13th Annual World Convention of the Association
for the Study of Nationalities
Nation, Identity, Conflict, and the State (web site)
10-12 avril 2008
International Affairs Building,
Columbia University, NY
Sponsored by the Harriman Institute
Panel le samedi 12 avril (de 14h50 à 16h50) au sujet de l'ouvrage :
Adamou Evangelia (ed), Le patrimoine plurilingue de la Grèce, Paris, 2008, Peeters. (présenté ici)
Cet ouvrage présente les langues les moins parlées en Grèce, héritage des empires byzantin et ottoman. S’appuyant sur des enquêtes de terrain, les auteurs présentent des informations sur le nom de la langue, mais aussi sur la situation linguistique, sociolinguistique et historique, nécessaires pour appréhender le contexte général et les enjeux de la nomination des langues.
(Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales, France)
Paolo Odorico is Professor of History at the Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales in Paris where he is also the director of the Centre d’Etudes Byzantines, Néo-Helléniques et Sud-Est Européennes. Author of several books and articles, director of several doctorate works, he specializes in the Byzantine and post-Byzantine period. He is the representative for France (History, Literature and Philology section) at the Byzantinische Zeitschrift. His recent book is Jean Caminiatès, Eustathe de Thessalonique, Jean Anagnostès : Thessalonique, Chroniques d’une ville prise (2005).
Odorico P., 2005, textes présentés et traduits du grec, Jean Caminiatès, Eustathe de Thessalonique, Jean Anagnostès: Thessalonique, Chroniques d’une ville prise, Toulouse, Anacharsis, 302p.
Victor A. Friedman
(U of Chicago, US)
Victor A. Friedman is Andrew W. Mellon Professor in the Slavic Department and the Linguistics Department at the University of Chicago. He holds an associate appointment in the Anthropology Department and is Director of the University’s Center for East European and Russian/Eurasian Studies. He is a member of the Macedonian Academy of Arts and Sciences, the Academy of Sciences of Albania, the Academy of Arts and Sciences of Kosova, Matitsa Srpska, and he holds the “1300 Years of Bulgaria” Medal. His recent books: Macedonian (2002), Turkish in Macedonia and Beyond (2003) and Studies on Albanian and other Balkan languages (2004).
Friedman V., 2006. “The Balkans as a Linguistic Area”. Elsevier Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics, Vol. 1, ed.-in-Chief Keith Brown. Oxford: Elsevier. 657-672.
Brian D. Joseph
(U Ohio State, US)
Brian D. Joseph has taught at The Ohio State University since 1979,after receiving his Ph.D. in Linguistics from Harvard University in1978. He is Distinguished University Professor of Linguistics andsince 1997 has also been the Kenneth E. Naylor Professor of SouthSlavic Linguistics, in the Slavic Department.Author of several booksand nearly 200 scholarly articles, he specializes in historicallinguistics, with special attention to the history of the Greeklanguage since ancient times and the relationship between Greek andneighbouring languages in the Balkans since the Middle Ages.
Joseph B., 2006, “On Continuity and Change in the Dialects of Lesbos and Related Areas Multilingualism and Polydialectalism over the Millennia”. In A. Ralli, B. Joseph & M. Janse (eds.) Proceedings of the Second International Conference of Modern Greek Dialects and Linguistic Theory, Mitilini: University of the Aegean Press, 130-141.
(Wellesley College, US)
Anastasia Karakasidou is Associate Professor of Anthropology at Wellesley College. She is a social anthropologist. She received her doctorate degree from Columbia University in 1992. Her specializations are themes of nationhood and identity; religion and ideology; gender and social stratification; narrative and history; and anthropological theory. She has published a book entitled Fields of Wheat, Hills of Blood: Passages to Nationhood in Greek Macedonia, 1870-1990 with University of Chicago Press (1997), as well as a number of articles on the ideology of nationhood in Greece and the Balkans. Since 1999, Professor Karakasidou has been involved in the study of chemical pollution, the vulnerable human body and cancer as a disease of modernity.
Karakasidou A., 2000, "Protocol and Pageantry: Celebrating the Nation in Northern Greece", After the War Was Over:Reconstructing the Family, Nation, and State in Greece 1943-1960, M. Mazower (ed.), Princeton University Press, 221-246.
(Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique, France)
Evangelia Adamou is a linguist, researcher at the Lacito-CNRS laboratory (Paris-France). She received her doctorate degree from the Sorbonne University-Paris 5 in 2001. She has done research on the Slavic varieties spoken in Greece, either within the Muslim Minority (known as Pomak) or outside of it (named in various ways: Macedonian, Slavic-Macedonian, Nash, Nashta). She has recently published Le Nashta, Description d’un parler slave de Grèce en voie de disparition (Lincom, 2006) and she is the editor of the book Le patrimoine plurilingue de la Grèce (Peeters, 2008).
Adamou E., 2006, Le nashta. Description d’un parler slave de Grèce en voie de disparition, Munich, Lincom.
(Academy of Athens, Greece)
Stamatis Beis is a researcher at the Center of Modern Greek Dialects of the Academy of Athens. His Ph.D. thesis (2000, Paris 5 University-Sorbonne) is a sociolinguistic survey and a linguistic description of the Aromanian (Vlach) dialect of Metsovo, a minority language in Greece. Among his interests are: sociolinguistics, Balkan linguistics, Balkan history, minorities. He is a member of KEMO-Research Center for Minority Groups.
Beis S., 2006, «L'aroumain parlé à Metsovo», Les Aroumains un peuple qui s'en va, N. Trifon (ed.), Paris, Acratie, 425-444.