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SOCIETY FOR THE STUDY OF FRENCH HISTORY

ANNUAL CONFERENCE 28-30 JUNE 2015

ST SALVATOR’S QUAD, UNIVERSITY OF ST ANDREWS

DRAFT TIMETABLE

SUNDAY 28TH JUNE



Official start of conference – welcoming drinks reception (Martyrs Kirk library site)

6pm – 7.30pm

MONDAY 29TH JUNE

Breakfast

7am (-9.30am)

AGM of the Society

8.40am – 9.30am

Parallel Session I

9.30am – 11am

Coffee Break

11am – 11.15am

Parallel Session II

11.15am – 12.45pm

LUNCH

12.45pm – 1.30pm

Plenary Session A

1.30pm – 2.45pm

Parallel Session III

2.45pm – 4.15pm

TEA BREAK

4.15pm – 4.45pm

Plenary Session B

4.45pm – 6pm

Organ recital (Widor) in St Salvator’s Chapel (Sean Heath FRCO)

6.10pm – 6.45pm

Drinks reception (UCH)

6.45pm – 7.30pm

Gala dinner (LCH)

7.30pm (-…)

TUESDAY 30TH JUNE

Breakfast

7am (-9.30am)

Parallel Session IV

9am – 10.30am

COFFEE BREAK

10.30am – 11am

Plenary Session C

11am – 12.30pm

LUNCH

12.30pm – 1.15pm

Parallel Session V

1.15pm – 2.45pm

TEA/DEPARTURES

2.45pm-3.15pm







[POSSIBLE ST ANDREWS GUIDED TOUR – VOLUNTARY]

[3pm – 4.30pm]

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Monday 29 June 2015
Parallel Session I
09.30am – 11.00am


ROOM A – QUAD 31

1960: a turning point for France in Africa?
Chair: Andrew W. M. Smith – University College London




Jessica Pearson-Patel – University of Oklahoma


‘Health after empire: international organizations and the legacies of colonial health in Francophone Africa’

Stephen Tyre – University of St Andrews

‘1960 and the origins of post-colonial nostalgia: afterlives of the idea of Eurafrique in France and Africa, 1960-1980’

Joanna Warson – University of Portsmouth


‘France and Anglophone Africa: continuity and connection across the temporal and spatial divides of empire’


ROOM B – QUAD 32

The Great War, Pacifism and the Left
Chair: Peter Jackson – University of Glasgow




Michael Clinton – Gwynedd Mercy University

‘Not Above the Battle: French Pacifists in the Great War’

Norman Ingram – Concordia University


‘The Big Bang Theory: the Great War and the Origins of pacifism nouveau style’

Talbot Imlay – Université Laval

‘German and French Socialism and the Ruhr Occupation’


ROOM C – QUAD 36

Politics and Policy in Mid-Nineteenth Century France
Chair: Vacancy!




Jerome Greenfield – University of Cambridge

‘The transformation of French politics, 1840-c.1848’

Wilfred Jack Rhoden – University of Sheffield

‘The death of Wellington and the return of the Napoleonic Empire: 1852 as a turning point in Anglo-French relations’

Julia Nicholls – Queen Mary University of London


‘The French Revolution is Irrelevant: Revolution and History in French Revolutionary Thought, 1871-1885’


ROOM D – QUAD 30

The New World of Revolutionary Politics: Dilemmas and Choices Facing National Deputies, 1789-1795
Chair: Malcolm Crook – Keele University




Robert H. Blackman – Hampden-Sydney College

What do you get when you read the Tennis Court Oath backwards? The October Days!

Mette Harder – State University of New York at Oneonta


‘“On vient de nous dénoncer comme les chefs d’une f…” : Victims’ Reactions to Parliamentary Purging in the French Revolution’

Marisa Linton – Kingston University

‘“Les Enfants de Saturne”: the Fall of the Dantonistes Revisited’


ROOM E – QUAD 50

Literature and Ideas in Eighteenth-Century France
Chair: Vacancy!




