He is also a celebrated teacher, having won a university-wide teaching award in and serving as the UVA nominee for a state-wide Outstanding Faculty Award. Nelson's teaching and research focuses on the close examination of evidence-both material and textual-as a means of interrogating the ways architecture shapes the human experience. The majority of his work focuses on the early American South, the Greater Caribbean, and the Atlantic rim.
His interest in the colonial South then led him past the "sacred 13" colonies. For a decade he served as the director of a summer field program in Falmouth, Jamaica, popularly referred to as the Falmouth Field School. One by product of this work is the Falmouth Project, a GIS-based data information system used as a repository for ongoing work in Falmouth. Working together with more than one hundred students over more than 10 years, his fieldwork in Jamaica and the Leeward Islands has resulted in some of the first systematic recording of eighteenth and nineteenth-century architecture in the British Caribbean.
I make this argument in three stages. First I will rehearse the logic of premediation I began developing in , to sketch out the relation between terrorism, fear, and social media in the 21st century. His work has been translated into several languages including Italian, Korean, French, German, Spanish, and Portuguese. For many thinkers, including Romantics themselves, their era was an age of prophecy—of revolution, radical change, new beginnings, perhaps even new worlds. Yet the Romantic writing that we identify as prophecy is strangely unable to predict the new realities and progress that we, like Romantic writers, thought they could deliver.
Instead, prophetic writing in a Romantic key is preoccupied with impermanence, ruin, decline, calamity, loss, extinction, evanescence. If these motifs are the darkened mode of Romantic prophecy, how do the Romantics, and how do we, read for the future? I reply to this question by thinking about uncertainty, chance, and contingency, not sure-fire prophecy, as the narrative engines of Romantic futurity. At issue for the Romantic era, as for our own, is not knowing what the future will be impossible to know in any era , but working out resources to keep at hand for when we or others get there.
Theresa M. She has published widely on Romantic poetics, aesthetics, visual culture, the matter of archives, and philosophy. She is currently working on two books: Reading for the Future and Color Trouble. They were crucial inhabitants of the city: they supplied necessary transportation to citizens and served their less respectable appetites for off-market fish and out-of-wedlock sex. They appear in studies as asides, when they appear at all: snapshots of itinerant groups that relied upon the river for their livelihoods.
Lunch Break ampm; a limited number of lunches will be provided. Afternoon Coffee and Refreshments Break pm. Studies on music-theatrical representation have often considered sites and examples found on the Western stage, and the different ways such works projected a musical imaginary of a colonial other for its European and American audience. But what if the stage was colonial Manila at the turn of the twentieth century and the playwrights and composers are Filipinos who were thinking through ideas about cultural and national identities? In this seminar, I will investigate the complex relationship between music, theater, and identity, and how they defy neat and tidy definitions of cultural nationalism that have long been associated with the repertoire of the Tagalog zarzuela.
How many layers of French history does the highly controversial slogan Je suis Charlie conceal? Over the last three decades, the French national past has been put into question: Vichy, the Holocaust, the Algerian War, and finally May 68 are crucial events that continuously resurge into the public sphere, where they are reinterpreted through the prism of present worries and sensibilities.
Far from being monolithic, this process of memory construction is necessarily plural and conflicted, alternating between moments of forgetting, anamnesis and obsession; it shakes the traditional procedures of history writing as well as old national myths and narratives. Before coming to Cornell in , he taught political science for many years in France, and has been a visiting professor at many universities in Western Europe and Latin America.
The successful Japanese invasion of Burma in sealed off the easiest overland route for delivering desperately needed Allied wartime aid to China. With the roads closed, American goods piled up in wharves, godowns, and warehouses across Asia and North America even after the end of World War II in The image of this stockpile was continually used as evidence by American military and political leaders for Chinese ineptitude, laziness, and bad faith.
Kinzley is an associate professor of modern Chinese history at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. He is currently working on a new book project that focuses on the trans-pacific material exchange of American industrial goods and lend-lease equipment for Chinese raw materials during the s. Dick Gregory was a pivotal figure in modern American popular culture and a catalyst in the movements for social justice emerging out of the s.
Edward Schmitt is an associate professor of history at the University of Wisconsin-Parkside, where he has taught since His research and teaching focuses on the intersections of politics, social movements, and culture, particularly as these have addressed inequality in American life.
