Fellows' publications

  • Theatre Cultures within Globalising Empires Looking at Early Modern England and Spain
    Ed. by Küpper, Joachim / Pawlita, Leonie
    August 2018

    This volume presents the proceedings of the international conference “Theatre Cultures within Globalising Empires: Looking at Early Modern England and Spain”, held in 2012 as part of the ERC Advanced Grant Project Early Modern European Drama and the Cultural Net (DramaNet). Implementing the...

  • Gronemann, Sammy: Gesammelte Dramen. Collected Works, Vol. 1
    Kühne, Jan
    July 2018

    For the first time, Volume 1 compiles all extant dramatic works by Sammy Gronemann published in German. They include the Purim play Haman’s Flight written for Martin Buber (1900), Gronemann’s first successful comedy The Wise Man and the Fool, written around 1940 in Tel Aviv, a work that, after...

  • Historical Dictionary of the Mongol World Empire (Historical Dictionaries of Ancient Civilizations and Historical Eras) Second Edition
    Paul D. Buell and Francesca Fiaschetti
    May 2018

    The Historical Dictionary of the Mongol World Empire examines the history of the Mongol Empire, the pre-imperial era of Mongolian history that preceded it, and the various Mongol successor states that continued to dominate Eurasia long after the breakdown of Mongol unity.

    This second...

  • Praxagoras of Cos on Arteries, Pulse and Pneuma. Fragments and Interpretation
    Orly Lewis
    November 2017

    The distinction that Praxagoras of Cos (4th-3rd c. BC) made between arteries and veins and his views on pulsation and pneuma are two significant turning points in the history of ideas and medicine. In this book Orly Lewis presents the fragmentary evidence for this topic and offers a fresh...

  • Infertility in Early Modern England
    Daphna Oren-Magidor
    September 2017

    This book (by Palgrave Macmillan UK ) explores the experiences of people who struggled with fertility problems in sixteenth and seventeenth-century England. Motherhood was central to early modern women’s identity and was even seen as their path to salvation. To a lesser extent, fatherhood played...

  • Purity, Community, and Ritual in Early Christian Literature
    Moshe Blidstein
    January 2017
  • Incorruptible Bodies: Christology, Society and Authority in Late Antiquity
    Yonatan Moss
    January 2016

    In the early sixth-century eastern Roman Empire, anti-Chalcedonian leaders Severus of Antioch and Julian of Halicarnassus debated the nature of Jesus's body: Was it corruptible prior to its resurrection from the dead? Viewing the controversy in light of late antiquity’s multiple images of the ‘...

  • Motor/Reise. Basiswissen für die Medienpraxis
    Evelyn Runge/Hektor Haarkötter
    January 2016

    Mobility is one of the principle topics of humans, be it as nomads in former days, be it as frequent travellers for business or in leisure nowadays. Early in history, voyagers wrote their experiences down, but only very late travel stories become a respected desk in journalistic media. As...

  • Conrad, Faulkner, and the Problem of Nonsense
    Maurice Ebileeni
    January 2015

    Maurice Ebileeni explores the thematic and stylistic problems in the major novels of Joseph Conrad and William Faulkner through Jacques Lacan's psychoanalytic theories. Against the background of the cultural, scientific, and historic changes that occurred at the turn of the 20th century,...

  • Jewish Honor Courts: Revenge, Retribution, and Reconciliation in Europe and Israel after the Holocaust
    Laura Jockusch
    January 2015

    In the aftermath of World War II, virtually all European countries struggled with the dilemma of citizens who had collaborated with Nazi occupiers. Jewish communities in particular faced the difficult task of confronting collaborators among their own ranks—those who had served on Jewish councils...

  • Prioritizing Death and Society: The Archaeology of Chalcolithic and Contemporary Cemeteries in the Southern Levant
    Assaf Nativ
    January 2014

    Death, grief and funerary practices are central to any analysis of social, anthropological, artistic and religious worlds. However, cemeteries - the key conceptual and physical site for death - have rarely been the focus of archaeological research. 'Prioritizing Death and Society' examines the...

  • What kind of Body? The Affects of the MinGuf process on intersexed peoples' lives
    Limor Meoded Danon
    January 2014

    Intersexed people are born with many sexual characteristics which differ from the typical male/female bodies. Usually intersexed people are concealed from the public discourse and living with secrecy. How do intersexed people experience their lives? How do they live in the Israeli society or in...

  • Mysticism and Philosophy in Al-Andalus: Ibn Masarra, Ibn Al- Arab and the Ism L Tradition
    Michael Ebstein
    December 2013

    Muslim Spain gave rise to two unusual figures in the mystical tradition of Islam: Ibn Masarra and Ibn al- Arab. Representing, respectively, the beginning and the pinnacle of Islamic mysticism in al-Andalus, Ibn Masarra and Ibn al- Arab embody in their writings a type of mystical discourse which...

  • The Iranian Talmud: Reading the Bavli in Its Sasanian Context
    Shai Secunda
    October 2012

    Although the Babylonian Talmud, or Bavli, has been a text central and vital to the Jewish canon since the Middle Ages, the context in which it was produced has been poorly understood. Delving deep into Sasanian material culture and literary remains, Shai Secunda pieces together the dynamic world...

  • Collect and Record!: Jewish Holocaust Documentation in Early Postwar Europe
    Laura Jockusch
    January 2012

    This book describes the vibrant activity of survivors who founded Jewish historical commissions and documentation centers in Europe immediately after the Second World War. In the first postwar decade, these initiatives collected thousands of Nazi documents along with testimonies, memoirs,...

  • Routes of War: The World of Movement in the Confederate South
    Yael A. Sternhell
    January 2012

    The Civil War thrust millions of men and women-rich and poor, soldiers and civilians, enslaved and free-onto the roads of the South. During four years of war, Southerners lived on the move. In the hands of Yael A. Sternhell, movement becomes a radically new means to perceive the full trajectory...