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29 May 2013

PODCASTS: 2013 UK IVR Annual Conference - Legal Theory and Legal History: A Neglected Dialogue?

The 2013 UK IVR Annual Conference - Legal Theory and Legal History: A Neglected Dialogue? (12-13 April 2013) has made Podcasts of their keynotes and plenaries available here.

These are very highly recommended.

The conference was organised by the Legal Theory and Legal History Research Group at Queen Mary, University of London. The Group is convened by Professor Michael Lobban and Dr Maksymilian Del Mar.

To hear the Podcasts, click 'Launch Echoplayer' on the links below to play video, slides and audio:
 
  • Legal Theory and Legal History: A neglected dialogue - Keynote 1
  • Professor Quentin Skinner, The Concept of the State in Legal History and Theory
  • Legal Theory and Legal History: A neglected dialogue - Keynote 2

  • Professor John Bell, Is Comparative Law Necessary for Legal Theory?

  • Legal Theory and Legal History: A neglected dialogue - Keynote 3

  • Professor Joshua Getzler, Law and Self-Interest

  • Legal Theory and Legal History: A neglected dialogue - Plenary

  • Dr Eric Descheemaeker, Legal Rationality as Legal History, with commentary by Professor William Lucy.
    Dr Ian Williams, The Role of Rules: Legal Maxims in Early-Modern Common Law Principle and Practice, with commentary by Dr Thomas Poole.

     
  • Legal Theory and Legal History: A neglected dialogue - Closing Panel

  • Professor David Ibbetson and Professor Philip Schofield

    The 2013 annual conference of the UK Branch of the IVR was:

    26 May 2013

    Reminder: International Symposium on Comparative Sciences (Sofia, 8-10 October 2013)

    This is the Third Call for abstracts, full papers and roundtables to be submitted to the International Symposium on Comparative Sciences that will be organized by the Bulgarian Comparative Education Society and held in Sofia, Bulgaria, 8 - 11 October 2013. Please be informed that the abstract submission deadline is extended by 31 May 2013.
     
    This will be a forum where different comparative sciences can meet and discuss problems of common interest. Scholars from the following sciences are invited: Comparative Education, Comparative Psychology, Comparative Sociology, Comparative Religion, Comparative Linguistics, Comparative Literature, Comparative Civilization Studies, Comparative Mythology, Comparative Anthropology, Comparative Law, Comparative History, Comparative Labour Studies
     
     
    For more information please visit the Symposium website

     

    BOOK: Enrique García Hernán on the battle of Kinsale (1602)

    Enrique García Hernán (ed.), The Battle of Kinsale. 1601-1602. Study and Documents from Spanish Archives. Valencia: Albatros, 2013.
     
    The Spanish-Irish force was defeated by the English army at Kinsale, and the legacy of this reverse has sometimes been said to have shaped all subsequent Irish history. Yet the campaign offers insights not only into political events, diplomatic developments and military systems, but also tells us a great deal about contemporary attitudes to legitimacy, honour and duty.  This volume brings together documents gathered as a result of a decade of intensive archival research.  The letters, memoranda and inventories reproduced in it serve to improve and deepen our understanding of this pivotal event.  They are accompanied by a scholarly study which sets out the new interpretations that are transforming our understanding of the events at Kinsale and the culture that produced them.
    This book examines a wealth of original documents from the Spanish archives to take a fresh look at the events in Kinsale in 1602. It has been funded by the Spanish Ministry of Defence and promises to be a major contribution to the scholarship about Kinsale. Irish historians Ciaran Brady and Declan M. Downey also contributed. This edition is in English, but with the original Spanish documents.


    More information here.

    BOOK: Gábor HAMZA on "Iura antiqua ac iura moderna"

    Gábor HAMZA,
    Iura antiqua ac iura moderna methodo comparativa investigata – Opera selecta I-III.
    Ausgewählte Schriften zur antiken Rechtsgeschichte, zur Rechtsvergleichung und zum geltenden Recht I-III, Eötvös Universität (ELTE) Verlag, Budapest, 2010-2013.
     
    The third volume of prof.  Gábor Hamza's selected essays contains papers on Roman Law and its afterlife. The author is member of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences and Head of the Institute of Roman Law at the Eötvös Loránd University in Budapest. For more information (in German), click here.