This play saw more performances in 16th-century Italy than any other. For full schedule, speaker information, and address information, see here. For downloadable pdf poster, see here. For more information, contact Kristin Phillips-Court: phillipscour wisc. Please note: Symposium will take place across two days, beginning at pm on Friday October 12th and continuing all day Saturday October 13th.
The question of scale has always been central to island studies. Whether through an engagement with relational and archipelagic forces, the employment of fractals, or the prominent positioning of island studies within the Anthropocene, today questions of scale are receiving attention in new ways.
In this discussion, Michelle Stephens explores recent work in this area, the different and overlapping ways through which we are rethinking the scalar and islands in the contemporary era.
This seminar will introduce my book project demonstrating how Senegalese artist-activists are mobilizing HipHop to impact formal politics on an unprecedented scale. Through an emphasis on participatory democracy and global justice, they implicitly challenge the compatibility of democracy with economic liberalism and the contemporary world order. Artist, activist, and academic Damon Sajnani is a HipHop polymath. This seminar will preview a portion of my book manuscript which is a historiographical project about how Black women have survived and thrived in and beyond higher education amidst formidable challenges.
I argue that Black women used their individual and collective identities to persevere, amidst significant racism and sexism, through and beyond higher education across multiple decades and geographic spaces. Her research focuses on how students of color survive and thrive in college. In the s and early s, musicians in Recife, the capital of the northeastern state of Pernambuco, were benefiting from federal and state multicultural policies, which enabled many of them to envision and execute large-scale performances.
In and , when I conducted ethnographic fieldwork of the city's cena alternativa alternative scene the musicians I knew had trouble making ends meet, yet state sponsorship nevertheless supported their aspirations to perform their mixtures of rock, jazz, and local folk sounds on bigger and better domestic and international stages with higher production values. However, by , the unprecedented economic growth Brazilians had been experiencing gave way to the country's worst recession in modern history. This presentation addresses how musicians and cultural promoters are coping with Brazil's economic crisis and the changes in cultural policy that have accompanied it.
Ultimately, they have been downscaling their strategies for surviving in what was already an unstable and precarious musical market. How are such strategies re-shaping their practical and aesthetic goals? As a cultural and linguistic anthropologist, her research examines artistic and communicative practices as constitutive elements of social life. As a faculty member at UW-Madison since , she has been expanding her research on music and state sponsorship in Recife, Brazil. He earned his title at a relatively young age and became greater as he grew older, achieving military victories against a variety of opponents over a wide geographic area, and basking in the glory of three triumphal parades.
In typical Roman fashion, he converted his military success into political capital, becoming a major benefactor of Rome and holder of its highest elected office. His life, however, ended in defeat and an ignominious death. As a result, ancient authors including historians, biographers, and poets usually told his story in tragic or ethical terms. Scientists as well as many of the New Atheists , I shall argue, over-reach in these contexts, mistakenly seeing in science solutions to problems that are not scientific in nature.
However, of course, the failure of science does not entail the success of religion. In this talk, I will illustrate my thesis with an examination of the problem of free will.
A Social History of France 1789–1914
Lawrence Shapiro received his Ph. His main research areas are in philosophy of mind and philosophy of psychology. What is irrelevance? What sort of research is irrelevant, in the humanities? Is all scholarship relevant in the humanities? Have you done research or teaching that you consider to be irrelevant? Have others? This book project evaluates the influence of Reformation and Enlightenment ideas on Eastern Orthodox Church during the age of great reforms under the reigns of Peter I , Catherine II and Alexander I Reforms, inspired by the church, however, reached well beyond the boundaries of religion: in creating the new standards of social discipline and public hygiene, the new priorities in foreign relations, the celebration of reason, the rise of toleration, and the synergy of an enlightened faith with the pre-Darwinian science.
Andrey V. Ivanov Ph. Divine Touch and Relicization within Narrative, Hagiographical, and Visual Representations from the Twelfth through the Fifteenth Centuries is an interdisciplinary investigation of specific moments in various Old French, Middle English, hagiographical, and visual representations, in which individuals—humans, non-human animals, and objects—are divinely touched. The individuals in question are miraculously bodily restored, transforming them into living relics; a process that I refer to as relicization.
As relicized bodies are at once living and holy material, functioning in and among the secular and sacred realms, what can they tell us about the hierarchy between humans, non-human animals, and objects?
