Actualités

Penser le soin à travers ses tensions

Colloque - Vendredi 09 mars 2018 - 09:00Le soin est aujourd’hui un thème fédérateur de divers enjeux (médical, environnemental, parental, amical, politique, climatique) qui ont pour point commun de chercher à prendre en charge la fragilité de la vie. Ainsi que l’ont montré les éthiques du care, le soin s’agence idéalement selon trois dimensions : des gestes techniques, une attention subjective et des normes de justice économique et sociale. Au cours de cette journée, plutôt que de partir du présupposé d’un agencement harmonieux, nous chercherons au contraire à explorer sa dissociation en documentant les tensions, les contradictions et les fractures que nous pouvons saisir dans les pratiques de soin. Nous décrirons ces tensions en considérant l’activité de soin dans la pluralité de ses enjeux : à partir de son ancrage médical (soins palliatifs, soin de maladies incurables, médecine personnalisée) mais aussi à partir de problèmes nouveaux (l’euthanasie, le suicide assisté, l’hybridation homme-animal) et de situations imprévisibles (une catastrophe, la crise des migrants, le devenir des déchets nucléaires). Il s’agira alors d’analyser les tensions que nous observons dans ces pratiques, toujours décrites dans des situations ethnographiques concrètes et précises, pour explorer et penser l’idée même de soin dans toute sa complexité et dans toute sa profondeur. Colloque organisé par Laurence Tessier (laurence.tessier[at]ehess.fr)PROGRAMME09.00│Acceuil 09.15│Laurence Tessier (EHESS, Cems) ─ Introduction09.40│Sophie Houdart (CNRS, Lesc) ─ Prendre soin de ce qui blesse. L’insoutenable 'vivre avec' la radioactivité dans la région de Fukushima.10.20│Basak Saraç-Lesavre (Virginia-Tech) ─ “Future is Up to Us”: Desire for Nuclear Waste in New Mexico.11.00│Catherine Remy (CNRS, Lier) ─ Expérimenter, Soigner, Transformer. Réflexions à partir d'une enquête sur la greffe de l'animal à l'homme.11.40│Discussion12.20│Déjeuner14.00│Natasia Hamarat (Université Libre de Bruxelles) ─ Des subjectivités en tension. Le façonnement de(s) l’intime(s) conviction(s) dans le cas des demandes d’euthanasie en Belgique.14.40│Anthony Stavrianakis (CNRS, Cermes3) ─ Care and Collusion in an Assisted Suicide: letting Florian go, and letting Florian down.15.20│Sophie Day (Goldsmiths, University of London) ─ Tensions in personalised medicine: Who, What or When is a person in breast cancer care?16.00│Discussion16.30│John Borneman (Princeton University) ─ Witnessing, Containing, Holding? The German social welfare state (Sozialstaat) and people in flight. 17.30│Discussion  

Lire la suite

Call for abstract : Financialization and development policies : Critical perspectives on new financial circuits for international development projects