    24 May 2013

    CALL FOR ARTICLES: Comparative Legal History, the official journal of the European Society for Comparative Legal History

    Publication of the first issue of Comparative Legal Historythe official journal of the European Society for Comparative Legal History (ESCLH), is imminent.


    Published with Hart Publishing (UK), Comparative Legal History is an international and comparative review of law and history and welcomes scholarly submissions in the English language:

    Its articles explore both internal legal history (doctrinal and disciplinary developments in the law) and external legal history (legal ideas and institutions in wider contexts). Firmly rooted in the complexity of the various Western legal traditions worldwide, it also provides a forum for the investigation of other laws and law-like normative traditions around the globe. Scholarship on comparative and trans-national historiography, including trans-disciplinary approaches, is particularly welcome. 

    The editors cordially invite contributions: articles, review articles and book reviews.

    The website will be updated shortly, but our Guidelines for Contributors are already posted and should be reviewed before submitting. A sample article, David M Rabban' s 'American Responses to German Legal Scholarship: From the Civil War to World War I' (2013) 1 Comparative Legal History 13, is also available for downloading.

    Finally, note that a special arrangement between the ESCLH and Hart has been made to ensure that ESCLH membership fees include a subscription to Comparative Legal History.

    Spread the word. 

    21 May 2013

    BOOK: Lyall on the Irish House of Lords - A Court of Law in the Eighteenth Century

    Clarus has announced the publication of Andrew Lyall's The Irish House of Lords: A Court Of Law In The Eighteenth Century.

    About

    The Irish House of Lords: A Court Of Law In The Eighteenth Century is a unique work which examines the role of this final court of appeal between the years 1783 ‘til the Act of Union in 1800 placing the Court in the context of the political and constitutional history of the time. Utilising a broad range of sources, including recent and relevant academic studies as well as rare law reports and archives this book traces, in great detail, the importance of particular decisions of the Irish lords and what they tell us about penal laws and other phenomena of Irish life at that time.

    This comparative analysis of decisions of the Irish and British lords, in the context of disagreements and disputes about jurisdiction between the islands of Ireland and Great Britain, builds on our current understanding of the issues involved and brings to it the fresh perspective of a scholar who understands the subtleties of particular legal decisions as well as their broader political reception. The author also examines the judges of the court, their individual contributions and judicial attitudes. This insight to the personalities and lives of some of the leading judges and others who were involved in key decisions in the eighteenth century brings an added dimension that many readers will find attractive and that supplements our existing knowledge of those individuals.

    Some of the material discussed is relevant to a wider constitutional debate, one that stretches across the Atlantic Ocean to encompass the American colonies and that deals with the ostensible supremacy of the English King or parliament in the eighteenth century. The ownership of land, the interests of Irish families and the exploration of substantive legal issues in respect to ‘leases for lives renewable forever’ raises issues that might otherwise be overlooked by historians, not least in respect to leases for lives and the Penal laws. The book concludes with a chapter dedicated to the criminal jurisdiction of the Irish House of Lords dealing as it does with trials such as that of Lord Barry of Santry, as well as that of the Earl of Kingston.

    17 May 2013

    BOOK: Sionaidh Douglas-Scott on "Law after Modernity"

     

    Sionaidh Douglas-Scott, Law after Modernity, Hart Publishing: Oxford, 2013.

    Read the editor's abstract:
     
    "How can we characterise law and legal theory in the twenty-first century? Law After Modernity argues that we live in an age 'after Modernity' and that legal theory must take account of this fact. The book presents a dynamic analysis of law, which focusses on the richness and pluralism of law, on its historical embeddedness, its cultural contingencies, as well as acknowledging contemporary law's global and transnational dimensions.

    However, Law After Modernity also warns that the complexity, fragmentation, pluralism and globalisation of contemporary law may all too easily perpetuate injustice. In this respect, the book departs from many postmodern and pluralist accounts of law. Indeed, it asserts that the quest for justice becomes a crucial issue for law in the era of legal pluralism, and it investigates how it may be achieved.

    The approach is fresh, contextual and interdisciplinary, and, unusually for a legal theory work, is illustrated throughout with works of art and visual representations, which serve to re-enforce the messages of the book".


