muslim populations on the European continent. Shortly afterwards, during the Yugoslav wars, images of minarets – often hit by shellfire or dynamited as part of the process of ethnic cleansing – showed that the presence of Muslims in Europe was not just the result of economic immigration during the second half of the 20th century, but in fact had a far longer history. The same period saw the founding of two States with majority Muslim populations, Bosnia-Herzegovina and Kosovo.The end of the Cold War, the fragmentation of the Yugoslav space, and the beginnings of European integration thus helped shift perception of Muslims in the region. The result was not univocal, with Muslims being perceived either as victims and representatives of a tolerant and moderate "European Islam", or else as the European "bridgehead" of radical Islam and transnational jihadism. Research had to learn how to negotiate this labyrinth of ideological discourse and counter-discourse, and to meet the legitimate demands being placed on it by the media and administrations to bring understanding.But studies of Muslims in south-eastern Europe have not been wholly conditioned by political events. Broader transformations in the social sciences have also influenced how these studies have evolved. Alexandre Popovic was himself instrumental in the repositioning of Balkan Islam in what at the time was called the "peripheral Muslim world", which ran from China to Africa, taking in south-east and central Asia. Furthermore, whilst during the 1990s and 2000s researchers working on these populations looked primarily at their relations with the State and at the issue of nation-building, over the last decade new avenues have started to be explored, such as the transnational aspect, leading researchers to concentrate on the circulation of people, ideas, and goods. At the same time other research projects have started to examine hitherto neglected fields of study, such as the history of women and gender, social history, the anthropology and sociology of institutions, and, more recently, the forms of religiosity.The purpose of this workshop is therefore to go over these new themes, and also to put into perspective these new ways of conducting research in/about this region, showing how they can lead on to vaster issues relating to the way the social sciences are practised and how they apprehend Europe and the Mediterranean. We thus wish to invite colleagues working in various disciplines that have made a significant contribution to these domains to examine four major themes in the light of their own research: "circulation/mobilisation", "the anthropology and sociology of institutions", "gender, sexuality, and the body", and "religion and spirituality". One session will be devoted to the screening of a documentary about the mevlud ritual so as to accord due place to visual and audiovisual studies. A round table about the comparative and global dimensions will make provide an opportunity to examine the place these approaches have in studying Balkan Islam, based particularly on issues relating to peripheral Islam and European Islam.The workshop is organised with the generous support of the Centre d’études turques, ottomanes, balkaniques et centrasiatiques (CETOBAC), the Laboratoire d’excellence Transformations de l’état, politisation des sociétés et institution du social (LabEx TEPSIS), the research programmes Espaces, réseaux et circulations. Les reconfigurations du politique en Turquie (POLTUR) and La production du politique dans l’espace post-ottoman. Réseaux, espaces et circulations (PROPOL), and Institut d'études de l'Islam et des sociétés du monde musulman (IISMM).15 December 9.00-9.30        Introduction 9.30- 12.30     Panel 1: Religion and spirituality Discussant: Marc Gaborieau (EHESS) Armina Omerika (Goethe University): Islamic theology and the Balkan Muslim studiesGianfranco Bria (University of Calabria, CETOBAC): Celebrating Sultan Newruz between theological debate and multi-framed practice in contemporary Albania Marie-Laure Boursin (CNRS, IDEMEC), The “resurgence” of Bulgarian hatim? What the Ottoman and communist past makes to the ritualCecilie Endresen (University of Oslo), Floating Islam: Islamic referents and Muslim identities in Albanian New Age spirituality12.30-14.00    Lunch 14.00-17.00    Panel 2: Rethinking institutionsDiscussant: Bernard Lory (INALCO)Arolda Elbasani (European University Institute): Accommodating Islam and religious pluralism in new democraciesPhilippe Gelez (University of Paris-Sorbonne): Muslims and land in Bosnia, 19th c.: from fiscality to territorialityGilles de Rapper (CNRS, IDEMEC): Kinship and family in Communist Albania: photography as a source, a tool and an object of researchNathalie Clayer (CNRS and EHESS, CETOBAC): De-centering the study of Islamic official institutions in the Balkans17.30-19.00    Roundtable“Balkan Islam”, “peripheral Islam” and “European Islam”, with Marc Gaborieau (EHESS) and Constant Hamès (EHESS) 16 December 9.30-12.30      Panel 1: Circulations and mobilisationsDiscussant: Tassos Anastassiadis (École Française d’Athènes, McGill University)Konstantinos Tsitselikis (University of Macedonia): Muslims of Greece: mobilizing for the impossible?Xavier Bougarel (CNRS, CETOBAC): The Reis and the veil: a religious controversy in interwar Bosnia-HerzegovinaKerem Öktem (University of Graz): Turkey's moment in the Balkans: From ‘primus inter pares’ to the leadership of Islam?Iva Lučić (University of Uppsala): The Political Elevation Process of Muslims in Socialist Yugoslavia 12.30-14.00    Lunch 14.00-16.00    Panel 4: Gender, body and sexualityDiscussant: Jocelyne Dahlia (EHESS)Ina Merdjanova (Trinity College Dublin): Muslim women in the Balkans between nationalism, transnationalism, and neoliberalismFabio Giomi (CNRS, CETOBAC): Exploring the intersection between gender and Islam in Southeastern Europe: the case of the Muslims of YugoslaviaPiro Rexhepi (Max Planck Institute for the Study of Religious and Ethnic Diversity): European borders and Arab others: the racial and gendered hierarchies of Balkan Islam16.30-18.00    Documentary Screening“Bosnian Muslim Women’s rituals. Bulas singing, reciting and teaching in Sarajevo” (Catharina Raudvere and Zilka Spahić-Šiljak, 2016, 59 min). The screening will be followed by a debate with Catharina Raudvere (University of Copenhagen). Discussant: Jean-Claude Penrad (EHESS)