Appel recherche - Mardi 06 mars 2018 - 17:00Call for abstract for an academic conference on financialization and international development in Hamburg, Germany.Financialization and development policies : Critical perspectives on new financial circuits for international development projects.A conference hosted by the Centre for Globalisation and Governance, Universität Hamburg, Germany. Date: 12-14 September 2018Conveners: Eve Chiapello (EHESS Paris) and Anita Engels (Universität Hamburg)Submission deadline for paper proposals: 6 March 2018. Submission address: devfinconf@ehess.fr, 500 to 800 words plus references.In this conference we look at the ways in which private finance actors or practices are enrolled and associated to the conception and implementation of policies for international development. In parallel to the implementation of policies oriented towards “development goals”, the development landscape has seen over the last decades a transformation in partaking actors that now encompass charitable foundations, multi-national corporations, and financial intermediaries, in addition to multilateral or bilateral public development banks and aid agencies. “Financing development“, in other words finding additional monetary resources, has now become an issue at the top of the agenda of multilateral development actors. Increasingly, these strive to commit private actors and to “lever in“ private money. Against the backdrop of increasing plurality of relations, tools, actors, and practices in international development, this conference focuses on the particular issue of financial circuits and their relation to development projects. These circuits include for example: the development of private equity financing by development banks and more generally the use of “alternative financial instruments” (in the words of the World Bank); the promotion of social businesses or social enterprises promising “sustainable” operation without “grant dependence” as targets for “impact investors”; the mobilization of microcredit, micro-insurance, or mobile payment devices into the structuring of new deals, the increased role of private foundations acting as “catalytic actors” (in the words of OECD); or the implication of private financial actors such as international banks, insurance companies or fintech companies into the design of development policies.This conference aims at assembling sociological, socio-historical and institutional analyses of these changes in the financing circuits and methods of international development aid over the last decades. We are particularly interested in empirical analyses of the changing role of financial actors, tools, innovations and practices in international development. We are keen to hear of analyses that transcend the level of discourse and publicly communicated intentions and focus on in-depth case studies of finance in action. These may focus on the description, genealogy, consequences, work or limits of financialization in development. We are equally interested in analyses that “follow the money” of given projects through different stages and levels, paying attention to the kind of money circulating (origins, conditionality,..), as well as more horizontal, comparative, or longitudinal studies of finance in international development. This does not mean that we are only interested in the “successful” creation of such circuits – to the contrary, we also embrace studies that investigate failures of, in, and around such financial circuits. We are equally interested in analyses focusing on traditional Western actors such as the Bretton Woods institutions, as well as emerging and non-Western actors such as such as the China Development Bank, Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank, but also local actors in the Global South, and “South-South” relations.We welcome papers from a variety of disciplines such as, for example, sociology, political science, critical geography, history, anthropology, political economy, organization theory, social movement theory, or science and technology studies.The conference aims to address six thematic clusters that are presented below, together with non-exhaustive lists of examples.1.    Private actors and development finance circuits: How are private actors such as financial investors, fintech companies, insurances, “catalytic” foundations, multi-national corporations, law and consulting firms, and NGOs affecting the emergence and implementation of new financial circuits in development? What are their previous trajectories, motivations, initiatives, and strategies? What are the (political, institutional, economical, financial) drivers that contribute to the creation of these new circuits? How are these financial circuits internally contested, for example between lenders and equity investors? What kinds of new relations emerge and in which contexts? How is profitability and return constructed within development finance?2.    State, policy, and finance: How are states and policymakers shaped or affected by and constitutive of financial circuits in international development? How does austerity politics, implemented in OECD countries since the 2008 crisis, relate to development financial circuits? How do social transfer policies contribute to reshaping development financial circuits? What is the influence of recent national political transformations such as the “alternative right” on these issues? What is the role of state “failures” and “failed states”? How are these new financial flows related to evidence-based policy? How are political relations between states, and geopolitics more broadly, translated into these financial configurations?3.    Public finance. How are organizational interests of public financial intermediaries (such as public development banks, the European Investment Bank and -Fund, or the World Bank) affecting the growth and trajectories of development financial circuits? How are transformations of public management and public finance devices related to development financial circuits? What is the role played by finance and treasury ministries? Has there been a qualitative or quantitative shift in public spending in relation to financial actors (such as direct subsidies, tax incentives, guarantees, “blended” and “anchor” investments, risk transfers)? Do the politics of “debt” have changed through these arrangements?4.    Tools, devices and technologies. What are the trajectories and the genealogy of devices used in the establishment in development finance circuits? How do these devices become policy instruments? How are specific technologies, such as mobile phones, used as tools for the development of new financial services in the Global South? What are the respective roles of financial and insurance valuation techniques, of science? How does financial and scientific expertise combine in these devices? How do they connect different conceptions of risk? What are their political economic consequences, and how do they distribute rights and duties, organize the circulation of money between parties, and construct accountability?5.    Contests and barriers. Are there structural boundaries to the rise of finance in international development? How are critical actors reacting to the deployment of these financial instruments? What is the influence of geopolitical contests on development financial circuits? How are postcolonial economic relations translated into new financial practices? Do non-western capitalist frames, such as Islamic finance, have an effect on these new circuits?6.    Corruption, illegal, and offshore finance. What is the role of corruption, tax avoidance, and non-transparent market places for the emergence of development financial circuits? How is this “dark” side of finance sustaining or prohibiting development cash-flows? How do these actors change the financing and the practices of development?Contributors are invited to submit an initial proposal of up to 800 words (plus references). These proposals should be sent by email to devfinconf@ehess.fr by March 6th 2018. When submitting your paper, please indicate clearly to which of the six thematic clusters you are aiming to contribute. Moreover, your proposal must include a title, research question, and a brief indication of your data and methodology. Authors will be notified by April 10th 2018 the latest whether or not their proposal has been accepted. Accepted authors are required to submit a full paper (maximum 12,000 words) by August 20th 2018. A limited number of grants will be available to cover travel and residence costs (further details after acceptance). The organizing committee furthermore comprises Sara Aguiton (CNRS France), Stefan Aykut (Hamburg University), Philipp Golka (Hamburg University), Eduardo Gresse (Hamburg University), Isabelle Guerin (IRD, France), Océane Ronal (EHESS France)

