When: Wednesday February 3, 2021, 9 – 11 AM
Where: Zoom meeting
The Research School Political History (RSPH) offers Masterclasses by prominent political historians. Masterclasses are open to RMA and PhD students, and affiliated members of the OPG; others can attend on invitation only.
In this Masterclass, prof. Glenda Sluga will present her upcoming book Inventing an International Order after the Napoleonic Wars (Princeton University Press). Participants will receive two chapters that will be discussed with prof. Sluga. A selection of PhD students and other scholars will be given an opportunity to present the way their own research relates to the work of prof. Sluga in a short position paper.
Prof. dr. Glenda Anna Sluga is an Australian historian who has contributed significantly to the history of internationalism, nationalism, diplomacy, immigration, and gender, in Europe and Australia. She is Professor of International History at the University of Sydney. Currently she is Professor of International History and Capitalism at the European University Institute in Italy, where she is Director of the European Research Council Project ECOINT and Joint Chair of the Department of History and Civilization and the Robert Schumann Centre for Advanced Studies.
Supervisor of the Masterclass is prof. dr. Annelien de Dijn (Utrecht University). She is Professor of Modern Political History and chair of the Political History Department at Utrecht University.
Participation in Master classes is not obligatory, yet when registered, all participants are expected to come prepared and to have read the literature. Participation is rewarded with 1 EC when you have prepared a position paper (1000 words) and a short presentation of your comments or questions on the theme of the master class.
Participants need to register at email@example.com before January 28, 2021. After we have received your registration we will send you two chapters of the new book by prof. Sluga, as well as a Zoom link for the Masterclass.
Deadline submission position paper and questions: 1 February 2021