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How do they re consider the role s and limits of the body? What do they reveal about seemingly fixed systems of power—patriarchal, familial, feudal, ecclesiastical—in the Middle Ages? Heide Estes. Mapping Mediterranean Geographies is a study of the cultural encounter between Muslim and Christian inhabitants of the Mediterranean basin between the twelfth and sixteenth century.
It approaches this subject from the vantage point of the circulation, transmission, and reception of geographical knowledge between Muslim and Christian geographical writers and cartographers who dwelled along the shores of the sea. The project begins with an acknowledgement of difference across the Mediterranean: geographical knowledge of the world and ways of representing it differed greatly between the Islamic world and western Europe.
Through the lens of geography and cartography, this project assesses the different ways in which Muslim and Christian inhabitants of the Mediterranean understood their world and how cross-cultural exchange and reception of new knowledge altered those conceptions. Jeremy Ledger received his Ph. His research and writing center on the social, cultural, and intellectual history of interfaith relations in the medieval and early modern Mediterranean.
He is currently working on a book project entitled Mapping Mediterranean Geographies that explores how Muslim and Christian inhabitants of the western and central Mediterranean constructed the cosmos, globe, space, self, and others in geographical writing, cartography, and travelogues. The concept of diaspora has become increasingly prominent in scholarly discussions of race, ethnicity, and migration.
Yet such deconstructions of Asian American identity have often struggled to maintain the political commitments that have historically been central to ethnic studies. The work of poet and activist Janice Mirikitani, a prominent writer of the s whose poems give aesthetic form to cross-racial and transnational coalitions against racism and colonialism, provides a powerful model for contemporary Asian American authors and critics.
But what does its appearance signify? Through such examples, the talk raises broader methodological questions about narrative structure and teleological reasoning in history that arise as I embark on a new book-length history of biology. Lynn K. She is currently working on a book on life science, politics and religion in mid-nineteenth-century Germany, and beginning a general history of modern biology to be co-authored with Angela Creager. What can words do?
Or for the historian, what could words do in cultures past? This talk focuses on the northern cities of medieval Italy, the nascent self-governing republics that arose in the midst of encroaching monarchic and seigniorial rule. The cities branded themselves as beacons of libertas , but dissimilar to the ideals of many modern republics, speech was far from free there.
In order to understand that world, I construct a cultural history of speech and its regulation by drawing together medical tracts, pastoral treatises, rhetorical manuals, contemporary literature, statute law, and civic, episcopal, and inquisition trial processes. Melissa Vise is a historian of medieval Europe whose research focuses on religious, cultural, and legal history with an emphasis on the Italian peninsula.
Dale, and Jan Miernowski. To view the FLWG's statement and petition, see here. In , Charles, Prince of Wales, made an unprecedented visit to Spain. He traveled there under a false name and in disguise with the company of only the Duke of Buckingham and two servants. It was depicted in news pamphlets, popular ballads, court poetry, and plays. This presentation explores textual portrayals of the unanticipated visit, examining the way they prodded the boundaries of the historical genre. Her research focuses on the representation of England in early modern Spanish texts and the interplay between history and fiction in various literary genres.
Translation is understood here not only as a practice that transfers meaning in the narrow linguistic sense of the word, but also as the process by which broader social and political formations are carried over from one culture to another. The untranslatable notions tied to particular civilizational heritage are especially challenging in this process, since issues of mutual comprehension become charged with perceptions of unequal power in the ongoing global crises and the resulting violence.
The seminar will use the innovative methodology of cultural translation to analyze this phenomenon by calling for a new conceptualization of trauma, space and identity, especially during the ongoing migrant crisis affecting the Europe in general and the Balkan peninsula in particular. He was a Visiting Professor at Harvard University in and This symposium proposes to bring together artists, scientists and scholars across several disciplines for whom color matters in quite different registers, across the globe and across modernity. From the Early Modern era to the present, color theory and practice cross disciplines and sponsor debates about what color is.
The symposium invites scholars, artists and participants to think about how their research addresses two questions: crossovers between color theory and material practices now, among artists and scientists, and as part of the global exchange of color, pigments and artifacts. For more information on the symposium and the schedule of speakers, see event website.