     

    14 May 2013

    WEBSITE: ESIL Lecture series



    The European Society of International Law published a number of lectures on its website, most of them in audiovisual form (cf. Youtube-channel). Some of them  be of use for legal historians:

    • "Histories of International Law and Empire" (Anne Orford) (link)
    • "Discourse Theory and International Law: An Interview with Professor Jürgen Habermas" (Interview by Armin Von Bogdandy at the MPI Heidelberg) (link)


    E-JOURNAL: New issue MPI for European Legal History Research Paper Series II (2013), No. 2 (May)

    (image source: rg.mpg.de)


    The MPI for European Legal History in Frankfurt has released a new issue of its online Research Paper Series on SSRN.

    Contents:
    • Heinz Mohnhaupt, "'Historia literaria iuris' Beispiele juristischer Literaturgeschichten im 18, Jahrhundert (Historia Literaria Iuris: Examples of Juridical Literary Histories in the 18th Century)" (PDF)
     Abstract:
    Die "Historia literaria“ ist ein Teil juristischer Wissenschaftsgeschichte. Sie dokumentiert die Ordnung der wachsenden Wissensbestände angesichts einer überbordenden Bücherproduktion seit dem 17. Jahrhundert, die pädagogischen Aufgaben für den universitären Rechtsunterricht sowie die Bildung von wissenschaftlichen Disziplinen und Hierarchien. Unter den einzelnen Literaturgattungen erlangen die Enzyklopädien eine besondere Bedeutung. Die juristische Literaturgeschichte wird als Voraussetzung für die Fortentwicklung der Rechtsdogmatik gewertet.

    The article "Historia literaria iuris. Examples of juridical literary histories in the 18th century“ evolved in the context of a colloquium on the various disciplines in the "Historia literaria“ which was hosted by the Institute of German Philology at the University of Munich in October 2007. On the basis of the secondary literature in the individual disciplines, the history of their development and the separation of fields of study as a whole were investigated. The theme was the function of the "Historia literaria“ in presenting and ordering knowledge, its pedagogical functions, the construction of hierarchies and its usefulness for investigating the history of knowledge and scholarship.

    At the centre of the present study lie the juridical encyclopedias of the 18th century and the scholarly practice of the "mos gottingensis“ of the University of Götttingen, which were fundamentally influenced by the "historia literaria iuris seu iurisprudentiae“. The purpose of this literary genre was to bring the expanding field of knowledge into a readable and instructive format. This led to legal science as a whole splintering into legal sub-disciplines. Thereby a process of differentiation was set in motion within the individual legal subjects which led to the creation of basic and subsidiary fields of scholarship. Bibliographies of individual legal subjects and dogmatic legal questions were the result. A perennial problem was created by the questions and criteria surrounding the selection of books and titles which documented the academic discussion and which led to typologies within the bibliographies themselves
    • Peter Collin, "Judging and Conciliation – Differentiations and Complementarities" (PDF)
    Abstract:
    Diverse forms of conflict resolution were established throughout the course of history: state and non-state, judicial and extra judicial, consensual, authoritarian, contradictory forms, etc. This contribution ties in with a German tradition of discussions which broaches the issue of the alternatives of conflict resolution under the phrase “Richten oder Schlichten (Judging or conciliation). The paper sketches the life path of this discussion and develops some tentative considerations on how semantic confrontations of “Richten” and “Schlichten” can be made palatable in order to develop research questions and analytical patterns from a historical as well as a current-day perspective. 


    JOURNAL: New issues Journal of the History of International Law XV (2013), No. 1 - Law & History Review XXI (2013), No. 2

    Two legal history journals published a new issue:


    Journal of the History of International Law, vol. XV (2013), No.1:
    • Lea Heimbeck, "Liquidation of State Bankruptcies in Public International Law. Juridification and Legal Avoidance between 1824 and 1907"
    • Jo-Anne Claire Pemberton, "The So-Called Right of Civilisation in European Colonial Ideology, 16th to 20th Centuries"
    • Timothy L. Schroer, "The Emergence and Early Demise of Codified Racial Segregation of Prisoners of War under the Geneva Conventions of 1929 and 1949"
    • Dwight S. Mears, "Neutral States and the Application of International Law to United States Airmen during World War II. To Intern or Not to Intern?" 