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À la recherche des Balkans: entre Europe et Méditerranée ?

Rencontre - Jeudi 02 juin 2016 - 09:00Les deuxièmes rencontres d'études balkaniques « À la recherche des Balkans : entre Europe et Méditerranée ? » font suite aux rencontres « Études balkaniques : état des savoirs et pistes de recherche » organisées à Paris en novembre 2002 autour de l’Association française d’études sur les Balkans (AFEBALK).L’objectif de cette nouvelle manifestation est de dresser un état de la recherche sur cette région au prisme des manières plurielles d’y pratiquer les sciences sociales. Près de quinze ans après la précédente manifestation, un nouveau jalon doit en effet être posé dans les études sur les Balkans contemporains en France. Nombre de problématiques d’alors (minorités, conflits, frontières, coexistence interconfessionnelle, etc.), qui avaient souvent contribué à particulariser les Balkans comme un espace « à part » en Europe, ont aujourd’hui cédé la place à de nouvelles perspectives, de nouveaux enjeux et de nouvelles pratiques de recherche. Inscription : i2mp@mucem.org

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Journée d'études turques 2016

Journée(s) d'étude - Vendredi 01 avril 2016 - 09:00Cette journée d'études est organisée par le Centre d’études turques, ottomanes, balkaniques et centrasiatiques (CETOBaC, UMR 8032, CNRS-EHESS-Collège de France), l’EA 1340-GEO Groupe d'Etudes Orientales, Slaves et Néo-helléniques, et le Département d'études turques de l'université de Strasbourg.IntervenantsStéphane de Tapia, directeur du Département d’études turques de l’Université de StrasbourgNathalie Clayer, directrice du CETOBaCFrançois Georgeon, CETOBaCJohann Strauss, Université de StrasbourgMarie Bossaert, Orient Institut-Institut allemand de RomeBéatrice Garapon, IEP Bordeaux / EHESS-CETOBaCRagip Ege, Université de StrasbourgHayri Göksin Özkoray, EPHEAylin de Tapia, EHESS-CETOBaC, Bogaziçi University-ATA, IFEASylvain Cavailles, Université de StrasbourgÖmer Ulusoy, Université de StrasbourgZafer Toprak, Université de Koç-université du BosphoreDilnur Reyhan-Polat, Université de Strasbourg et INALCOElif Becan, EHESS-CETOBaCMaaï Youssef, Université Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne

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Vers une histoire transnationale des études turques (XVIIIe - XXe siècle)