Meghan Roberts – Bowdoin College

‘Men of Letters, Inoculation, and the “Good Father” in Eighteenth-Century France’

Aglaia Venters – Dillard University

‘Paradisiacal Cuisine and Social Responsibility: The Significance of Food in Early Modern French Travel Literature on Louisiana’

Luis de Miranda – University of Edinburgh

‘The birth and growth of ‘esprit de corps’: the impact of an idiom and an idea on French History’

Monday 29 June 2015
Parallel Session II
11.15am – 12.45pm


ROOM A – QUAD 31

Title
Chair: Vacancy!




Audrey Mallet – Concordia University

‘Vichy: the architectural illusion’

Mason Norton – Edge Hill University


‘“C’était le tournant de la guerre”: The importance of turning points and events in resistance testimony’

Niall MacGalloway – University of St Andrews

‘The French Armistices of 1940’


ROOM B – QUAD 32

Title
Chair: Vacancy!




Miranda Sachs – Yale University


‘Forming Tomorrow’s Printers: Apprenticeship and Vocational Training in Third Republic Paris, 1871-1914’

Patricia Turner – University of Wisconsin, Eau Claire

‘Civil Society, Politics and Public Welfare in the Early Third Republic: A Reassessment of the 1901 Law on Associations’

Will Pooley – University of Oxford


‘Peasants, Frenchmen… Foxes? Working Identities in the Landes de Gascogne, 1880-1914’


ROOM C – QUAD 36

Title
Chair: Vacancy!




Donal Hassett – European University Institute

‘Pupilles de l’Empire: Debating the Provision for Child Victims of the Great War in the French Empire’

Giorgio Poti – European University Institute

‘Reconfiguring the French Empire after the “Wilsonian Moment”: The International Public Resonance of the Rif War and the Great Syrian Revolt (1924–1926)’

Gregory Jackson – Utah Valley University


‘Service des Affaires Indigènes Nord-Africaines: The Surveillance of Muslims in Interwar Period Marseille’

ROOM D – QUAD 30

The Terror and Thermidor
Chair: Vacancy!




Nigel Ritchie – Queen Mary University of London


'“I will leave my name behind and yours will perish”:  Jean-Paul Marat’s “amour de la gloire” and the failure of his bid for posterity’

Howard G. Brown – Binghamton University

‘The Thermidorians’ Terror: Atrocities, Tragedies, Trauma’

Jonathan Smyth – Birckbeck, University of London


‘“Il faut faire respecter le calendrier révolutionnaire, et les fêtes nationales”: the politics of national education in republican morality after Thermidor’


ROOM E – QUAD 50

The Monarchy in the Grand Siècle and the Age of Louis XIV
Chair: Guy Rowlands – University of St Andrews




David Parrott – University of Oxford

‘1652 – A year of crisis for the French Monarchy’

Darryl Dee – Wilfrid Laurier University

‘The Provinces of France during the Late Reign of Louis XIV, 1688-1715’

Sean Heath – University of St Andrews

‘Looking backwards in French history; the panegyrics of Saint Louis under the Bourbon monarchy’

Monday 29 June 2015
Parallel Session III
14.45pm – 16.15pm


ROOM A – QUAD 31

Title
Chair: Vacancy!




Daniel Gordon – Edge Hill University


‘Talking Out of Revolution: Jacques Chirac and Henri Krasucki’s Secret Pigalle Negotiations in May 1968’

Ellen Crabtree – Newcastle University

‘Un élément étranger au parti’: Madeleine Rebérioux, 1969 and the PCF’

Itay Lotem – Queen Mary University of London

‘“Nous ne sommes pas plus les ennemis de la République rêvée que de la Licorne bleue”: Colonial Memory as Republican Critique and the Development of French Anti-Racism after 2005’


ROOM B – QUAD 32

Title
Chair: Vacancy!