Pantomime, first attested under Augustus, transformed the traditionally staged and acted drama that audiences were familiar with into an exciting new form, a solo, masked, mimetic dance. My project considers the cultural and intellectual impact of this controversial art form, from its origins in Rome in the 1st century BC to its afterlife in 18th century Europe. Pantomime affected not just how people conceived of dance, but the potential for non-verbal communication of narrative and emotion.
Pantomime also outlasted spoken drama by several hundred years, forming a bridge between ancient performance traditions and Late Antiquity. In the Enlightenment, ballet choreographers re-discovered ancient pantomime through the text of Lucian's On the Dance , and formed a new connection between ballet and pantomime as a way of elevating the status of the dance by linking it to an ancient antecedent. Throughout these debates about pantomime, in ancient and modern contexts, run questions about the relationship between tradition and innovation, gesture and narrative, silence and memory, and performance and emotion.
In the German-speaking states of the s and 50s, revolution was in the air. While the political revolutions of are best known, the life sciences were undergoing their own revolutions, marked by radical new ideas about the organization and transformations of living beings. This talk focuses on a cluster of leading life scientists of the period to examine their participation in the events of this era, both political and intellectual.
Through these disruptions, Nyhart argues, scientists came to articulate and enact new models for the relationship of the scientist to political action—models that continue to have force today. Nyhart studies the history of biology in the modern post era, as well as the relations between popular and professional science, and the politics of science, especially in nineteenth-century Germany.
They are currently working on a history of concepts of biological part-whole relations in the nineteenth century. What gives norms—moral norms, political norms, norms of reasoning—their peculiar authority? After considering alternative answers to this question, I will focus on constructivist theories of normativity inspired by Kant. On this approach, some norms are constitutive of the very nature of activities humans undertake.
Michael G. He received his Ph. He received the Sanders Prize in Epistemology for best essay written by a scholar within 15 years of the Ph. All are welcome. Room is accessible. The article can be obtained here. Contact mmc english. She has written a number of book chapters and articles on queer theory, crip theory, modernist studies especially Virginia Woolf and H.
Perhaps because of her exhaustive critique of Nazi totalitarianism, fascism is often associated in the public imaginary with totalitarianism and dictatorships. How was Woolf herself treated by medical practitioners who upheld norms of mental and physical health to which Woolf did not conform? The answers to these questions are not simple and not always flattering to Woolf.
This understanding of biopower provides impetus for speculation on the persistence of fascism into the 21st century under political guises that look more like neoliberalism than totalitarianism, yet still rely on the populist and eugenicist underpinnings of fascist ideology. Scientists originally ascribed the extinction of species like the giant beaver, mastodon, and mammoth to changes in the climate, claiming that these and other species had not been able to survive the last glacial period.
By the middle of the twentieth century, paleoecologists argued that climatic explanations were unsatisfactory. Instead, human hunting had wiped out these species. Instead, Native American thinkers pointed back to climatic explanations, which closely matched Native American oral traditions.
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In this talk, I will examine the various explanations for the Pleistocene extinctions, exploring the different methods used to study ecological and human history. Doing so will reveal the interplay between different systems of knowledge and the contested nature of scientific and mythological evidence, as well as their implications for social and cultural understandings of what it means to be human.
Her research explores the development of ecological ideas and techniques used to understand the changing dynamics of human-environment interactions over the last 12, years. Dozens of U. Yet for their Ecuadorian contemporaries, the islands were not an escape, but a prison: a place of penal colonies and forced plantation labor. This talk examines the collision of these different geographical imaginations and how they both spurred conservationist concern and continue to disrupt ideals of preserving the islands as a timeless natural laboratory.
Trained as a geographer, she works at the intersection of political ecology, science and technologies studies, animal studies, and environmental history. Her first book will be published with Yale University Press in For nearly two centuries, millions of Americans have been celebrating Christmas with a tree and Thanksgiving with a turkey, yet despite that depth of experience, an enduring ambivalence remains: Which type of tree and which type of turkey should enter the home?
Real or artificial? Heritage breed or factory farmed? In , he was awarded the University Award for Teaching Excellence. While walking through a cemetery in Copenhagen in , I noticed a name that seemed out of place. Hear about my discovery and the basis for my new book project about the transnational experiences of African Americans in Denmark. His research focuses on the twentieth- and twenty-first-century global Anglophone novel, literature and the social sciences, postcolonial theory, and world literature studies. Ribic has taught courses in modern literature and composition at Stockholm University and UW-Madison.