Journée(s) d'étude - Jeudi 18 février 2016 - 09:00L’histoire des études turques a été largement négligée. Les travaux existants revêtent pour la plupart une tonalité bio-bibliographique (voire hagiographique) centrée sur « la‑vie-et-l’œuvre » de tel ou tel individu. En outre, menés pays par pays, ces études négligent le poids des circulations internationales. Notre projet est donc d’écrire une histoire sociale et transnationale des études turques, c’est-à-dire de penser les héritages multiples qui ont contribué à l’autonomisation intellectuelle et institutionnelle de la turcologie.Axes de réflexionQu’est-ce que la turcologie ? Quand apparaît-elle ? Diffère-t-elle des « études turques » ? De quels « Turcs » traite-t-elle ? Comment s’articule-t-elle à l’histoire de l’orientalisme ? à celle des humanités en général ? à celle des sciences sociales ?Qui « fait » les études turques ? D’où viennent les turcologues ? Comment devient-on turcologue ? Qui sont les subalternes de la turcologie ? Qui sont les acteurs non-universitaires ? les étudiants ? Quels sont les réseaux  de la turcologie ?Quel est le rôle social du turcologue (renseignement, armée, diplomatie, expertises diverses) ? Quels sont les usages politiques de la turcologie ? Quels sont les liens entre l’histoire de la turcologie et celle du nationalisme turc ? de la colonisation ? des migrations internationales ? Existe-t-il une turcologie de guerre ? 

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Journée doctorale sur la Turquie

Journée(s) d'étude - Vendredi 29 janvier 2016 - 09:00De nombreux doctorants travaillent sur la Turquie, dans des disciplines aussi variées que l’histoire, la géographie, la sociologie ou les sciences politiques. La variété de ces disciplines, en même temps que la dispersion géographique de ces doctorants, qui sont inscrits en France, mais n’y résident pas forcément, nous a poussé à organiser une journée doctorale pour amener ces doctorants à se réunir.L’objectif de cette journée est multiple. Il s’agirait tout d’abord de permettre aux doctorants de différentes disciplines de se rencontrer et de se connaître, pour échanger autour d’un objet commun, l’espace turc. L’intérêt d’une telle journée est tout d’abord scientifique : il s’agit de permettre à chacun de se faire une idée du paysage de la jeune recherche sur la Turquie, afin d’en dégager les grandes lignes, mais aussi de prendre conscience des vides et angles mortsDans ce cadre, les doctorants pourront confronter leur recherche à un public informé, venu de différentes disciplines, pour nourrir leur propre réflexion. L’objectif est aussi de créer des contacts personnels qui pourront donner lieu à de futurs projets communs, et de partager informations scientifiques et pratiques.Cette journée est organisée par Béatrice Garapon, Gabrielle Angey, Isil Erdinç et Ozan Soybakis, avec le financement du CETOBaC, du Labex TEPSIS, de l’IFEA, du concours financier de l’Université de recherche Paris Sciences et Lettres, et du programme Émergence(s) de la Mairie de Paris.

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Deux projets franco-allemands lauréats de l’ANR DFG

Échos de la recherche - L’Agence nationale de la recherche et la Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft ont publié la liste des projets lauréats pour l’édition 2016 de l’appel à projets franco-allemand en sciences humaines et sociales. Parmi les 13 projets financés, 2 projets sont coordonnés par l’EHES (...)(...)

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Journée doctorale CETOBaC - CRAG sur les dynamiques contemporaines dans l’espace turc, balkanique et centre-asiatique

Journée(s) d'étude - Vendredi 27 janvier 2017 - 09:00Pour la deuxième journée doctorale s’intéressant aux recherches sur les espaces turc, balkanique et centrasiatique, le programme s’articule autour de quatre axes qui visent à interroger les facettes multiples des transformations contemporaines (...)(...)

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Workshop Islam Balkanique

Conference - Jeudi 15 décembre 2016 - 09:00Islam in the Balkans.Research perspectives 30 years after L’islam balkanique. Workshop in memory of Alexandre Popovic (1931-2014)Organised by Xavier Bougarel (CNRS, CETOBAC), Nathalie Clayer (CNRS-EHESS, CETOBAC), Fabio Giomi (CNRS, CETOBAC)When Alexand (...)(...)

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CETOBaC / EHESS :
190-198, Avenue de France
75244 Paris Cedex 13

Secrétariat :
etudes-turques
@ehess.fr

Téléphone : 00 33 1 49 54 23 01