The Fourth York Cultural History Conference
- David Andress (Portsmouth): 'Popular violence in the French Revolution: new thoughts'
- Martin Blinkhorn (Lancaster): 'Primitive rebel, military entrepreneur, or bloodthirsty scoundrel? The bandit in modern history'
- Howard G. Brown (SUNY, Binghamton): 'Victims of violence after the Terror: Between personal tragedies and collective traumas'
- John Carter Wood (Bayreuth): 'Conceptualising cultures of violence and cultural change'
- Richard Cust (Birmingham): 'Violence and gentry honour in early Stuart England'
- Trevor Dean (Roehampton): 'Poisons and potions: domestic violence in late-medieval Bologna'
- Caroline Dodds (Cambridge): 'Female dismemberment and decapitation: gendered understandings of power in Aztec ritual'
- Ian Haywood (Roehampton): 'Romanticism, riots and cultural mythology, 1780-1832'
- Andy Hopper (Birmingham): 'The high court of chivalry in England and Wales, 1633-41'
- Steven Hughes (Loyola College): 'Swords and daggers: class conceptions of interpersonal violence in Liberal Italy'
- John Keane (Westminster): 'The democratization of violence?'
- Jeremy Krikler (Essex): 'Restraints upon popular racial killing in South Africa'
- William Miller (Michigan): 'An eye for an eye: violence and value'
- Ed Muir (Northwestern): 'Trust and the ends of violence in Renaissance Italy'
- Michel Nassiet (Angers): 'Vengeance in sixteenth-century France'
- Pat Palmer (York): ' "A horseloade of heades" and elegies of dismemberment: atrocity and the native response during the Elizabethan conquest of Ireland'
- Robert Shoemaker (Sheffield): 'The creation of public knowledge about violence in eighteenth-century London'
- Al Soman (CNRS): 'Torture and the transparency of criminal judgements in early modern France'
- Nik Wachsmann (Sheffield): 'Nazi camps and prisons - a comparative view'
- Bernd Weisbrod (Gottingen): 'The religious language of violence and the politics of fundamentalism'
- Martin Wiener (Rice): 'Race, Class and Maritime Authority in the Late Victorian Courts: The Surprising Trials of Charles Arthur (1888) and Bagwahn Jassiwara (1891)'
- Andy Wood (UEA) : 'Ritual and anti-ritual under the oak of Reformation: controlling rebel violence in Kett's rebellion'
- Richard Bessel (York)
- Pieter Spierenburg (Rotterdam)
University of York, Dept. of History
Page last updated: 29th October 2004
Website: Patrick Gibbs