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Diversité et religion : logiques, formes et dynamiques

Diversité et religion : logiques, formes et dynamiques

MISHA salle des conférences (RdC) – 5 allée du Général Rouvillois
Strasbourg, France (67)

lundi 23 mai 2016

mardi 24 mai 2016

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Programme

Lundi 23 mai

9h – 9h30 Accueil des participants

10h : Mot de bienvenue et d’ouverture Michel Deneken, Vice-président de l’Université de Strasbourg, directeur de l’UMR DRES

Table ronde 1 : moderation et discussion A.-L. Zwilling (UMR DRES)

  • 10h15 Lionel Obadia Université de Lyon 2 – USIAS, Introduction : from diverse to diversity : recalling a complex concept
  • 10h45  David Voas University College of London, Value change and the paradoxes of pluralism

11h15 pause

  • 11h30 Rita Hermon-Belot CéSor, EHESS, Paris, De quelques questions de méthode sur l’étude de la diversité religieuse en Histoire

12h discussion

Table ronde 2 : modération et discussion Rita Hermon-Belot (CéSor, EHESS, Paris)

  • 14h Irene Becci, Université de Lausanne, Inclure les nouvelles spiritualités dans l’étude sur la diversité religieuse : réflexions à partir d’une recherche sur les mobilisations pour la transition énergétique en Suisse
  • 14h30 Paul Zawadski Université Paris 1, Eloge de la diversité ou récusation du pluralisme? Les dilemmes de la pensée herderienne

15h discussion

15h15 : Pause

  • 15h30 Joseph Tonda Université Omar Bongo, Le pentecôtisme et ses doubles gémellaires
  • 16h Romi Mukherjee Science Po Paris, On the antinomies of diversity and equality: Charlie Hebdo, Anglo-Saxon and liberal responses / French and Republican Ripostes

16h discussion finale

Mardi 24 mai

Table ronde 3 : modération et discussion Joëlle Allouche (GSRL, Paris)

  • 10h Samim Akgönül Université Strasbourg – DRES, Reconfigurations et renégociations dans les structures religieuses liées à la Turquie : anciennes rivalités; nouveaux combats identitaires
  • 10h30 Cesare Poppi Universita Lugano, The book and the Mask: negotiating religious allegiances in NW Ghana

11h pause

  • 11H30 Lionel Obadia Université Lyon 2 LARHRA et USIAS, The imagination of diversity and the ideal of universality : views from South India

12h discussion

Table ronde 4 : modération et discussion : Lionel Obadia Université Lyon 2 LARHRA et USIAS

  • 14h John Tolan Universität Konstanz, Les juifs du roi : protection et exploitation royale des juifs d’Angleterre pendant le règne d’Henri III (1216-72) 
  • 14h30 Joëlle Allouche GSRL, Paris, Le décret Crémieux, mythes et réalité

15h pause

  • 15h30  Marie-Anne Matard-Bonucci, Université Paris 8, La question des « demi-juifs » dans les politiques de persécution antisémites : France-Italie, 1938-1945

16h : discussion

16h30 : débat final et conclusions

 
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Publié par le mai 10, 2016 dans Manifestations culturelles

 

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“Imams in Western Europe”

“Imams in Western Europe”

 

Libera Università Internazionale degli Studi Sociali Guido Carli

ROMA

5-7 November 2014

 

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Wednesday, 5 November 2014

at LUISS Guido Carli University (Viale Pola 12, Aula Magna)

1:15 PM

Registration

Welcome session

2 PM

Welcome by LUISS School of Government:
Giovanni Orsina

Welcome by the conveners:
Mohammed Hashas, LUISS Guido Carli
Niels Valdemar Vinding, University of Copenhagen
Khalid Hajji, CEOM
Jan Jaap De Ruiter, NISIS
Chair: Francesca Corrao, LUISS Guido Carli

Public Opening Afternoon Session: Religious Authority in Secular Societies

2:30 PM

Keynote 1: Jasser Auda, European Council for Fatwa and Research, Ireland
“Imams in the West: Challenges of New Fatwa and Community Leadership”
Discussant: Mohammed Hashas, LUISS Guido Carli
Questions and comments
Chair: Giovanni Orsina, LUISS Guido Carli

3:30 PM

Keynote 2: Jorgen Nielsen, University of Copenhagen
“Imams in Europe: the Confusions of a Title”
Discussant: Oliver Scharbrodt, University of Chester
Questions and comments
Chair: Carmela Decaro, LUISS Guido Carli

4:30 PM

Coffee break

5:00 PM

Keynote 3: Stefano Allievi, University of Padova
“Precarious Reality, Distorted Visibility: Mosques, Imams and Preachers in Italy”
Discussant: Thijl Sunier, University of Amsterdam
Questions and comments
Chair: Raffaele Marchetti, LUISS Guido Carli

