BUILDING THE COMMON HUMAN WORLD: Hannah Arendt and Public Action

Event date: 24.04.2017 Time: 14:30 Hall: Conference Hall Organizer: Department of Political Science and Sociology

St-Petersburg Arendt Annual Conference

Building The Common Human World: Hannah Arendt and Public Action

April, 24-25, St Petersburg

PROGRAM (pdf)

April, 24
European University at St Petersburg,
3, Gagarinskaya st.

14.30 Registration, welcome-coffee

15.00

Opening, Greetings
Oleg Kharkhordin, European University
Artemy Magun, European University/Faculty of Liberal Arts and Sciences, SPbU

15.30-18.00

Roger Bercowitz, Bard College. The Worldliness of Virtual Worlds
Oleg Kharkhordin, European University. Implications of Arendt’s Republicanism for the Transformation of Russian Common-ism
Artemy Magun, European University/Faculty of Liberal Arts and Sciences, SPbU What is Public Sphere? Between Parliament and Carnival.

18.00-18.30 Coffee break

18.30-20.30

Samantha Hill, Bard College. The Work of our Hands: Hannah Arendt, Homo Faber, & Poiesis
Thomas Schestag, Brown University. Tacit Consent and Civil Disobedience

20.00 Reception

April, 25
Faculty of Liberal Arts and Sciences, SPbU
58-60, Galernaya st.

12.30-14.00 Student session – in Russian

Moderators: Samantha Hill, Bard College and Denis Skopin, Faculty of Liberal Arts and Sciences, SPbU

Anastasia Katchalova, Faculty of Liberal Arts and Sciences, SPbU
Anna Madera, Faculty of Liberal Arts and Sciences, SPbU
Elizaveta Trofimova, Faculty of Liberal Arts and Sciences, SPbU

14.00-15.00 Lunch

15.00-17.00

Alexander Fillipov, National Research University Higher School of Economics.
Hannah Arendt and Thomas Hobbes: Two Perspectives on Political Theology – in Russian
Viktor Kaploun, Faculty of Liberal Arts and Sciences, SPbU / National Research University Higher School of Economics. (TBA) – in Russian

17.00-17.30 Coffee Break

17.30-20.00

Alexander Pogrebnyak, Faculty of Liberal Arts and Sciences, SPbU (TBA) – in Russian
Cecilia Sjöholm, Södertörn University. Speech in the Belly; the Tone of Critical Thought.
Thomas Wild, Bard College. (TBA)

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