Providing a distinct window into the social and political developments of the early Roman Empire, my research focuses on Roman attitudes towards the digesting body and the domestic practices associated with its needs in order to probe Roman notions of embodiment. While recent work in Roman social and cultural history has enhanced our knowledge about Roman attitudes toward sexuality, far less attention has been given to the role of the digesting body for the articulation of Roman social hierarchies.
Next, I turn to the world of practice and consider the daily and repetitive exchanges between body and objects designed to assist in the preparation and consumption of food, focusing specifically on cooking benches and dining couches. She has published articles in the Journal of Roman Archaeology and Helios. Extending from my dissertation research this talk attends to works of art that ask us to listen just as much as they ask us to look. This call to listen is crucial to the ethical and political aims of art of women and artists of color beginning with the pivotal work of Adrian Piper, Ana Mendieta, and Pauline Oliveros in the s who take advantage of the space of the gallery and museum to alter sensory dynamics as a way of changing social power relations.
Rather than recovering vocality as an object, this study offers a reading of voice and vocality as practice and verb that is materially vibrational and positions the spectator-as-listener. How did people form their attitudes towards law in early modern and Republican period China? How did mass legal education affect the uses of law in daily life? Early modern European long-distance voyages had their impetus in the search for the source of spices, the Spice Islands of the Moluccas, or Maluku. When Europeans sailed to the East Indies, how did they communicate with locals?
In archipelagic Southeast Asia where the lingua franca was Malay how did they navigate the new linguistic environment? Who were the interpreters who mediated such transactions? What was the nature of the relationship between interpreters and those for whom they translated? How did experiences of encounter inflect literary representation? Su Fang Ng is Clifford A. She has published Literature and the Politics of Family in Seventeenth-Century England Cambridge University Press, and essays on medieval, early modern, and postcolonial topics.
In , the United States issued a Neutrality Proclamation to avoid involvement in a war between Britain and France, its principal allies. Neutrality confronted numerous challenges, particularly from American citizens eager to profit from European warfare as privateers. To remain neutral, the U.
This seminar will address a book-length project examining the unexplored relationship between neutrality and the establishment of the American government. Sandra Moats is an associate professor of history at UW-Parkside. Her research focuses on the governing challenges and political choices that confronted the American republic in its founding decades. Her first book, Celebrating the Republic , addressed the role of presidential ceremony in launching the American government. In the weather, Sharpe situates anti-Blackness and white supremacy as the total climate that produces premature Black death as normative.
Her research interests are in black visual culture, black diaspora studies, and feminist epistemologies, with a particular emphasis on black female subjectivity and black women artists. In our changing climate, severe storms have become both aberrant and quotidian. Light refreshments will be served, but feel free to bring along a bag lunch.
RSVP to receive a copy of the relevant reading. Is caring for children a private or public responsibility?
What or whom should be cared for collectively? Which activities count as care? How much is care worth and who decides? Why, in this political and environmental moment, is a new economy of care necessary and how can it be achieved? This talk addresses these questions by bringing the voices of frontline cafeteria workers, past and present, into an academic literature saturated with nutritionists, policymakers, and managers who rarely if ever come face-to-face with the children whose dietary fates they decide.
As a transdisciplinary scholar, her research lies at the intersection of critical food studies, feminist economics, US political and social history, and environmental sociology. She has received fellowships and grants from the National Science Foundation, the US Department of Agriculture, and multiple private foundations to support this work. Since the s, American evangelical Christians have flocked to Holy Land sites in Israel and Palestine in ever-increasing numbers.
In , more than , American evangelicals visited Israel. The rise of Holy Land tourism is a window into how evangelical Christians and Israelis have redefined Jewish-Christian relations after to serve state interests. This talk looks at how U. Cold War immigration policies structured the marginalization of Central Americans. Unlike Southeast Asians, Central Americans did not flee communist countries but countries where the U. They were thus denied the legal designation of refugees, leading to their mass arrival as undocumented immigrants. This contrast underscores the imprint of U.
Cold War policies on lives of the displaced and how it intersected with the history of homelessness in the U. Her articles have appeared in the American Quarterly, Journal of Asian American Studies , and other academic journals and anthologies. In spring , she will be the next Director of Asian American Studies. What did lay Buddhist women actually do in order to forge a connection with the bodhisattva Guanyin after he underwent a sex-change and became a female deity during late imperial China?