    Law & History Review, vol. XXXI (2013), No. 2:
    •  Claudio J. Katz, "Protective Labor Legislation in the Courts: Substantive Due Process and Fairness in the Progressive Era"
    •  Logan Everett Sawyer, "Constitutional Principle, Partisan Calculation, and the Beveridge Child Labor Bill"
    •  Amanda Nettelbeck, "“Equals of the White Man”: Prosecution of Settlers for Violence Against Aboriginal Subjects of the Crown, Colonial Western Australia"
    • David Fraser & Frank Caestecker, "Jews or Germans? Nationality Legislation and the Restoration of Liberal Democracy in Western Europe after the Holocaust"
    • Katherine Turck, "“Our Militancy is in Our Openness”: Gay Employment Rights Activism in California and the Question of Sexual Orientation in Sex Equality Law"

    13 May 2013

    SEMINAR: Decoration of Portuguese Medieval Legal Manuscripts (University of Porto, 15 May 2013)

    What: Maria Alessandra Bilotta on "A decoração nos códices medievais: tipologia e funções. O caso dos manuscritos jurídicos portugueses". 
    WhereSala do Departamento de Filosofia, Gabinete de Filosofia Medieval / Instituto de Filosofia, Faculdade de Letras da Universidade do Porto. 
    When: 15 May 2013, 2:30 pm.  

    All information HERE

    COLLOQUIUM: Criminology and Legal History discussed with David Garland at the University of Ferrara (16 May 2013)

    What: David Garland on "Faucault's geneaology and the study of criminology" (a Colloquium on Criminology and Legal History)
    Where: Dipartimento di Giurisprudenza - Sala Consiliare, University of Ferrara
    When: 16 May 2013, 10:00 am 

    BOOK: David Garland (NYU) at the University of Ferrara (13 May 2013)

    What: Presentation of the book by DAVID GARLAND: La pena di morte in America. Un'anomalia nell'era dell'abolizionismo, Il Saggiatore, 2013. 
    Where: Dipartimento di Giurisprudenza - Sala Consiliare, University of Ferrara
    When: 13 May 2013, 4:00 pm 

    More information on the book (in Italian) here

    The presentation will be coordinated by Michele Pifferi while the book will be discussed by Stefano Canestrari, Baldassarre Pastore and Andrea Pugiotto.

    David Garland, "Arthur Vanderbildt" Professor of Law, Prof. of Sociology at the NYU School of Law and Visiting professor at the Dipartimento di Giurisprudenza of the University of Ferrara will be present.   

    CONFERENCE: Diffusion: An International, Interdisciplinary Conference on Comparative Law (Lausanne, 3-4 June 2013)

    What: DIFFUSION: An International Interdisciplinary Conference on Comparative Law, co-sponsored by the Swiss Institute of Comparative Law and Juris Diversitas 
    Where: Swiss Institute of Comparative Law, Lausanne 
    When: 3-4 June 2013

    Deadline for registration: 15 May 2013


    To read the full program and all the details for registration click HERE

    11 May 2013

    CALL FOR PAPERS: FRAMING PREMODERN DESIRES. Between Sexuality, Sin and Crime (Turku, 4-5 April 2014)

    What: International Colloquium FRAMING PREMODERN DESIRES. Between Sexuality, Sin and Crime
    WhereTurku Centre for Medieval and Early Modern Studies, Finland 
    When: 4-5 April 2014


    Deadline: 30 June 2013
    Sexuality is inevitably closely linked with wellbeing, individual identity and the very beginning of life. In premodern cultures sexual desires were perceived, described and encountered in a variety of ways. The praise concerning procreation, as well as sexual acts within the frames of marital institutions and between the ones in love was very much present in the surviving sources. At the same time, sexual desires belonged to the most regulated areas of human behavior bridled by religious and legal authorities. 
    Recently, the scholarly field of the history of sexuality has laid a special emphasis on the multiple varieties in understanding past sexual desires in a particular time and place. We will focus on exploring the localities and temporalities of sexuality, the visibility and invisibility of sexual desires, as well as the intersections of sexuality and moral offences in late medieval and early modern societies (13th–18th centuries). 
    The colloquium seeks to deepen our understanding of the varieties of sexuality and sexual practices by bringing together experts in the disciplines of cultural, legal and medical history, as well as literature, languages, art, archaeology, and religion. We especially welcome multidisciplinary research approaches and studies emphasizing cross- and transcultural perspectives, as well as non-western histories of sexualities and moralities.

