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First Results of Empirical Studies



First results of the Empirical Studies of Black European identities have been published. Documentations of the used measures and descriptions of the samples can be downloaded here:
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Winners announced:



All participants of the online survey conducted by the Research Centre “Black Europe”, who took part before 1 May 2007, were entered into a raffle with a chance to win one of 10 iPods shuffle or one of 25 gift coupons for Amazon in the amount of 50 Euro. We congratulate the winners, whose code numbers were drawn.
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Sixteenth International Conference of the Council for European Studies


Chicago(USA) March 5 – 8, 2008
Conference Website


The Sixteenth International Conference of the Council for European Studies will be held at the Drake Hotel in Chicago from March 5 – 8, 2008.
Please visit our website for more information about the event, including our Call for Papers submission form.

AFROEUROPEANS: BLACK CULTURES AND IDENTITIES IN EUROPE


LEON (SPAIN) 18-21 OCTOBER 2006
Conference Website



The international research team “Afroeuropeans: Black Cultures and Identities in Europe” will be meeting in Leon, Spain, to celebrate the IV Conference of African Studies at the University of Leon, under the motto:
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Slavery in Contemporary Art.
An Interdisciplinary Conference on Trauma, Memory and Visuality


presented by:
CePoG - Centre for Postcolonial and Gender Studies at the University Trier (Germany)
http://www.uni-trier.de/cepog

Date: October 26-28, 2006
Conference location: Volkshochschule Trier, Palais Walderdorff, Domfreihof 1b
D-54290 Trier, Germany

Conference Program



Slavery, both in its historical and modern forms, continues to be a matter of undiminished political and social relevance. This is mirrored by an increasing interest in historical research as well as by critical statements from within the field of contemporary art. Since the 1980s there have been numerous artists creating alternative images of how to remember slavery, thus setting new directions for coming to terms with its racist after-effects. How are these concepts to be evaluated? Do they provide insights into the history of mentalities and affects that cannot otherwise be gained? In which way do they relate to cultural processes of coping with slavery, for example the performative and oral histories in Africa and the Caribbean or the visual approaches in European art history?
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