In Focus: From Slave to Poet: The Schoolmaster Juan Latino in Sixteenth-Century Granada

The monthly blog series 'In Focus' is conceived as a way to show the scope and diversity of the RELICS research group. Each month one of us will reflect on a current or recently finished project, and how it connects to the aims and vision of RELICS. Through this, by drawing from our own personal experience, we want to show in which ways Latin cosmopolitanism came to the fore from antiquity until modern times. This month: Maxim Rigaux on the sixteenth-century poet Juan Latino.

Illustrated manuscript of Terence's comedies

In Focus: Cosmopolitanism on stage: how classical Latin literature formed our comic identity

The monthly blog series 'In Focus' is conceived as a way to show the scope and diversity of the RELICS research group. Each month one of us will reflect on a current or recently finished project, and how it connects to the aims and vision of RELICS. Through this, by drawing from our own personal experience, we want to show in which ways Latin cosmopolitanism came to the fore from antiquity until modern times. This month: Chrysanthi Demetriou on cosmopolitanism and Roman comedy.

In Focus: The ‘Features’ of Cosmopolitanism: Computers & Latin Literary Studies

The monthly blog series 'In Focus' is conceived as a way to show the scope and diversity of the RELICS research group. Each month one of us will reflect on a current or recently finished project, and how it connects to the aims and vision of RELICS. Through this, by drawing from our own personal experience, we want to show in which ways Latin cosmopolitanism came to the fore from antiquity until modern times. This month: Jeroen De Gussem on computers, stylometry and Latin literary studies.

In Focus: Palermo, cosmopolitanism at the crossroads

The monthly blog series 'In Focus' is conceived as a way to show the scope and diversity of the RELICS research group. Each month one of us will reflect on a current or recently finished project, and how it connects to the aims and vision of RELICS. Through this, by drawing from our own personal experience, we want to show in which ways Latin cosmopolitanism came to the fore from antiquity until modern times. This month: Ivo Wolsing on the cosmopolitan culture of twelfth-century Palermo.