Lire la suite

Call for abstract : Financialization and development policies : Critical perspectives on new financial circuits for international development projects

Appel recherche - Mardi 06 mars 2018 - 17:00Call for abstract for an academic conference on financialization and international development in Hamburg, Germany.Financialization and development policies : Critical perspectives on new financial circuits for international development projects.A conference hosted by the Centre for Globalisation and Governance, Universität Hamburg, Germany. Date: 12-14 September 2018Conveners: Eve Chiapello (EHESS Paris) and Anita Engels (Universität Hamburg)Submission deadline for paper proposals: 6 March 2018. Submission address: devfinconf@ehess.fr, 500 to 800 words plus references.In this conference we look at the ways in which private finance actors or practices are enrolled and associated to the conception and implementation of policies for international development. In parallel to the implementation of policies oriented towards “development goals”, the development landscape has seen over the last decades a transformation in partaking actors that now encompass charitable foundations, multi-national corporations, and financial intermediaries, in addition to multilateral or bilateral public development banks and aid agencies. “Financing development“, in other words finding additional monetary resources, has now become an issue at the top of the agenda of multilateral development actors. Increasingly, these strive to commit private actors and to “lever in“ private money. Against the backdrop of increasing plurality of relations, tools, actors, and practices in international development, this conference focuses on the particular issue of financial circuits and their relation to development projects. These circuits include for example: the development of private equity financing by development banks and more generally the use of “alternative financial instruments” (in the words of the World Bank); the promotion of social businesses or social enterprises promising “sustainable” operation without “grant dependence” as targets for “impact investors”; the mobilization of microcredit, micro-insurance, or mobile payment devices into the structuring of new deals, the increased role of private foundations acting as “catalytic actors” (in the words of OECD); or the implication of private financial actors such as international banks, insurance companies or fintech companies into the design of development policies.This conference aims at assembling sociological, socio-historical and institutional analyses of these changes in the financing circuits and methods of international development aid over the last decades. We are particularly interested in empirical analyses of the changing role of financial actors, tools, innovations and practices in international development. We are keen to hear of analyses that transcend the level of discourse and publicly communicated intentions and focus on in-depth case studies of finance in action. These may focus on the description, genealogy, consequences, work or limits of financialization in development. We are equally interested in analyses that “follow the money” of given projects through different stages and levels, paying attention to the kind of money circulating (origins, conditionality,..), as well as more horizontal, comparative, or longitudinal studies of finance in international development. This does not mean that we are only interested in the “successful” creation of such circuits – to the contrary, we also embrace studies that investigate failures of, in, and around such financial circuits. We are equally interested in analyses focusing on traditional Western actors such as the Bretton Woods institutions, as well as emerging and non-Western actors such as such as the China Development Bank, Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank, but also local actors in the Global South, and “South-South” relations.We welcome papers from a variety of disciplines such as, for example, sociology, political science, critical geography, history, anthropology, political economy, organization theory, social movement theory, or science and technology studies.The conference aims to address six thematic clusters that are presented below, together with non-exhaustive lists of examples.1.    Private actors and development finance circuits: How are private actors such as financial investors, fintech companies, insurances, “catalytic” foundations, multi-national corporations, law and consulting firms, and NGOs affecting the emergence and implementation of new financial circuits in development? What are their previous trajectories, motivations, initiatives, and strategies? What are the (political, institutional, economical, financial) drivers that contribute to the creation of these new circuits? How are these financial circuits internally contested, for example between lenders and equity investors? What kinds of new relations emerge and in which contexts? How is profitability and return constructed within development finance?2.    State, policy, and finance: How are states and policymakers shaped or affected by and constitutive of financial circuits in international development? How does austerity politics, implemented in OECD countries since the 2008 crisis, relate to development financial circuits? How do social transfer policies contribute to reshaping development financial circuits? What is the influence of recent national political transformations such as the “alternative right” on these issues? What is the role of state “failures” and “failed states”? How are these new financial flows related to evidence-based policy? How are political relations between states, and geopolitics more broadly, translated into these financial configurations?3.    Public finance. How are organizational interests of public financial intermediaries (such as public development banks, the European Investment Bank and -Fund, or the World Bank) affecting the growth and trajectories of development financial circuits? How are transformations of public management and public finance devices related to development financial circuits? What is the role played by finance and treasury ministries? Has there been a qualitative or quantitative shift in public spending in relation to financial actors (such as direct subsidies, tax incentives, guarantees, “blended” and “anchor” investments, risk transfers)? Do the politics of “debt” have changed through these arrangements?4.    Tools, devices and technologies. What are the trajectories and the genealogy of devices used in the establishment in development finance circuits? How do these devices become policy instruments? How are specific technologies, such as mobile phones, used as tools for the development of new financial services in the Global South? What are the respective roles of financial and insurance valuation techniques, of science? How does financial and scientific expertise combine in these devices? How do they connect different conceptions of risk? What are their political economic consequences, and how do they distribute rights and duties, organize the circulation of money between parties, and construct accountability?5.    Contests and barriers. Are there structural boundaries to the rise of finance in international development? How are critical actors reacting to the deployment of these financial instruments? What is the influence of geopolitical contests on development financial circuits? How are postcolonial economic relations translated into new financial practices? Do non-western capitalist frames, such as Islamic finance, have an effect on these new circuits?6.    Corruption, illegal, and offshore finance. What is the role of corruption, tax avoidance, and non-transparent market places for the emergence of development financial circuits? How is this “dark” side of finance sustaining or prohibiting development cash-flows? How do these actors change the financing and the practices of development?Contributors are invited to submit an initial proposal of up to 800 words (plus references). These proposals should be sent by email to devfinconf@ehess.fr by March 6th 2018. When submitting your paper, please indicate clearly to which of the six thematic clusters you are aiming to contribute. Moreover, your proposal must include a title, research question, and a brief indication of your data and methodology. Authors will be notified by April 10th 2018 the latest whether or not their proposal has been accepted. Accepted authors are required to submit a full paper (maximum 12,000 words) by August 20th 2018. A limited number of grants will be available to cover travel and residence costs (further details after acceptance). The organizing committee furthermore comprises Sara Aguiton (CNRS France), Stefan Aykut (Hamburg University), Philipp Golka (Hamburg University), Eduardo Gresse (Hamburg University), Isabelle Guerin (IRD, France), Océane Ronal (EHESS France)