How did a shared gender identity between the worshipper and worshipped enable practitioners to establish a new type relationship through material practice? How are gendered skills connected to religious transformation? Why did laywomen use brush, human hair, jewelry and dance to reproduce the image of Guanyin and to embody of Guanyin in late imperial China? In my presentation, I will ask these questions to shed light on the intersections of gender, material practice and religion in late imperial China.
She received her Ph. Her primary research interests cover a wide range subjects and mediums, including gender, material and visual practice in late imperial China. Her articles on hair embroidery Guanyin, Empress Dowager Cixi dressing up as Guanyin in paintings and photographs and other essays have been published recently. In my talk I will sketch a phenomenology of failure, with a focus on a few prominent moments in the history of thinking about failure such as Gnosticism and Existentialism especially E. Must the humanities be "relevant"?
To what, or to whom? How have perspectives on these questions evolved since the heated debates of the s and s? Can research be "irrelevant," and if so, can it still be worth pursuing? Or, on the other hand, is all research in the humanities in some way relevant? Our six panelists will each speak for five minutes about the notion of relevance as it relates to their research and teaching, after which an hour will be devoted to general discussion. All audience members are encouraged to propose approaches to this subject, and to reflect on their own experiences.
This exponential increase in prisons and imprisoned populations over the last several decades reveals a seeming paradox of modernity — that is, the modern era, in all its global diversity, has nonetheless been the era of the prison. The global history of the prison reveals a troubling alternative genealogy of political modernity, insofar as modern conceptions of citizenship, rights, and political emancipation have often been produced through their multiple entanglements with modern regimes of surveillance, policing, and incarceration.
Yet too often studies of penal regimes or punishment practices remain limited in their regional or theoretical scope, seeking to answer questions about particular carceral, policing, or legal realities without making links between the global economies or interlinked histories or logics of punishment. This conference seeks to address this issue by encouraging a comparative and transnational investigation of carceral and policing practices across borders, eras, and academic disciplines by bringing together several leading scholars working in the emerging and interdisciplinary field of global prison studies.
Panelists are invited to reflect on the following questions; please come and share your ideas and memories on these as well:. How might your discipline or interdisciplinary research area contribute to the future direction of the Humanities? How has the Institute for Research in the Humanities enhanced your scholarly work or your understanding of your discipline?
What role to you see for the IRH in the future of the Humanities? Following the panel, we invite all attendees to take up these questions at their tables with discussion facilitators:. The global turn in modernist studies has offered scholars of India the first significant opportunity to position modern Indian literature and theatre in the new time-space of modernism. However, the long premodern history of these cultural forms, and their embeddedness in a complex system of multilingual literacy outside the Europhone fold, raises a range of critical issues that need systematic articulation.
What are the implications of using language as a specific vector of analysis in modernist interpretation, in addition to the spatio-temporal and vertical vectors of the new modernist studies? Aparna Dharwadker is Professor of English and Interdisciplinary Theatre Studies at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and works primarily in the areas of modern Indian and postcolonial theatre, comparative modern drama, theatre theory, and the global South Asian diaspora.
Callaway Prize in as the best book on drama or theatre published in Romnes Fellowship for outstanding scholarship in the humanities. Capriccio - Richard Strauss. Capuleti e i Montecchi, I - Vincenzo Bellini. Cardillac - Paul Hindemith. Carmen - Bizet. Carmina Burana - Carl Orff. Carousel - Richard Rodgers.
Carry Nation - Douglas Moore. Casanova's Homecoming - Dominick Argento. Cassandra - Vittorio Gnecchi. Castor et Pollux - Jean-Philippe Rameau. Caterina Cornaro - Gaetano Donizetti. Cavalleria Rusticana - Mascagni. Cendrillon - Massenet. Cenerentola, La - Rossini. Champion - Terence Blanchard. Charlie Parker's Yardbird - Daniel Schnyder.
Chatterton - Ruggero Leoncavallo. Christmas Carol, A - Iain Bell. Christmas Eve - Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov. Christopher Columbus - Jacques Offenbach. Christopher Columbus Christophe Colomb - D. Christopher Sly - Dominick Argento. Cid, Le - Jules Massenet. Cinq-Mars - Charles Gounod. Clemency - James MacMillan.