Lori Lee Oates – University of Exeter


‘Mysteries des sciences occultes: Gérard Encausse and the 19th century French occult’

Máire Cross – Newcastle University


‘Biographical Turning Points: a case study of Jules-Louis Puech’s Flora Tristan’

Steven Vincent – Collegium de Lyon


‘‘Inquietude, Obligation, Nationalism, and Cosmopolitanism in the Thought of Élie Halévy’


ROOM C – QUAD 36

Title
Chair: Vacancy!




Aro Velmet – New York University

‘Heroic Science or Degeneration on the Periphery: Tools of Empire in the Pastorian Overseas Network’

Thomas Dodman – Boston College

‘A turn to abstraction: Tocqueville on war in Algeria’

Owen White – University of Delaware


‘The Competing Colony: Algeria, Southern France, and the Problem of Wine’

ROOM D – QUAD 30

After Thermidor: Turning Points and Legacies
Chair: Vacancy!




Annie Jourdan – University of Amsterdam


‘To Forget, to Forgive, or to Avenge? The French Revolution after Thermidor’

Judith A. Miller – Emory University

The Girondins after Thermidor’

Siân Reynolds – University of Stirling

‘Children of the Revolution’


ROOM E – QUAD 50

Law and Litigation in Seventeenth- and Eighteenth-Century France Chair: Vacancy!




Adrian O’Connor – University of South Florida, St. Petersburg

‘What do turning points look like? An eighteenth-century case study from the Faculty of Law at the University of Paris’

Jack Thomas - Université de Toulouse-2

‘“Three Batteries of Canon”: Changing Defense Strategies in Criminal Cases in France from Rochette to Sirven’

Marco Schnyder – University of Warwick

‘Textual memory. The use of archives and written documents by the Swiss merchants in France (17th-18th centuries)’

Tuesday 30 June 2015
Parallel Session IV
09.00am – 10.30am


ROOM A – QUAD 31

Political Culture in Interwar France
Chair: Vacancy!




Geoff Read – Huron College


“‘The Crux of the Problem’: Gender, Race, and the Cases for and against Women’s Suffrage, 1918-1940.”

Chris Millington – Swansea University

“Violence during strikes in interwar France.”

Kevin Passmore – Cardiff University

“The reception of Fascism and National Socialism in France in the 1930s.”


ROOM B – QUAD 32

Memory, Media and the Pied-Noir Community
Chair: Emile Chabal – University of Edinburgh




Fiona Barclay – University of Stirling


‘Remembering the ceasefire: commemorating the pied-noir massacres of 1962’

Emmanuelle Comtat – Institut d’Etudes Politiques de Grenoble


‘La figure du “pied-noir” dans les médias : construction, enjeux et perspectives’

Claire Eldridge – University of Southampton


‘Passing the torch: Intergenerational memory transmission within the pied-noir community’


ROOM C – QUAD 36

France, Spain and the Military in the Bourbon Restoration Era
Chair: Vacancy!




Robert Alexander – University of Victoria

‘Modern Alchemy: the combination of nationalist and internationalist discourses in French public debate over military intervention in Spain in 1822-3’

Gavin Jacobson – University of Oxford


‘The Obligation of Brotherhood: Liberty and French Republicanism in Nineteenth-Century Europe’

Matilda Greig – European University Institute


‘Life after living the legend - memory and identity in the memoirs left by French veterans of the Napoleonic wars in Spain’

ROOM D – QUAD 30

Leadership and Political Community in the Early French Revolution Chair: Charles Walton – University of Warwick




Liana Vardi – State University of New York at Buffalo

‘Who were the liberal nobles during the Revolution?’

Joseph Zizek – University of Auckland


‘Anxieties of the Oath: Revolutionary Voluntarism and Political Community in the French Revolution’

Biliana Kassabova – Stanford University


‘“Éclairer le zèle des bons citoyens”: Tribunes of the People and the Construction of Revolutionary Leadership’


ROOM E – QUAD 50

Jurists, Writers and the Rise and Fall of Renaissance Monarchy
Chair: Vacancy!




