Bibliographies

Participants in the De-centering the Global Middle Ages symposium were required to create brief bibliographies (5-10 entries) on resources related to their lightning talks or research presentations with the goal of contributing to the development of a canon of literature on the global Middle Ages and providing resources able to be used in research and teaching. Below, you will find these bibliographies, which also include the abstracts for each paper. These materials are provided in the order of their presentation in the symposium program.

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Lightning Talks

“Exploring New Geographies: Medieval Art in Eastern Europe”
Alice Isabella Sullivan (History of Art, University of Michigan)
[bibliography]

“To Each his Own Plate and Table: The Gulf during the Global Middle Age”
Allen Fromherz (History, Georgia State University)
[bibliography]

“Spaces of Wonder and Devotion: The Thirteenth-Century Rock-Hewn Churches of Lalibela, Ethiopia”
Talia Lieber (Art History, University of California, Los Angeles)
[bibliography]

“Economies of Color: Global Commerce in Dyes and the Fate of the Italian Textile Industries”
Stephanie Leitzel (History, Harvard University)
[bibliography]

“Post-Jōkyū War Consciousness: A Cultural “Middle Age” for Japan?”
Michael McCarty (History, Salisbury University)
[bibliography]

“The Lapidary of Alfonso X of Castile: Global Connections and Centralizing Discourse”
Luis Miguel dos Santos (Romance Languages and Literatures, University of Michigan)
[bibliography]

“Buddhist Middle Ages in China?”
James A. Benn (Religious Studies, McMaster University)
[bibliography]

“Literary Genre Meets GIS in the Classroom”
Courtney E. Rydel (English, Washington College)
[bibliography]

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Primary Source Presentations

“Grammars of Globality”
Cameron Cross (Middle East Studies, University of Michigan)
[bibliography]

“The Slave Trader of T-S 8J10.9: Elite and Subaltern Agents of the Global Slave Trade”
Craig Perry (Judaic Studies, University of Cincinnati)
[bibliography]

“The View of the World in 1225 as One Chinese Official, Zhao Rukuo, Saw It”
Valerie Hansen (History, Yale University)
[bibliography]

“Chinese Medicine in Mongol Iran: For a Global Understanding of Mondino’s Anathomia Corporis Humani”
Manuel Giardino (Khalili Research Centre, University of Oxford)
[bibliography]

“Late to the (Tea) Party: De-centering Europe in the Premodern Tea Trade”
Sarah Davis-Secord (History, University of New Mexico)
[bibliography]