Cold Mountain - Jennifer Higdon. Cold Sassy Tree - Carlisle Floyd. Comte Ory, Le - Rossini. Consul, The - Gian Carlo Menotti. Cosi fan tutte ossia La scuola degli amanti - Mozart. Crossing - Matthew Aucoin. Crucible, The - Robert Ward. Curlew River - Benjamin Britten. Cyrano - David DiChiera. Cyrano de Bergerac - Franco Alfano. Damnation de Faust, La - Hector Berlioz. Dantons Tod - Gottfried von Einem. Daphne - Richard Strauss.
Dark Sisters - Nico Muhly. Dead Man Walking - Jake Heggie. Death and the Powers - Tod Machover. Death in Venice - Benjamin Britten. Death of Klinghoffer, The - John Adams. Deidamia - George Frideric Handel. Demon, The - Anton Rubinstein. Desert Song, The - Sigmund Romberg. Dido and Aeneas - Henry Purcell. Djamileh - Georges Bizet. Docteur Miracle, Le - Georges Bizet. Dog Days - David T. Doktor Faust - Ferruccio Busoni. Dolores Claiborne - Tobias Picker. Dolores Claiborne [chamber version] - Tobias Picker. Don Carlos - Giuseppe Verdi.
Don Giovanni - Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. Don Pasquale - Gaetano Donizetti. Don Quichotte - Jules Massenet. Don Rodrigo - Alberto Ginastera. Doriclea, La - Francesco Cavalli. Atomic - John Adams. Sun Yat-Sen - Huang Ruo. Dream of the Red Chamber - Bright Sheng. Dream of Valentino, The - Dominick Argento.
Dulce Rosa - Lee Holdridge. Dybbuk, The - David Tamkin. Echo et Narcisse - Christoph Willibald Gluck. Edgar - Giacomo Puccini. Elektra - Richard Strauss. Eliogabalo - Francesco Cavalli. Elizabeth Cree - Kevin Puts. Elmer Gantry - Robert Aldridge. Emmeline - Tobias Picker. Enchanted Wanderer, The - Rodion Shchedrin. Endimione - Johann Christian Bach. Ermione - Gioachino Rossini. Ernani - Giuseppe Verdi. Erwartung - Arnold Schoenberg. Esclarmonde - Jules Massenet. Etoile, L' - Emmanuel Chabrier. Euryanthe - Carl Maria von Weber.
Everest - Joby Talbot.
Ezio - George Frideric Handel. Fair at Sorochintsk, The - Modest Moussorgsky. Fairy Queen, The [revised version] - Henry Purcell. Fallujah - Tobin Stokes. Falstaff - Antonio Salieri. Falstaff - Giuseppe Verdi. Fantastic Mr. Fox - Tobias Picker. Faramondo - George Frideric Handel. Faust - Charles Gounod. Fedora - Umberto Giordano. Feen, Die - Richard Wagner. Fellow Travelers - Gregory Spears. Fiddler on the Roof - Jerry Bock. Fidelio - Ludwig van Beethoven. Fierrabras - Franz Schubert. First Emperor, The - Tan Dun. Flight - Jonathan Dove. Floridante - George Frideric Handel.
Flowering Tree, A - John Adams. Fly, The - Howard Shore. Forty-Second Street - Harry Warren. Fra Diavolo - Daniel Auber. Francesca da Rimini - Sergei Rachmaninoff. Francesca da Rimini - Riccardo Zandonai. Frau ohne Schatten, Die - Richard Strauss. Gabriel's Daughter - Henry Mollicone. Galileo Galilei - Philip Glass. Gallantry - Douglas Moore. Gambler, The Igrok - Sergei Prokofiev. Gemma di Vergy - Gaetano Donizetti. Gezeichneten, Die - Franz Schreker. Ghosts of Versailles, The - John Corigliano.
Gianni Schicchi - Giacomo Puccini. Giasone, Il - Francesco Cavalli. Gioconda, La - Amilcare Ponchielli. Girls of the Golden West - John Adams. Giustino - George Frideric Handel. Gloriana - Benjamin Britten. Golden Ticket, The - Peter Ash. Gondoliers, The - Sir Arthur Sullivan. Goya - Gian Carlo Menotti.
