Produktion von Massenkultur zwischen Europa und Nordamerika. Akteure und Zirkulationswege, 1830er-1930er Jahre &
The Spatial Distribution of Engineering Cultures in Late Qing China
Prof. Dr. Maren Möhring (SFB 1199 & Leipzig U), Dr. Antje Dietze (SFB 1199) & Prof. Dr. Elisabeth Kaske (SFB 1199 & Leipzig U)
|Date||Wednesday, 1 November 2017, 5:15 pm – 6:45 pm|
|Location||SFB 1199 | Strohsackpassage | Nikolaistraße 6-10 | 5th Floor | 04109 Leipzig|
Prof. Dr. Maren Möhring (SFB 1199 & Institute for the Study of Culture, Leipzig University, Germany)
Maren Möhring studied history and German literature in Hamburg and Dublin. She gained a PhD in history from the University Munich and a venia legendi in modern history from the University of Cologne. Her current research interests include the history of modern mass culture and the role of food and health in modern societies.
Dr. Antje Dietze (SFB 1199, Leipzig University, Germany)
Antje Dietze studied cultural studies in Leipzig and Paris, earning her PhD in 2012 from the University of Leipzig for her work on the role of cultural organizations and artistic practice during the post-socialist transition in Germany. As part of her current research she spent 2015/16 as a German Academic Exchange Service (DAAD) P.R.I.M.E. research fellow at the Canadian Centre for German and European Studies at the University of Montreal (Canada). Her research interests include entertainment and the arts, cultural industries, and cultural change within the study of culture and transnational history, focusing particularly on Europe and North America in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries.
Prof. Dr. Elisabeth Kaske (SFB 1199 & Institute of East Asian Studies, Leipzig University, Germany)
Elisabeth Kaske is professor for society and history of modern China at the University of Leipzig. Her research interests include the history of China in the nineteenth and early twentieth century, language and nationalism, German-Chinese relations, history of military, and financial history. She studied sinology, linguistics, and Japanese studies in Berlin, Beijing, and Heidelberg and holds a PhD from the University of Heidelberg about the Politics of Language in Chinese Education, 1895-1919 (Brill, 2008).