Rebecca Kingston – University of Toronto

‘Claude de Seyssel and Plutarch’

Sam Pollack – University of Oxford

‘Royal acts and venality in the parlement of Toulouse, ca. 1490-1550’

Tom Hamilton – University of Oxford

‘The Saint Bartholomew’s Day Massacre (1572) as a Turning Point in Pierre de L’Estoile’s World in the Wars of Religion’

Tuesday 30 June 2015
Parallel Session V
13.15pm – 14.45pm


ROOM A – QUAD 31

Title
Chair: Vacancy!




Kelsey Suggitt – University of Portsmouth


‘Challenging the colonial to post-colonial turning point: The case of the Organisation Commune des Régions Sahariennes’

Géraud Letang – Sciences Po

‘The capture of Kufra (1941): the mutation of a colonial troop into a national army?’

Yvan Combeau – University of La Réunion

‘1940: The french colonies (La Reunion/Madagascar) in the Indian Ocean’


ROOM B – QUAD 32

Title
Chair: Vacancy!




Venus Bivar – Washington University in St. Louis

‘The Politics of Economic Growth in 1950s France’

Grey Anderson – Yale University

‘The Civil War in France, 1958’

Andrew W. M. Smith – University College London

‘The Summer of 61: Periphery Challenges to the French State and early resistance to globalization’

Drew M. Fedorka – University of Central Florida

‘“Un Jour Je Me Marierai”: Popular Culture, the Domestic Ideal, and the Definition of Girlhood in 1960s France’


ROOM C – QUAD 36

Title
Chair: Vacancy!




Katharine Norris – Johns Hopkins University

‘“Scientific Truth and Social Necessity”: Building the Science of the Child after the Great War’

Richard Bates – University of Nottingham

‘Françoise Dolto & the legacy of the 1930s in popular psychoanalysis’

Sophie Heywood – University of Reading

‘Fifi Brindacier, blouson noir? Hachette, self-censorship and the moral reconstruction of postwar France’


ROOM D – QUAD 30

Government, Surveillance and Administration under Napoleon Ier Chair: Vacancy!




John Dunne – University of Greenwich

‘Who ruled in Paris during Napoleon’s Hundred Days?’

Jordan Girardin – University of St Andrews


‘Napoleon and the Alps: from Crossing to Taming the Alpine Space (1800-1815)’

Michael Sibalis – Wilfrid Laurier University


‘“Eyes to See and Ears to Hear”: Napoleon’s Secret

Police Agents, 1799-1815’






ROOM E – QUAD 50

France and the Wider World, c.1700-1860
Chair: Sarah Easterby-Smith – University of St Andrews




Elisabeth Heijmans – Leiden University

‘The “Men on the Spot” and the French empire building: the case of the West-African fort of Ouidah in the beginning of the 18th century’

Benoît Pouget – Institut d’Etudes Politiques de Aix-en-Provence

‘How to rebuild an influence in the Mediterranean after 1815: French Power Facing Cholera (1823-31)’

Miquel de la Rosa – European University Institute

‘Liberal Insights on France’s Place in the World: Imperialism, Liberalism, Political Culture in the 1860s’


ROOM F – St. Katharine’s Lodge, Room 1.10

Awkward International Relations: France and Lesser Powers, c.1580-1690
Chair: Vacancy!




Philippa Woodcock – University of Warwick

‘Downed by friendly-fire: Venice and French maritime shipping, 1580-1620’

Kirsteen MacKenzie – University of Aberdeen

‘Interception, intimidation and brinkmanship: Anglo-French Diplomacy under Cromwell’

John Condren – University of St Andrews

‘Louis XIV, Ranuccio II Farnese, and the duchy of Castro, 1662-1688: the fulcrum of Bourbon policy in northern Italy?’


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