Lire la suite

Camilo León-Quijano a remporté la quatrième édition du prix du diaporama sonore

Prix et distinctions -Doctorant en sociologie à l’EHESS, Camilo León-Quijano a remporté le prix du diaporama sonore 2017 avec son travail consacré à des adolescentes joueuses de rugby à Sarcelles. Le prix est décerné par Diapéro, Libération et Fisheye Magazine. Le diaporama sonore est consultable ici.Présentation du projet photographique« Engagement visuel : l’usage de l’image lors du projet photographique Rugbywomen : Tackling Stereotypes »Dans le cadre d’une enquête sociologique à Sarcelles, Camilo León-Quijano a démarré un projet photographique avec un groupe de 20 rugbywomen du collège Chantereine. Pendant un an, Il les a suivies lors des tournois, des entrainements et dans leur vie quotidienne. En tant que photographe, il a voulu non seulement faire une enquête sociologique sur leur quotidien mais également construire avec elles un récit. Pour ce faire, ils ont ensemble conçu une expo-photo « éphémère » qui présentait dans un lieu public les photographies prises lors du travail de terrain. Ainsi, 180 mètres linéaires de photographies ont été installés sur les murs du collège. 22 photographies de 2,60x3,20m ont été affichées et un vernissage a été organisé. A cette occasion des parents, des ami-e-s et des habitant-e-s de cette ville située au nord de Paris ont assisté à l’expo-photo à l’air libre. Celle-ci a été accompagnée d’une projection multimédia dans laquelle sons ambiance, interviews et images ont été diffusés.Camilo León-Quijano a également été lauréat du prix "circuits et passages" remis à l'occasion du concours photos organisé par l'EHESS et la FMSH en octobre 2017, avec la même série photographique « Les rugbywomen: plaquer les stéréotypes ».This research was supported by the Society for Visual Anthropology/Robert Lemelson Foundation Fellowship, made possible by a generous donation from The Robert Lemelson Foundation.

