Other Conferences

Seminar in Dissenting Studies

Dr Williams’s Library, 14 Gordon Square, London WC1H 0AR

The seminar meets monthly on Wednesdays from 5.15 to 6.45pm. For further information see: www.english.qmul.ac.uk/drwilliams/

Religious History of Britain 1500-1800 Seminar

Institute of Historical Research, University of London

For details, go to: http://www.history.ac.uk/ihrseminars/seminar.php?series=146.

Modern Religious History Seminar

London
Wednesdays at 5.15 pm

For further information contact Dr John Maiden, john.maiden@open.ac.uk, or go to: http://www.history.ac.uk/ihrseminars/seminar.php?series=139.

Christian Missions in Global History

Institute of Historical Research, University of London

For the current programme, see: http://www.history.ac.uk/events/seminars/258

Concilium Lateranense IV—2015

WE, the undersigned, having concern for the undertaking of so great a purpose and wishing to commemorate the General Council as convened by the Lord Pope Innocent III in November 1215, humbly suggest that we likewise, two and a half years from this 2013th year, whether in that same month of November or at some other time more convenient to the majority, should summon and agree to celebrate a General Colloquium.

CIHEC in China: Jinan 2015

The five-yearly international historical conference organised by CISH (Comité international des sciences historiques/International Committee for Historical Sciences) will be held at Jinan, China, in August 2015. Preliminary information can be found at
www.cish.org/congres/congres_2015.htm<http://www.cish.org/congres/congres_2015.htm>.

Defending the Faith

Salisbury
15-17 September, 2014

In 1562, John Jewel produced the Apologia Ecclesiae Anglicanae as the answer of the Reformed Church of England to those who challenged the church’s legitimacy. In 1564 Lady Anne Bacon's English translation presented the Apology to English readers. In order to mark both the appearance of the Apology and the 450th anniversary of the English translation, we are holding a conference from 15-17 September 2014.

Culture, Theology and World War I

Friday, 19 September 2014
Radcliffe Humanities, Woodstock Road, Oxford

On 4 October 1914, 93 prominent German intellectuals famously published a Manifesto appealing to the ‘civilized world’ to recognize Germany’s war effort as a noble case of self-defence reluctantly undertaken in the service of cultural superiority. It emphatically (but incorrectly) rebuffed Allied allegations about German war crimes during the recent invasion of Belgium.

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