    Confirmed Speakers:
     - Faramerz Dabhoiwala (Oxford, UK)
    - Jonas Liliequist (Umeå, Sweden)
    - Garthine Walker (Cardiff UK)
    - Dror Zeevi (Ben-Gurion University of Negev, Israel)

    Call for Papers
    The colloquium is open for scholars in all stages of academic life. Early career researchers are especially encouraged to send proposals. Papers may discuss but do not have to restrict themselves to the following themes:
     - sexual practices, customs and manners
    - sexual desire as sin or crime
    - secular and religious policies towards immorality
    - medical attitudes towards sexuality and health
    - sexuality and gender in popular culture
    - the materiality of sexuality and bodiliness

    We look forward to receiving individual abstracts (max. 300 words) or suggestions for sessions of 3–4 papers by 30 June 2013. Proposals should be sent to

    Proposals for papers of 20 minutes will be evaluated by the organizing committee and the approval will follow in August.
    The conference language is English. Selected papers and lectures will be published after the conference. Travel and accommodation costs will be covered by the participants. A small colloquium fee will cover lunches and refreshments.

    Organization committee: Meri Heinonen, Eva Johanna Holmberg, Marjo Kaartinen, Satu Lidman, Tom Linkinen, Kirsi Salonen, Mari Välimäki

    Turku is the oldest town in Finland. By the river Aura you can sense the medieval atmosphere and visit interesting museums, shops and restaurants. To find out more about accommodation, transportation and the university, check out the links below:

    For more information about the conference, contact

    The conference web page will be opened in May:

    On the behalf of the organizing committee,
    Satu Lidman

    09 May 2013

    CONFERENCE: Law, Lexica and Libraries (UCL, 20-22 June 2013)

    What: Volterra-Festus colloquium “Law, Lexica and Libraries: Italy and Francia between the sixth and eleventh centuries”
    Where: History Department, University College London, Rooms G.09/G.10, House 26 Gordon Square
    London WC1H 0AG (UCL Maps and Routefinder:
    http://www.ucl.ac.uk/find-us/ )
    When: 20-22 June 2013

    Deadline for registration: 17 June 2013


    ProgrammeThursday 20 June14.00 Welcome and introduction, Michael Crawford
    14.30 Benet Salway, “The Carolingian Theodosianus”
    15.30 John Hessler, “The Roman Law in Ruins: The Paul Krüger Archive at the Library of Congress”
    16.30 Tea
    17.00 Warren Brown, “On the survival of Roman legal language in Carolingian documentary formulas”
    18.00 Abigail Firey, “Heckling from the margins: Italian and Frankish glosses on early canon law”
    19.00 Reception

    Friday 21 June10.00 Eleanor Dickey, “The legal scenes in the Colloquia of the Hermeneumata Pseudodositheana: who read them?”
    11.00 Coffee
    11.30 Detlef Liebs, “Late antique and early medieval law lexica”
    12.30 Ramón Gutiérrez González, “The afterlife of Verrius and his lexicon”
    13.30 Sandwich Lunch
    15.00 Simon Corcoran, “Forging the Justinian Code in the early middle ages”
    16.00 Antonio Ciaralli, “Manoscritti giuridici tra XI e XII secolo. Osservazioni paleografiche”
    17.00 Tea
    17.30 Gualtiero Calboli, “Festus and Roman Law (Lex Romana)”
    19.00 Colloquium Dinner (if you wish to join the speakers for dinner, please e-mail
    s.corcoran@ucl.ac.uk by 20 June)

    Saturday 22 June10.00 Wolfgang Kaiser, “The Collectio Gaudenziana”
    11.00 Michael Crawford, “From Justinian to Bologna”
    12.00 Closing discussion
    13.00 Lunch (optional; nearby eatery, aux frais des participants)
    *ALL WELCOME*

    There is no fee for attending the colloquium but to help us plan refreshments, please register by sending an e-mail to Dr Simon Corcoran (s.corcoran@ucl.ac.uk) by 17 June. Thank you.
    Prof. M. H. Crawford
    Dr S. J. J. Corcoran
    Dr R. W. Benet Salway
    The Projet Volterra (Roman law project) & the Festus Lexicon Project
    http://www.ucl.ac.uk/history2/volterra
    http://www.ucl.ac.uk/history2/research/festus
    http://ucl.academia.edu/BenetSalway

    08 May 2013

    BOOK: Biography of René Cassin by Jay Winter and Antoine Prost (Cambridge, 2013)



    Jay Winter (Yale) and Antoine Prost (Paris I) published a new biography of one of the most eminent legal scholars of the 20th century, the French Nobel Prize Winner René Cassin (1887-1976). The book counts 397 pages and is available at Cambridge University Press.