Goyescas - Enrique Granados. Great Gatsby, The - John Harbison. Great Scott - Jake Heggie. Greek - Mark-Anthony Turnage. Griselda - Antonio Vivaldi. Griselidis - Jules Massenet. Guarany, Il - Carlos Gomes. Guglielmo Ratcliff - Pietro Mascagni. Guillaume Tell - Gioachino Rossini. Guntram - Richard Strauss. Gwendoline - Emmanuel Chabrier.
Hagars Klage - Franz Schubert. Hagith - Karol Szymanowski. Hamlet - Ambroise Thomas. Hand of Bridge, A - Samuel Barber. Hans Heiling - Heinrich Marschner. Harmonie der Welt, Die - Paul Hindemith. Harvey Milk - Stewart Wallace. Hercules - George Frideric Handel. Hercules vs Vampires - Patrick Morganelli. Hija de Rappaccini, La - Daniel Catan. Ice Break, The - Michael Tippett. Idomeneo, re di Creta - Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. In the Penal Colony - Philip Glass. Incoronazione di Poppea, L' - Claudio Monteverdi.
Inspector, The - John Musto. Intermezzo - Richard Strauss. Invention of Morel, The - Stewart Copeland. Iolanta - Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky.
Iolanthe - Sir Arthur Sullivan. Iris - Pietro Mascagni. Isabeau - Pietro Mascagni. Ivanhoe - Sir Arthur Sullivan. Jane Eyre - Michael Berkely. Jason and the Argonauts - Gregory Spears. Jephtha - George Frideric Handel. John Brown - Kirke Mechem. Jonny spielt auf - Ernst Krenek. Kaiser von Atlantis, Der - Viktor Ullmann. Kashchey the Immortal - Nicolai Rimsky-Korsakov. King and I, The - Richard Rodgers. King Priam - Michael Tippett. Kiss Me, Kate - Cole Porter. Kluge, Die - Carl Orff. Knot Garden, The - Michael Tippett.
Koanga - Frederick Delius. Kullervo - Aulis Sallinen. Lady Macbeth of Mtsensk - Dmitri Shostakovich. Lessons in Love and Violence - George Benjamin. Liebe der Danae, Die - Richard Strauss. Life is a Dream - Lewis Spratlan. Light in the Piazza - Adam Guettel. Lighthouse, The - Peter Maxwell Davies. Edited by J. Hamilton and J. By Daniel Williman. By Michael H. Edited by C. Edited by Marcel Tetel, Ronald G. Witt and Rona Coffen. By David Friedman. By Donald J. By Robert Whiting. By Stephen Brachlow. By Alan Haynes. Edited by Maija Jansson. By Thomas Cogswell. By Stephen L. By Gianvittorio Signorotto.
By Peter Borsay. By Peter Earle.
Full text of "The Story of Civilization (Complete)"
Early Modern: By Force or by Default? The Revolution of — Edited by Eveline Cruickshanks. By John Brewer. New York: Alfred A. By John Gascoigne. By Joseph C. Late Modern: Policing and Prosecution in Britain, — Edited by Douglas Hay and Francis Snyder. By Dorinda Outram. By Antony Copley. By Peter Burley. By Seamus Deane. Edited by H. Mason and W. By Patrice Higonnet. By Kristine Bruland. Edited by Peter Mathias and Sidney Pollard.
By Joanne Shattock. Edited by Frederick Burkhardt and Sydney Smith. By Judith Howbotham. By Mary Poovey. Edited by M. Wiebe, J. Conacher, John Matthews and Mary S. Edited and translated by H. Tudor and J. By Stephen Wilson. By Karl A. By Michael John. By David Cahan. Edited by G. By David Pretty. Late Modern: Fit for Heroes? By Leah Leneman. By Andrew Fenton Cooper. By Aaron L. By Jon Tetsuro Sumida. Gwynne to the Countess Bathurst, — Edited by Keith Wilson. By Benjamin Pinkus. By Nurit Schleifman. By Hiroaki Kuromiya.
By Alexander De Grand. By Vicki Caron. Edited with introduction by Todd M. By Jack Reynolds and Keith Laybourne. Edited by Tony Kushner and Kenneth Lunn. By Philippe Marguerat with the collaboration of L. By Richard Cockett. Edited by Martin Schumacher. By Michael Burleigh. Noakes and G. By Herman Friedhof. By Desmond Dinan. Edited by Tony Judt. By Massimo de Leonardis. By Robert H. By Beatrice Heuser. By Harry.