6:00 PM

Roundtable 1
Jasser Auda,
Jorgen S. Nielsen,
Stefano Allievi,
Khalid Hajji,
Abdellah Redouane (Secretary General of the Islamic Cultural Center of Rome),
Francesco Zannini (PISAI, Rome)
Chair: Francesca Corrao, LUISS Guido Carli

6:45 PM

End of the day’s programme

7 PM

Dinner (speakers only)

Thurday, 6 November 2014

at LUISS Guido Carli University (Viale Pola 12, Aula Magna)

8:30 AM

Session 1: The Imamate in Italy: The Status Quo and the Way Ahead
Paolo Branca, “Imams in Italy: Children of a Lesser God?”
Valentina Gentile, “Religious Institutions and Multiple Establishment: The Future of Religious Freedom in Italy”
Francesco Alicino, “Imams and other Religious Authorities in Italy: A Comparative Perspective”
Imam Yahya Pallavicini, “The Training of a New Generation of European Imams in Italy”
Chair: Antonio La Spina, LUISS Guido Carli

10:00 AM

Coffee break

10:30 AM

Keynote 4: Hilary Kalmbach, Sussex University, UK
“Authority in Islam: Men, Women, and Religious Leadership in Europe”
Discussant: Riem Spielhaus, University of Erlangen-Nurnberg
Questions and comments
Chair: Ersilia Francesca, L’Orientale University of Naples

11:30 AM

Session 2: Giving voice to religious authority

Melanie Kamp, “Religious Authority and Media Practices of Imams and Du’at – A Case Study from Germany”
Sara Silvestri, “ISIS’ Caliphate: What Authority for Muslims in the West?”
Sara Borrillo, “Murshidat in Moroccan Mosques: A New Female Religious Authority?”
Chair: Zaid Eyadat, University of Jordan

12:45 PM                     Lunch (speakers only)

The State and the Imamate: Negotiating Authority, Recognizing Institutionalizations

2 PM

Keynote 5: Jonathan Laurence, Boston College, “The Imam and the State”
Discussant: Niels Valdemar Vinding, University of Copenhagen
Chair: Michael Driessen, John Cabot University

3 PM

Session 3: Imams and the Struggle for Recognition in Europe

Jan Jaap de Ruiter, “The ideological struggle of Imams in the Netherlands”
Evrim Ersan Akkilic, “Imams in Austria: The crucial role of Imams in the integration process”
Romain Sèze, “For a visible Islam. The emergence of a protest speech in French mosques?”
Chair: Samim Akgönül , Marc Bloch University in Strasbourg

4 PM

Coffee break

4:30 PM

Session 4: Making Islam Work in Europe: Aesthetics and Authority

Thijl Sunier, “Aesthetics of Islamic Authority: Making Islam Work in Europe”
Farid El Asri, “Modèle(s) de formations des imams en Europe”
Tuomas Martikainen, “Efforts to Establish Imam Training in Finland”
Chair: Oliver Scharbrodt, University of Chester

5:45 PM

Roundtable 2:
Jonathan Laurence,
Hilary Kalmbach,
Riita Latvio (Forum for Culture and Religion FOKUS, Finland),
Shaukat Warraich (Faith Associates and Imams on Line Programme CEO, UK ),
Solenne Jouanneau (University of Strasbourg)
Chair: Federico Cresti, University of Catania

6:30 PM

End of the day’s programme

7 PM

Dinner (speakers only)

Friday, 7 November 2014

At John Cabot University (Lungotevere Raffaello Sanzio, 12, Room TG4)

9:30 AM

Keynote 6: Marco Ventura, University of Louvain,
“Training Religious Personnel in Europe: The Islamic Challenge”
Discussant: Domenico Melidoro, LUISS Guido Carli
Chair: Tom Bailey, John Cabot University

10:30 AM

Coffee break

10:45 AM

Session 5: Training imams in Europe
Atif Imtiaz, “Contextualising Islam in the United Kingdom: A Matter of Confidence?”
Riem Spielhaus, “Establishing Islamic Theology to Train Imams in Germany?”
Kirstine Sinclair, “Islamic Universities in the West and Questions of Authenticity:
Educating Tomorrow’s Muslim Community Leadership”
Chair: Khalid Hajji, CEOM

12:00 PM

Coffee Break

12:15 PM

Session 6: Training imams in Europe (continued)
Juan Ferreiro Galguera, “Imam’s Training in Spain”
Cédriq Baylocq, “A Critical Imâm inside the Brotherhood Network”
Mansur Ali, “British Imams in Chaplaincy: Working at the Interface of ‘Public’ and ‘Private’”
Chair: Jan Jaap de Ruiter, University of Tilburg

1:30 PM

Lunch (speakers only)

End of the conference

 
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Publié par le octobre 24, 2014 dans Manifestations scientifiques

 

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1964 Expulsions: A Turning Point in the Homogenization of Turkish Society

1964 Expulsions: A Turning Point in the Homogenization of Turkish Society

bilgi_1964_turkiye_afis_03_2_fnl_cmyk[1]