Lire la suite

Camilo León-Quijano a remporté la quatrième édition du prix du diaporama sonore

Prix et distinctions -Doctorant en sociologie à l’EHESS, Camilo León-Quijano a remporté le prix du diaporama sonore 2017 avec son travail consacré à des adolescentes joueuses de rugby à Sarcelles. Le prix est décerné par Diapéro, Libération et Fisheye Magazine. Le diaporama sonore est consultable ici.Présentation du projet photographique« Engagement visuel : l’usage de l’image lors du projet photographique Rugbywomen : Tackling Stereotypes »Dans le cadre d’une enquête sociologique à Sarcelles, Camilo León-Quijano a démarré un projet photographique avec un groupe de 20 rugbywomen du collège Chantereine. Pendant un an, Il les a suivies lors des tournois, des entrainements et dans leur vie quotidienne. En tant que photographe, il a voulu non seulement faire une enquête sociologique sur leur quotidien mais également construire avec elles un récit. Pour ce faire, ils ont ensemble conçu une expo-photo « éphémère » qui présentait dans un lieu public les photographies prises lors du travail de terrain. Ainsi, 180 mètres linéaires de photographies ont été installés sur les murs du collège. 22 photographies de 2,60x3,20m ont été affichées et un vernissage a été organisé. A cette occasion des parents, des ami-e-s et des habitant-e-s de cette ville située au nord de Paris ont assisté à l’expo-photo à l’air libre. Celle-ci a été accompagnée d’une projection multimédia dans laquelle sons ambiance, interviews et images ont été diffusés.Camilo León-Quijano a également été lauréat du prix "circuits et passages" remis à l'occasion du concours photos organisé par l'EHESS et la FMSH en octobre 2017, avec la même série photographique « Les rugbywomen: plaquer les stéréotypes ».This research was supported by the Society for Visual Anthropology/Robert Lemelson Foundation Fellowship, made possible by a generous donation from The Robert Lemelson Foundation.

Lire la suite

Health, Reproduction and Sexuality: Neoliberal-Authoritarian Modes of Governing the Woman’s Body in Turkey

