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Conferences.cemers.info

Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies (CEMERS)
Binghamton University
Boccaccio at 700: Medieval Contexts and Global Intertexts
*****Registration and Continental Breakfast 8:00 – 9:00*****
Coffee and Registration Available All Day
*****1st Group of Concurrent Sessions: Friday, 9:00 – 10:30*****
A. Boccaccio and Women Authors (Sponsored by the American Boccaccio Association)
Organizer and Chair: Kristina Olson (George Mason University) Marilyn Migiel (Cornell University), “This Text Which is Not One: Boccaccio and the Rival Women ‘Authors’ of the De casibus” Kevin Brownlee (University of Pennsylvania), “Christine Transforms Boccaccio: Gendered Authorship in the De mulieribus claris and the Cité des Dames” F. Regina Psaki (University of Oregon), “‘Alcuna paroletta più liberale.’: Women Authors Address Boccaccio’s Obscenity” B. Boccaccio, Editor of Dante and Petrarch
Organizer: H. Wayne Storey (Indiana University—Bloomington) Chair: Michael Papio (University of Massachusetts–Amherst) Jelena Todorovic (University of Wisconsin–Madison), “Gli ‘argomenti’: Boccaccio’s Introductions to Dante’s Commedia” Beatrice Arduini (University of Washington–Seattle), “Boccaccio’s Text Preservation Techniques: the Case of Dante’s Songs” H. Wayne Storey (Indiana University–Bloomington), “Boccaccio, Reader and Copyist of Petrarch” C. Boccaccio’s Legacy in Trecento and Quattrocento Art
Organizer: Karen Gross (Lewis & Clark College) Chair: Barbara Abou-El-Haj (Binghamton University) Ben David (Lewis & Clark College) and Karen Gross (Lewis & Clark College), “Antique Splendor for Renaissance Readers: The Illustrated Manuscript Tradition of Il Filocolo” Jean Campbell (Emory University), “Art’s Vernacular: Boccaccio and Italian Painting” D. Authorial Strategies
Chair: Mattieu van der Meer (Syracuse University) David Bénéteau (Seton Hall University), “The Subversive Power of Deception” Julia Cozzarelli (Ithaca College), “Between Reality and Symbol: Fierce Dogs and Ferocious Wolves in the Decameron” Alessia Ronchetti (University of Cambridge), “Reading Like a Woman: Gendering Compassion in the Elegia di Madonna Fiammetta*****Break, 10:30 – 10:45*****
*****Welcoming Remarks, 10:45 – 11:00*****
*****Plenary #1, 11:00 – 12:00*****
Anne D. Hedeman (University of Kansas), “Illuminating Boccaccio: Visual Translation in Early Fifteenth-Century France” *****Plenary #2, 12:00 – 1:00*****
Marco Cursi (Università di Roma–La Sapienza), “Authorial Strategies and Manuscript Tradition: Boccaccio and the Decameron’s Early Diffusion” (Sponsored by the American Boccaccio Association) *****Lunch, 1:15 – 2:15*****
*****2nd Group of Concurrent Sessions: Friday 2:30 – 4:00*****
A. Boccaccio’s Latin Works: Poetry, Culture, History (Sponsored by the American
Boccaccio Association)

