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Séminaires CREC 2017-2018 - Centre de Civilisation en Recherches Britanniques


David Fée responsable du Centre de Recherches en Civilisation britannique (CREC)


  • 10 avril 2018
Nicholas Startin, University of Bath, Le rôle des médias britanniques dans la campagne autour du Brexit

15-17h, Salle 16, Institut du Monde Anglophone, 5 rue de l'Ecole de Médecine - 75006 Paris
  • 6 mars 2018
Kristina Polder, Matrimony in the True Church: The Seventeenth-Century Quaker Marriage Approbation Discipline

15-17h, Salle 16, Institut du Monde Anglophone, 5 rue de l'Ecole de Médecine - 75006 Paris
  • 18 décembre 2017
Anémone Kober Smith et David Fée présenteront le livre Inequalities in the UK: New Discourses, Evolutions and Actions, publié chez Emerald UK

Petit amphithéâtre, Institut du Monde Anglophone, 5 rue de l'Ecole de Médecine - 75006 Paris

  • 9 novembre 2017
Ophélie Siméon autour de son ouvrage Robert Owen's Experiment at New Lanark. From Paternalism to Socialism (Palgrave Macmillan, 2017).
Pour plus de détails : abstract [DOC - 13 Ko], organisation [PDF - 1 Mo]

Maison de la Recherche de l'Université Paris IV, Sorbonne, 28 rue Serpente - 75006 Paris
Salle D421
  • 7 novembre 2017
Dr Paul Watt, Reader in Urban Studies (Department of Geography, Birkbeck, University of London), will be presenting his new book Social Housing and Urban Renewal:
A Cross-National Perspective (co-edited with Peer  Smets), published by Emerald.

Petit Amphi, Institut du Monde Anglophone, 15h-17h

  • 28 mars 2017

Andrew Gamble

On his book: Can the Welfare State Survive?
Petit Amphi, Institut du Monde Anglophone, 16h00-17h30
  • 31 janvier 2017, 16h-17h30 (avec le CRAN)
Sharlene Swartz

Professor of Sociology and research director in the Human and Social Development research programme at the HSRC, Pretora, South Africa
Her expertise lies in the sociologies of youth, morality and education, as well as poverty and inequality. She has recently published Another Country. Everyday Social Restitution. BestRed, 2016.

Conference: 'Restitution: A renewed conversation'

In this seminar, Sharlene Swartz and respondent Sarah Pickard, will reflect on the notion of restitution and its salience for current debates on decolonisation, xenophobia, reparations for enslavement, and immigration policy and attitudes in South Africa as well as the UK, US and elsewhere in the Global North.

Flyer here. [ - 0 Ko]

Sharlene Swartz, in her recent book Another Country. Everyday Social Restitution (BestRed 2016) has called for a renewed conversation in South Africa about restitution in both its legal and social forms. In the book she relates Black South Africans’ experiences of dehumanising racism alongside White South African’s shame for the past and anxiety for the future. In this context, she introduces the concept of ‘social restitution’ - understood as the actions and attitudes that everyday people can undertake in dialogue with each other to address past injustice, and offers four new ideas about restitution based on reflection with ordinary South Africans. These include how injustice damages all our humanity; how current descriptors of role players in injustice no longer serves transgenerational experiences; the role of dialogue and practical action in restitution; and that there is something for everyone to do – individuals and communities, alongside government and institutional efforts, when it comes to restitution.

Sharlene Swartz is a Research Director at the Human Sciences Research Council in South Africa and an Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Cape Town. She completed her undergraduate studies in South Africa, and her graduate studies at Harvard and Cambridge. Her expertise centres on youth in adverse contexts, the effects of race on educational outcomes, and emancipatory qualitative research methods. Before embarking on an academic career Sharlene was a youth worker. She is the current chair of the Restitution Foundation in South Africa. Her other books include: Ikasi: The moral ecology of South Africa’s township youth (2009); Teenage Tata: Voices of young fathers in South Africa (2009); and Youth Citizenship and the Politics of Belonging (2013).

Grand Amphi, Institut du Monde Anglophone
Organisation: Sarah Pickard & Hélène Le Dantec Lowry (Université Sorbonne Nouvelle)


mise à jour le 9 février 2018

Renseignements :

Centre de Recherches en Civilisation britannique (CREC)
Institut du Monde Anglophone
Université Sorbonne Nouvelle - Paris 3,
5 rue de l’Ecole de Médecine
75006 Paris, France

Tél. : 01-40-51-33-00
Fax : 01-40-51-33-19
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