Appel à communication - Mercredi 06 décembre 2017 - 20:00Neoliberalism has been hegemonic for the last three decades in many parts of the world, with its consequences of dismantling of welfare states, imposition of austerity measures, restructuring of health systems, and rising conservatism and heteronormativity. While these developments have had important implications for all gender and sexual identities, they have particularly affected women due to the accelerated precarisation of female labor power, increasing regression in women’s reproductive rights and access to health care, as well as expanding commodification and control of life in general, of women’s bodies in particular. Indeed, be it during the initial aggressive years of neoliberalism in 1980’s, its “reformist” period in the 1990s, or its recent phase beginning with 2000’s that paved the way to increasing authoritarianism (as seen in the triumph of conservative and right-wing parties in the Unites States, Eastern Europe, Turkey, and elsewhere), the bio-political and the bio-economic dimensions of governmentality have been distinctive and determining features of all neoliberal rationalities and regimes, and have targeted women in the first place. The increasing control of poor and ethnic minority women’s fertility, the expansion of IVF and egg markets, the commodification of pregnancy and motherhood through surrogacy, the privatization of gynecological and obstetrical care, and the ongoing pathologisation of different life phases such as menopause by the pharmaceutical industries are some illustrative cases among many. While each of these areas include varying levels of surveillance and control on women, the authoritarian forms of government, which are becoming more and more the explicit norm in many neoliberal settings, create a direct assault to women’s bodies, health and sexuality by legitimizing political and/or sexual violence through conservative notions like family, religion, nationalism or patriarchy, and by encouraging hypermasculinity. The aim of this symposium is to analyze such recent developments in terms of the governing of women’s bodies within neoliberal and authoritarian regimes that are often intertwined. The Turkish case, without being unique, offers a privileged laboratory for an in-depth analysis of such dynamic transformations which have been operative in an accelerated manner in this specific national context for the recent years.Neoliberalism began to be effective in the 1980s in Turkey, and then went through a period of recession in the 1990s before being revived under the leadership of the AKP (Justice and Development Party), a then newly established neo-conservative party that has been in power since 2002. After its initial reformist period, the political tendency towards authoritarianism became more visible towards the middle of 2000s. It was shaped by increasing centralization and personalization of power, and by the radicalization of conservatism and nationalism in particular since the constitutional amendment of 2010. Within this new neoliberal-authoritarian setting, offensive pronatalism represents a crucial issue that has led to a renewal of discourses, practices and regulations as to what concerns reproductive rights, family/gender policies and the administration of sexuality. Accordingly, women’s central role in reproductive and domestic work was reaffirmed as a state value, while contradictorily their reinsertion in the labor market was also encouraged (albeit mostly on a part-time basis); abortion was reopened to political/religious debate for the first time since its legalization in 1983, which resulted in a transfer to the private sector of a till-then state service; IVF benefited from insurance coverage but the expanding restrictions for access have provoked new social/economic inequalities and new discriminations against singles and same-sex couples; surrogacy as well as egg and sperm donation, although formally forbidden, have nevertheless been tolerated in adjusted forms; the abuse of caesareans have been blamed by the public authorities for pronatalist reasons but the private hospitals where their boom is the most significant have been exposed to lesser regulations; the policing of even pregnant women’s dress codes has been encouraged by the policymakers, while at the same time the beauty market of antiaging and esthetic operations has grown rapidly; the criminalization of both sexual violence/abuse and sexual deviance (incest) has been loosened, while sexuality itself is both policed and made uniform, rendering trans and homosexual communities increasingly marginalized and extramarital unions and pregnancies more and more fragile. Thinking through all these issues, without any doubt, it would be vain to try to identify a single or homogeneous mode of governing the woman’s body in today’s Turkey. The neoliberal, authoritarian or conservative ways of governing women and their bodies may actually converge in many ways, thereby constituting hybrid regimes; or on the contrary, they may turn out to be irreconcilable and entirely antagonistic, according to the context. In this symposium, we propose to explore this complex diversity, which, in our hypothesis, is an emblematic feature not only of the Turkish context but of most of the current neoliberal and gendered settings in general. We call upon original contributions from different branches of social sciences (sociology, gender studies, medical anthropology, history, political science, or governmentality studies) to examine the various ways in which gendered bodies are governed by neoliberal, conservative, authoritarian or religious discourses, policies and practices in contemporary Turkey, in the areas of health, reproduction and sexuality. These various ways can be analyzed at different levels:(i) representations of the woman’s body (political, media, religious, industrial, juridical, feminist);(ii) interventions on and transformations of the woman’s body (biomedical or disciplinary via care, or through violence);(iii) commodification of the woman’s body or its organs or biological material. The papers can follow these research lines by focusing on a specific policy field (family/marriage policies, health policies, abortion policies, etc.), on a specific object/sector (ARTs, sexually transmissible diseases, anorexia, aesthetic surgery, etc.), on a specific subject of government (religious or ethnic minority women, lesbian and trans women, feminist groups, etc.), or they can rather choose to propose a transversal or comparative analysis of different objects, fields and subjects. We privilege the analysis of the period that starts with the strong neoliberal turn of early 2000s until now, but are open to more historical accounts. Contributions that highlight autonomous practices, resistance forms, and production of alternatives to the institutionalized body regimes also enter in the scope of this symposium. Last but not least, while focusing on Turkey, we encourage international and transnational comparisons as well. Submission GuidelinesPlease send your abstracts of around 800 words as well as a short biography, to bremensymposium@gmail.comBefore December 7th, 2017. The abstracts should offer a precise description of your research object, methodology and data if it is based on a research. Notifications of acceptance will be sent by December 15th, 2017. If your abstract is accepted, you will be asked to provide a full paper by March 1st, 2018. We may cover the travel and/or accommodation expenses in accordance with the budget of the symposium. Date and Place of the SymposiumThe Symposium will be held on 5-6 April 2018 at Gästehaus der Universität Bremen, Teerhof 58, 28199,Bremen, Germany  Organizing CommitteeAyse Dayi, University of Lausanne, SwitzerlandSezin Topçu, CNRS-Ehess, FranceBetül Yarar (Organizing Committee Chair), Bremen University, GermanyFor inquiries please email Betul Yarar: yarar@uni-bremen.de ***This symposium is organized thanks to a financial support from Bremen University, from The Philipp Schwartz Initiative of the Alexander von Humboldt Foundation and from the French National Research Agency (ANR “Hypmedpro” Project-Ehess-Paris)***