Organizers: David Lummus (Stanford University) and James Kriesel (Colby College) Jason Houston (University of Oklahoma), “Boccaccio on Friendships (Theory and Practice)” Susanna Barsella (Fordham University), “Boccaccio and Petrarch’s Bucolica: A Hidden Dialogue on History and Poetry” Madeleine Saraceni (Yale University), “The Poetics and Cultural Politics of Boccaccio’s De Mulieribus ClarisB. Boccaccio and the French Novella Tradition
Organizer and Chair: Dora Polachek (Binghamton University) David LaGuardia (Dartmouth College), “Rewriting Boccaccio in the Cent nouvelles nouvelles” Nora Peterson (University of Nebraska–Lincoln), “Boccaccio’s Sacramental Legacy: Confession in Marguerite de Navarre’s Heptaméron” Anne Prescott (Barnard College), “Erasing the Conversations: Boccaccio and Marguerite de Navarre in English Renaissance Story Collections” C. Gendered Debates
Chair: Tina Chronopoulos (Binghamton University) Teodolinda Barolini (Columbia University), “Men Just Want to Have Fun: From Folgore’s Lieta brigata to Boccaccio’s Marchese di Saluzzo” Mary Anne Case (University of Chicago Law School), “What Turns on Whether Women are Human for Boccaccio and Christine de Pizan?” Elizabeth Casteen (Binghamton University), “On She-Wolves and Famous Women: Boccaccio, Politics, and the Neapolitan Court” D. The Fate of Love and Fortune: Translating Boccaccio in Pre- and Early Modern
England

Organizer: Christian Beck (University of Central Florida) Chair: Daniel Wollenberg (Binghamton University) Christian Beck (University of Central Florida), “Italian Love and Language in England: Boccaccio in Gower’s Confessio Amantis” Russell Stone (University of Nevada), “Boccaccio in 1443: Humfrey, Duke of Gloucester and the Medievalization of the De casibus viororum illustrium” William E. Engel (University of the South), “The Cultural Afterlife of Boccaccio’s De casibus virorum illustrium in Early Modern England” E. Places / Itineraries
Chair: Giuseppe Gazzola (Stony Brook University) Jason Jacobs (Roger Williams University), “Via Boccaccio: from the Monumental Author to Textual Agency” Chelsea Pomponio (University of Pennsylvania), "The Legendary Origins of Florence in Boccaccio's Trattatello in laude di Dante" Jonathan Combs-Schilling (Bowdoin College), “Boccaccio’s Allegorical Move: The Neapolitan Eclogues Between Convention and Experimentation” *****Coffee Break, 4:00 – 4:15*****
*****Plenary #3, 4:15 – 5:15*****
Victoria Kirkham (University of Pennsylvania), “The Apocryphal Boccaccio” *****3rd Group of Concurrent Sessions: Friday, 5:20 – 7:05*****
A. The Transformative Power of the Decameron (How I Have Changed After Reading It)
(Sponsored by the American Boccaccio Association)

Organizer: Eugenio Giusti (Vassar College) Public Conversation introduced by the following: Eugenio Giusti (Vassar College), Marilyn Migiel (Cornell University), Luke Rosenau (Columbia University), Sarah Cantor (Vassar ’11), Allegra Robertson (Vassar ’15) B. Global Sources
Chair: John H. Starks, Jr. (Binghamton University) Franklin Lewis (University of Chicago), “A Persian in a Pear Tree: Middle Eastern Analogues for Pirro/Pyrrhus” Alessandro La Monica (Università degli Studi di Siena), “Versioni orientali predecameroniane della parabola dei tre anelli” Talita Janine Juliani (University of Campinas), “Ovidian Vestigia in De claris mulieribus of Giovanni Boccaccio” Katherine A. Brown (Skidmore College), “Splitting Pants and Pigs: The Fabliau Barat et Haimet as a Source for Decameron VIII:5 and VIII:6” C. Amazons and Authority: Christine de Pizan Appropriates Boccaccio
Chair: F. Regina Psaki (University of Oregon) Lori Walters (Florida State University), “A Female Boccaccio? New Thoughts on Christine de Pizan’s Reworking of the De Mulieribus Claris” Patrizia Caraffi (Università di Bologna), “Pentesilea e le altre: regine, amazzoni e guerriere da Boccaccio a Christine de Pizan” Luciana Deplagne Calado (Universidade Federal da Paraíba–Brésil), “Le Amazzoni in Boccaccio e in Christine de Pizan” D. Boccaccio in Books: Reading the Early Modern Edition
Chair: Marilynn Desmond (Binghamton University) Francesco Marco Aresu (Harvard University), “The Textual Proliferation of the Teseida: Ferrara, 1471-1475” Rhiannon Daniels (University of Bristol), “Dedications and the Decameron in the Cinquecento” Guyda Armstrong (University of Manchester), “Frames and the Fiammetta in the Sixteenth Century” Kenneth Clarke (The University of York), “Text and (Inter)Face: The Catchwords in Berlin, SPK MS Hamilton 90” E. Rhetoric and the Law
Chair: Randy Scholz (Binghamton University) Maria Pia Ellero (Università della Basilicata), “Tre note su Boccaccio lettore di Aristotele” Valerie Hoagland (New York University), “Giovanni Boccaccio’s De mulieribus claris and its Rhetorical Traditions” Sally A. Livingston (Ohio Wesleyan University), “Civil or Ecclesiastical Control of Marriage? Decameron VI.7” Enrico Santangelo (Torino, Italy), “A Medieval (and Modern) Art of Eschewing Punishment (and Scorn): The Case of Madonna Filippa and Fra Cipolla (Decameron 6.7 and 6.10)” *****Reception, 7:15*****
Terra Cotta Catering
*****Conference Banquet, 8:00*****
*****Coffee and Continental Breakfast, 8:30*****
(Coffee available all day)
*****4th Group of Concurrent Sessions: Saturday, 9 – 10:30*****
A. Boccaccio’s Poetics: Between Vernacular and Latin (Sponsored by the American
Boccaccio Association)