    Abstract:
    Through the life of one extraordinary man, this biography reveals what the term human rights meant to the men and women who endured two world wars, and how this major political and intellectual movement ultimately inspired and enshrined the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. René Cassin was a man of his generation, committed to moving from war to peace through international law, and whose work won him the Nobel Peace Prize in 1968. His life crossed all the major events of the first seventy years of the twentieth century, and illustrates the hopes, aspirations, failures and achievements of an entire generation. It shows how today's human rights regimes emerged from the First World War as a pacifist response to that catastrophe and how, after 1945, human rights became a way to go beyond the dangers of absolute state sovereignty, helping to create today's European project.
     Source: International Law Reporter.

    05 May 2013

    CONFERENCE: In-Between: Trade and Legal Pluralism in the Era of the Geniza (Tel Aviv University, 29-31st May 2013)

    What: The 4th Berg International Conference - Trade and Legal Pluralism in the Era of the Geniza
    Where: Tel Aviv University, Faculty of Law 
    When: May 29-31st 2013


    Organizers: 
    Mark R. Cohen (Princeton) and Ron Harris (Tel Aviv)

    As Goitein and others have shown, the Cairo Geniza contains a treasure trove of merchants’ correspondence, contracts and dispute resolution records. The merchants whose records are found in the Geniza were involved in trade in the Mediterranean, Middle East and India. They were engaged in long-distance cross-cultural trade. They organized their trade using partnerships, commenda contracts, agency relationships and social networks. A variety of rules and legal systems (that often interacted with each other) governed trade. As members of the Jewish community merchants were subject to Jewish law. The sovereign states in Egypt and other centers of trade applied Muslim law. Some of the organizational forms used by these Jewish merchants were borrowed from Muslim law and practices. Some of their destination markets were subject to Christian and Hindu laws. The Geniza documents thus open a window on a rich and complex world of legal pluralism, in which merchant practices, social norms and formal law all interacted with each other in many ways.
    The proposed conference will bring together legal, economic and general historians of the Geniza and its era. In addition, we plan to invite a few additional scholars, such as yourself, specializing in merchant networks, social norms and cross-cultural trade in other places and times, often using similar theoretical frameworks. These scholars will present their own relevant papers, and also comment on the papers dealing with the Geniza.
    Some of the themes we hope to discuss in the conference include: Formal and informal institutions; State law, religious law, social norms and the porous boundaries between different legal and normative systems (how does one define what "Jewish law" or "Muslim law" were at any given point of time?); Legal pluralism: choice of law, opting out of a legal system, choice of forum; Court litigation and alternative dispute resolution; Group-produced norms and laws and their enforcement; The effect of commercial practices on elite law, jurists and codification of law; Was there a medieval lex mercatoria?

    Administrative Organization: Steffi Weintraub, Tel: 972-3-6408018; Fax: 972-3-6405849 ber@post.tau.ac.il. 

    More information here.




    03 May 2013

    BOOK: The Collection of Letters of the Verri Brothers (vol. 7)

    What: Presentation of the 7th volume of the Collection of Letters of the Verri Brothers: Carteggio di Pietro e Alessandro Verri, vol. VII, a cura di Gigliola di Renzo Villata, 18 settembre 1782 - 16 maggio 1792, Edizione nazionale delle opere di Pietro Verri, ed. di Storia e letteratura, Roma 2012.


     
    Where: Università degli Studi di Milano, Sala Lauree Scienze, first floor, Via Festa del Perdono 7, Milan.
     
    When: 6 May 2013, 5:30 pm
     
    Organization: Edizione Nazionale delle Opere di Pietro Verri, Università degli Studi di Milano and Fondazione Raffaele Mattioli.
     
    The book will be presented by Marta Boneschi and Antonio Padoa Schioppa. Carlo Capra will coordinate the discussion.
     
    For information write to: fondazionemattioli@unimi.it