Dalmatia and the Ancient Mediterranean: 50 years after John Wilkes's "Dalmatia"

Catégorie : La recherche
Lieu et date :

Ecole française de Rome

Du 25/11/2019 au 26/11/2019

Colloque international

Organisé par

Audrey Bertrand (Université Paris-Est Marne-la-Vallée- ACP) et

Emmanuel Botte (CNRS, Centre Camille Jullian)

Programme VILLAEADRI

 

Fifty years ago, John J. Wilkes Dalmatia's book was published in the "History of the Provinces of the Roman Empire" collection (Harvard University Press). It provides an overview of the history of this region on a long-term basis, taking into account the relations between Romans and indigenous people, as well as the modalities of the Greek frequentation, and covers administrative, military, cultural, economic, social and urban development issues. Such a synthesis has not yet been replaced even if over the past half century Dalmatia has been a rich field of investigation ; archaeologists and historians have constantly enriched our perception of this complex territory located in the heart of the Mediterranean space and at the interface between East and West.

On the occasion of this 50th anniversary, this conference aims to gather several researchers in order to measure the evolution of our historical knowledge through thematic syntheses that will provide an overall assessment, necessary to open and consolidate new research perspectives.


LUNDI 25 NOVEMBRE

 

9h00 Accueil des participants

Ouverture : Nicolas Laubry, (École française de Rome)

 

Introduction : Audrey Bertrand et Emmanuel Botte

Yolande Marion et Francis Tassaux  (Ausonius-Université Bordeaux Montaigne)

La Dalmatia en cartes, cinquante ans après l’ouvrage de John J. Wilkes.

Domagoj Perkić (Dubrovnik Museums - Archaeological Museum)

Vilina Špilja (the Fairy Cave) near the city of Dubrovnik, Illyrian sanctuary and Greek colonisation.

Pause cafe

Maria Cecilia D'Ercole (EHESS)

Le mythe d’Héraclès en Adriatique : un bilan.

Igor Borzić (University of Zadar)

South Dalmatian indigenous people and Hellenistic/Republican World.

 

14h15

Marjeta Šašel Kos (Slovenian Academy of Sciences and Arts, Ljubljana)

The creation of the province of Dalmatia in the light of the recent research.

Anamarija Kurilić (University of Zadar)

Landscape Transformations in Roman Dalmatia.

Audrey Bertrand (Université Paris-Est MLV – ACP), Emmanuel Botte (CNRS-CCJ) et K. Jelinćić (Institut archéologique de Zagreb)

Rome et l’Adriatique : de la conquête d’un espace à l’exploitation économique des territoires.

Pause cafe

Corinne Rousse (AMU-CNRS, CCJ)

Nouvelles perspectives de recherches sur les villas littorales de l’Adriatique orientale : l’exemple de la villa de Santa Marina en Istrie (commune de Tar Vabrega /Torre Abrega).

Giulia Boetto (CNRS-CCJ) et Irena Radić Rossi (Université de Zadar)

Ships and Harbours in Dalmatia: the case of Caska, Island of Pag.

 

MARDI 26 NOVEMBRE

 

9h00

Ivan Radman (Archaeological museum Zagreb)

The Roman army in Dalmatia : current state of research.

Sébastien Bully (ARTeHIS) et Morana Čaušević-Bully (Université de Franche-Comté)

La transition des villae vers les domaines ecclésiastiques.

Pause cafe

Etleva Nallbani (CNRS, Orient et Méditerranée) et Saimir Shpuza (Institut Archéologique d'Albanie)

Le sud de la Dalmatie entre Antiquité et Moyen Âge.

Stéphane Gioanni (Université Lumière-Lyon 2, HiSoMA)

L’autorité romaine en Dalmatie : dissidences, autonomie et contestations dalmates, de la fin de l’empire romain d’Occident (Ve siècle) à la naissance du royaume croate (Xe siècle).

 

Conclusions : John J. Wilkes (Wolfson College, Oxford)


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