Organizers: David Lummus (Stanford University) and James Kriesel (Colby College) Chair: David Lummus (Stanford University) James Kriesel (Colby College), “Boccaccio the Elegist versus Dante the Comedian” Simone Marchesi (Princeton University), “Between Historical Contemplation and Political Action: Dante and Petrarch in Boccaccio’s De Casibus” Martin Eisner (Duke University), “Boccaccio’s Renaissance: Ideas of Cultural Renewal between Dante and Petrarch” B. European Afterlives
Chair: Laura Chiesa (State University of New York at Buffalo) Roberto Nicosia (Rutgers University), “‘Nello spazio del giardino.’ Il modello boccacciano e la prima produzione bembiana” Filippo Andrei (University of California, Berkeley), “The Celestina and the Elegiac Legacy of Madonna Fiammetta” Kathleen Perry Long (Cornell University), “The Decameron’s Legacy of Moral Complexity: The Unreliable Narrator in Barbey d’Aurevilly’s ‘Happiness in Crime’” C. Boccaccio’s Dantean Questions: Poetry, Politics, and Misogyny
Organizer: Jason Houston (University of Oklahoma) Chair: Elsa Filosa (Vanderbilt University) Kristina Olson (George Mason University), “The Arno Runs Red (or White?): Narrating Florentine Politics and Violence in Dante, Boccaccio and Compagni” E. Sara Diaz (Fairfield University), “Oh fatica inestimabile: The Burdens of Matrimony in Boccaccio’s Trattatello in laude di Dante” Natalie Cleaver (University of California–Berkeley), “Boccaccio lettore: The Esposizioni and the Fictions of the CommediaD. Boccaccio in Early Modern France
Chair: William Kennedy (Cornell University) Marian Rothstein (Carthage College, emerita), “Boccaccio’s Famous Ladies, or the Legacy of Boccaccio’s De mulieribus claris” Dora Polachek (Binghamton University), “Refiguring Fiammetta” Phillip John Usher (Barnard College), “Between Lamentation and Politics: Boccaccio’s Portia in Renaissance France” 9:00 – 10:00
E. Marco Cursi (La Sapienza), Seminar: Boccaccio’s Scripts and Books
Chair: Olivia Holmes (Binghamton University) 10:00 – 10:45 Binghamton Petrarch MS on view
*****Break, 10:30 – 10:45*****
*****Plenary Roundtable, 10:45 – 12:15*****
Boccaccisms, Late Medieval and Early Modern
Albert Russell Ascoli (University of California, Berkeley), “‘Boccaccism’ in the Sixteenth Century” Roberto Bigazzi (Università degli Studi di Siena), “Boccaccio, Ariosto, and the European Novel” Ronald L. Martinez (Brown University), “‘Political’ Arts of Rhetoric in the Sixth Day of the Decameron” Janet Levarie Smarr (University of California, San Diego), “Marriage or Politics? Dramatizing Griselda” *****Buffet Lunch, 12:30 – 1:30*****
*****5th Group of Concurrent Sessions, Saturday, 1:45 – 3:30*****
A. Boccaccio’s Letters (Sponsored by the American Boccaccio Association)
