Conference in Vienna with Faculty and Alumni of the Medievel Studies Department: “Towns as Living Places: Static and Dynamic Aspects of Medieval and Early Modern Urban Communities," Oct, 2017

“Towns as Living Places: Static and Dynamic Aspects of Medieval and Early Modern Urban Communities” was the title of a conference held between 4-6 October 2017 in Vienna as a joint workshop of the VISCOM project carried by the University of Vienna and the Austrian Academy of Sciences and the Hungarian Atlas of Historic Towns project of the Institute of History of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences, coordinated by

Success Stories: Emilia Jamroziak

November 2, 2017

Emilia Jamroziak (MEDS '97) is a medieval scholar and author of three monographs. She heads the Institute of Medieval Studies at the University of Leeds. Her research focuses on medieval religious culture, monasticism, frontiers and borders in medieval Europe. In 2015-16 she held Humboldt Research Fellowship for Experienced Researchers at the Technische Universität Dresden.

Read more on the Alumni Relations Office website.

European Humanism and Its Challenges - Conference in Ljubljana

September 17, 2017

The Department of Medieval Studies at CEU had a strong presence at the International Symposium on European Humanism and Its Challenges, which took place in Ljubljana on September 8 and 9, 2017.

New publication by alumna: Deserting Villages - Emerging Market Towns

We are happy to announce that our alumna Edit Sárosi has successfully turned her PhD research into a book, published by Archeaolingua:

DESERTING VILLAGES - EMERGING MARKET TOWNS - Settlement dynamics and land management in the Great Hungarian Plain, 1300-1700

by Edit Sárosi

Book published by our alumna, Agnes Korondi

We are proud to announce that one of our alumna, Ágnes Korondi (MA 2011-12) recently published a book about mysticism in the late medieval monastic codices in Hungarian titled "Misztika a késő középkori magyar nyelvű kolostori kódexirodalomban (Misztikarecepció avagy irodalmi és kegyességi gyakorlat a késő középkori magyar nyelvű kolostori kódexek devocionális szövegeiben)".