IMC 2020: Sessions

Session 1734: Medieval Landscapes / Seascapes: New Perspectives on Borders

Thursday 9 July 2020, 14.15-15.45

Sponsor:Landscape Research Group
Organiser:John Tighe, Department of History, Trinity College Dublin
Moderator/Chair:John Tighe, Department of History, Trinity College Dublin
Paper 1734-aTiree in the North Channel Seascape
(Language: English)
Carolyn Jeanette McNamara, School of Humanities (Celtic & Gaelic) University of Glasgow
Index terms: Ecclesiastical History, Geography and Settlement Studies, Maritime and Naval Studies
Paper 1734-bA Meta-Analysis of Fieldwork Practices in Iceland through the Critical Examination of NABO's Archaeological Reports: Reasons for Changing the Perspective towards a Landscape-Scale Research in Icelandic Archaeology
(Language: English)
Pablo Barreuzo Vaquero, School of Humanities University of Glasgow
Index terms: Archaeology - Sites, Geography and Settlement Studies
Paper 1734-cDefining Boundary Limits in Lancashire's Medieval Landscape: Minor Place-Names as Evidence of Agroeconomic Expansion in the Late Medieval Period
(Language: English)
Jonathan Masters, Department of History, Lancaster University
Index terms: Archaeology - Sites, Economics - Rural, Geography and Settlement Studies
Paper 1734-dA Landscape of the Soul and St Brigid the Gargano Mount as a Moral Training
(Language: English)
Antonio Pio di Cosmo, Pontificio Istituto Orientale Roma
Index terms: Biblical Studies, Ecclesiastical History
Abstract

Writing about the medieval landscape and environment has a rich and long tradition and is an area in which many of the disciplines that comprise medieval studies have made significant contributions. Scholars working on ideas of the landscape, concepts of space, and place as well as in the developing field of environmental humanities have added to our theoretical framework for understanding people’s relationships with the environment in the past. In this session we hope to explore new insights into looking at borders, both real and conceptual, to gain better insights into landscape studies.