Organizer and Chair: Jason Houston (University of Oklahoma) Todd Boli (Independent Scholar), “Among Boccaccio’s Friends: A Profile of Mainardo Cavalcanti” David Lummus (Stanford University), “Boccaccio and the Legacy of Petrarch” Kristi Grimes (Saint Joseph’s University), “Boccaccio and Petrarch’s Maternal Dialogue” B. Modes of Signification
Chair: Mario Moroni (Binghamton University) Arielle Saiber (Bowdoin College), "Balancing the Books in the Caccia di Diana" Gius Gargiulo (Paris West University Nanterre La Défense), “L’innocenza impossibile. La novella di Alibech nel Decameron di Pasolini” Cary Howie (Cornell University), “Sex and Forgiveness” C. Boccaccio’s Political Cultures
Organizer and Chair: Elizabeth Casteen (Binghamton University) Sharon Kinoshita (University of California–Santa Cruz), “Southern Exposure: Decameron V.6 and the Sicilian Vespers” Charmaine Lee (Università di Salerno), “Boccaccio’s Neapolitan Letter and Multilingualism in Angevin Naples” William Caferro (Vanderbilt University), “Boccaccio, Petrarch, Dante and the Ubaldini War, 1349-1350” Richard Mackenney (Binghamton), “Boccaccio and Thomas Jefferson: ‘Middle Ages,’ ‘Renaissance,’ ‘Enlightenment’” D. Boccaccio and Chaucer
Organizer: Tom Stillinger (University of Utah) Frederick M. Biggs (University of Connecticut), “The Decameron as Source for Chaucer’s Use of Sources” Teresa A. Kennedy (University of Mary Washington), “Shifting Genres: Translating Filostrato” Kathryn L. McKinley (University of Maryland, Baltimore County), “Chaucer’s House of Fame: Reading Dante through Boccaccio” Tom Stillinger (University of Utah), “The Author Returns (as a Guest)” E. Boccaccio in the Arts and the Arts in Boccaccio
Chair: Ronald Herzman (State University of New York at Geneseo) Martina Mazzetti (Università di Firenze), “Costruire con parole e immagini: le opere boccacciane al cospetto delle arti visive” Charles Burroughs (Case Western Reserve University), “Botticelli, Boccaccio, and Epicureanism” Elsa Filosa (Vanderbilt University), “Virginia Between Boccaccio and Botticelli” Kristin Phillips-Court (University of Wisconsin–Madison), “Boccaccio poeta nascitur, Vasari auctor fit?” *****Plenary #4, 4:15 – 5:15*****
Millicent Marcus (Yale University), “The Boccaccio ‘Brand’ in the 20th- and 21st-Century Cinematic Imagination from Hollywood to Cinecittà and Back” ***** Reception, 5:15*****
Roberson Mansion

Source: http://conferences.cemers.info/wp-content/uploads/2012/12/Final_BoccaccioSchedule.docx.pdf

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B) Disposiciones y Actos Alcaldía "Primero.- Cesar a D. Álvaro Marco Novillo en su cargo de VocalVecino del Grupo Municipal de Izquierda Unida en la Junta Municipal Vecino en la Junta Municipal del Distritode Ciudad Lineal. Segundo.- Nombrar a Dª Cristina Hernández Carrera Vocal Vecinadel Grupo Municipal de Izquierda Unida en la Junta Municipal delDistrito de Moncloa-Aravaca"

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