[MGSA-L] Fwd: Upcoming Hellenic Studies Series: Diaspora, Nation, and Other Fantastic Interpretations of the 1821 Greek Revolution

Roland Moore rolandmo at pacbell.net
Wed Jan 20 07:22:53 PST 2021


From: "Athanasios (Sakis) Gekas" <agekas at yorku.ca>
Date: January 20, 2021 at 7:14:24 AM PST
To: MGSA-L <mgsa-l-bounces at maillists.uci.edu>
Subject: Upcoming Hellenic Studies Series:  Diaspora, Nation, and Other Fantastic Interpretations of the 1821 Greek Revolution



Dear all,
please see below invitation to event with correct link; Apologies for cross-posting.
sincerely, 

Sakis Gekas


From: Hellenic Heritage <events at hhf.ca>
Sent: Tuesday, January 19, 2021 10:01 AM
To: Hellenic Heritage <events at hhf.ca>
Subject: Upcoming Hellenic Studies Series: Diaspora, Nation, and Other Fantastic Interpretations of the 1821 Greek Revolution
 
 
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Dear HHF Members, sponsors, supporters and friends,
 
We invite you to take part in an online Hellenic Studies lecture titled “"Diaspora, Nation, and Other Fantastic Interpretations of the 1821 Greek Revolution".
 
This lecture is being offered by CERES and the Munk School of Global Affairs & Public Policy and takes place this Friday, January 22nd from 2pm to 3:30pm EST.  This speaker series is part of the Hellenic Studies Program at the University of Toronto.
 
The speaker will be Prof. Sakis Gekas, HHF Chair of Modern Greek History | York University.
 
To register for this online event, simply click on the following link and fill in the required info:
 
https://zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_wQQqLGJuS6iwR4IsG07kbA
 
A brief description of the lecture topic and main speaker is provided below.
 
Diaspora and nation are two of the most appealing and enduring notions used to explain the Greek Revolution of 1821. How accurately do they depict the events that shook the Ottoman Empire and mobilized people around the world to support the Greek cause? The talk will suggest two ways to approach empirically the foundational event of Greek history: a) the crucial international context in Europe and beyond; b) the divisions and conflicts among the revolutionaries that nearly lost the war. Both interpretations allow for a more extrovert and historically accurate understanding of the revolution.
 
Speakers
 
Prof. Sakis Gekas
HHF Chair of Modern Greek History, York University
 
Sakis Gekas is Associate Professor and HHF Chair of Modern Greek History and Hellenic Studies at York University. He has published on the history of the Ionian Islands and on aspects of Greek and Mediterranean economic and social history. His book, “Xenocracy. State, Class, and Colonialism in the Ionian Islands, 1815-1864,” was published by Berghahn Books in 2017.
 
Prof. Phil Triadafilopoulos
CERES, University of Toronto
 
Phil Triadafilopoulos is Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Toronto. He teaches courses in political science and public policy at the University of Toronto Scarborough and the Munk School of Global Affairs & Public Policy and conducts research in the areas of immigration and citizenship policy in Europe and North America.
Details:

Diaspora, Nation, and Other Fantastic Interpretations of the 1821 Greek Revolution

Hellenic Studies Lecture Series

Date: Friday, January 22, 2021

Time: 2 pm to 3:30 pm

Speakers: Prof. Sakis Gekas, York U (speaker); Prof. Phil Triadafilopoulos, CERES (moderator)

The full listing of upcoming CERES events can be viewed at:http://munkschool.utoronto.ca/ceres/events/

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@CERESMunk

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 FB.com/CERESMunk
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