Lire la suite

Design graphique et recherches en sciences sociales

Exposition - Lundi 13 novembre 2017 - 19:00À l'occasion du cinquantième anniversaire de la publication de la Sémiologie graphique de Jacques Bertin, un projet de recherche a été initié à partir des productions du Laboratoire de Graphique créé et dirigé par le cartographe et sémiologue Jacques Bertin à l'EHESS. En novembre et décembre 2017, plusieurs événements sont organisés autour des expérimentations graphiques et des réflexions sémiologiques du Laboratoire de Graphique (EHESS, 1954-2000) : une exposition rétrospective au siège de l'EHESS, une journée d'étude à l'EHESS et une série d'ateliers-forum au Tank, réunissant universitaires, chercheurs en écoles d'art, étudiants et professionnels du design. PROGRAMME - 13 Novembre 2017 à partir de 19h Vernissage de l'exposition "Jacques Bertin et le Laboratoire de Graphique. EHESS 1954-2000" Ecole des hautes études en sciences sociales 54, Bd Raspail 75006 Paris Exposition du 14 Novembre au 15 Décembre 2017 Ouvert du lundi au vendredi de 9h à 20h - 21 Novembre 2017 Journée d'étude “Jacques Bertin et le Laboratoire de Graphique : héritage et actualité de la représentation de données en sciences sociales”Ecole des hautes études en sciences sociales Amphithéâtre François Furet 105, Bd Raspail 75006 Paris (Entrée libre dans la limite des places disponibles) - 24 Novembre 2017 à partir de 17h Restitution publique des ateliers partenaires et cocktail de clotûre Le Tank 22b rue des Taillandiers 75004 Paris Consultez le programme détaillé des événements. Direction scientifique et commissariat : Anne-Lyse Renon Comité d'organisation : Sebastien Biniek Maxime Boidy Anthony Masure Roman Seban Thibéry Maillard Identité visuelle : Bureau Roman Seban

Lire la suite

EHESS
CNRS

flux rss  Actualités

Les chercheurs et leurs pratiques : discours, savoirs, pouvoirs

Journée(s) d'étude - Lundi 11 juin 2018 - 09:00Researchers and their practices: discourses, knowledge, power3rd Workshop organized by Institut Marcel Mauss (IMM), Centre d’Étude des Mouvements Sociaux (CEMS), Groupe Sciences et Technologies (GST) and the ERC DISCONEX team11-12 JUIN 2018École des (...)(...)

Lire la suite

"Social Reflexivity and Informalization"

Journée(s) d'étude - Jeudi 17 mai 2018 - 09:00Journée d'étude "Social Reflexivity and Informalization"17 mai 2018 - 9h-18h30Reid Hall. 4 rue de Chevreuse, 75006. Métro: Vavin ou Notre-Dame-des-Champs Cette journée d'étude, qui se déroulera en anglais, a pour vocation de faire dialoguer la notion (...)(...)

Lire la suite

Monothéisme et politeia

Colloque - Vendredi 16 mars 2018 - 09:30Monothéisme et politeiaLe Dieu-Un, l’ordre politique, la vie collective 16-17 mars 2018Organisation : Fethi Benslama – Julia Christ – Anoush GanjipourInstitut Humanités, Sciences et Sociétés [Université Paris Diderot] - Laboratoire interdisciplinaire d’étu (...)(...)

Lire la suite

Plus d'actualités

Institut Marcel Mauss

IMM/UMR-8178

54 Boulevard Raspail 75006 Paris
Tel.: +33 (0)1 49 54 25 95
        +33 (0)1 49 54 25 82
Fax: +33 (0)1 49 54 26 70
imm@ehess.fr