 
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Publié par le octobre 15, 2014 dans Manifestations scientifiques

 

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« Muslims in Europe – challenges of identity and quantity »

Conference of the Yearbook of Muslims in Europe

« Muslims in Europe – challenges of identity and quantity »

Vienna, 4-6 June 2012

Currently, a number of countries are conducting official censuses. Many of them include a question on religion. Where they don´t, a question on ethnicity or « nationality » is often used by researchers to estimate figures on religious belonging. Such censuses and other attempts to give Muslim population figures have their technical problems. But they also raise more profound issues of quantification and identification, not least of which is the question of political power: the role of the state (or the researcher or the media) in determining the categorisations which are important. Within this hides the more comples question of how people identify themselves, and why they do it the way they do.

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 The purpose of this conference is two-fold:

1. To consider these and closely associated issues in the perspectives of the whole of Europe.

2. To give the contributors and editors of the Yearbook of Muslims in Europe the possibility of meeting and discussing the project and possibilities which it may give rise to.

Programme

 

Most sessions will be for the Yearbook of Muslims in Europe team, conference organizers, and invited participants, primarily academic staff and students from Vienna, unless otherwise stated.

 

Monday 4 June

Theme: Counting Muslims: Censuses, surveys and opinion polls.

Arrivals

 

12.30 Lunch

 

14.00 Plenary session: welcome – Jørgen S. Nielsen, CEIT, Copenhagen University; Gerhard Marchl, Director, Renner Institut; Ednan Aslan, University of Vienna.

 

1st main lecture: Göran Larsson (Gothenburg University): “Interpreting official data on Muslims in Europe”

 

15.45 Break

 

16.15 Parallel groups workshop: Three groups to discuss problems of quantifying data on Muslims, facilitated by Riem Spielhaus, Birgitte Schepelern Johansen, and Jørgen Nielsen based on the Copenhagen research on opinion polling.

 

18.30 Dinner/reception

 

Tuesday 5 June

Theme: Muslims, religion and the state

 

9.15   Plenary session, 2nd main lecture: Franck Frégosi (University of Strasbourg): “Muslim collective mobilizations in contemporary Europe: new issues and new types of involvement” (read by Jørgen S. Nielsen)

 

10.45 Break

 

11.15 Parallel group workshops: Three groups discussing the local implications of the themes of the lecture, facilitated by Tuomas Martikainen, Irina Vainovski-Mihai, and Agata Nalborczyk.

 

12.30 Lunch

 

followed by free discussion and networking time at participants’ initiatives.

 

18.00 Public session, hosted by the Renner Institut and University of Vienna: European Muslims between Religion and State

See separate programme

 

19.00 Reception hosted by Brill Academic Publishers

followed by dinner in nearby restaurant.

 

Wednesday 6 June

 

9.00   Parallel group workshops: Three groups to discuss suggestions for how to improve the Yearbook, each group to provide a bullet-point summary, facilitated by Yearbook editors.

 

10.45 Break

 

11.15 Plenary and closing session: Future of the Yearbook and the Brill ‘Islam in Europe’ package w. the editors and Ms Nicolette van der Hoek (Brill).

 

12.30 Lunch and departures

 

Invitation to the Panel Discussion

European Muslims between Religion and State

 

 

Date               Tuesday, 5 June 2012, 6.00 p.m.

Afterwards a reception with drinks and light snacks will be hosted by Brill Academic Publishers

Venue             Campus of the University of Vienna “Altes AKH”, Room C1

Spitalgasse 2, 1090 Vienna

 

Welcome

Ednan Aslan, Department of Education, University of Vienna

Gerhard Marchl, Karl Renner Institute, Vienna

 

Keynote

Jørgen S. Nielsen

Centre for European Islamic Thought, University of Copenhagen

 

Panel Discussion

Samim Akgönul, University of Strasbourg, France

Alev Cakir, University of Vienna

Oliver Henhapel, Department for Religious Affairs (Kultusamt), Federal Ministry for Education, Arts and Culture, Austria

Jørgen S. Nielsen, Centre for European Islamic Thought, University of Copenhagen

Ahmet Alibašić, University of Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina

 

Moderation

Thomas Schmidinger, Department of Political Science, University of Vienna

 

 

Content

A century ago, in 1912, the Austrian-Hungarian Empire issued the so-called Islamgesetz (Islam Act), following the occupation and annexation of Bosnia and Herzegovina. The Islam Act gave Sunni Islam official legal status as a congregation. In so doing, Austria-Hungary became the first Catholic-dominated European state to give Islam an official status. With the immigration of Muslims to Western Europe the question of the status of Muslims became also a topic in France, Germany, Britain, and other European states. While Austria is presenting its legacy as an example for other European States, most of these states did not follow Austria. And also within Austria the officially recognized Islamic Religious Community is challenged by many Muslims and heterodox groups like the Alevis. This public discussion will address the relations of European Muslims and European states, with the Western and Eastern European experiences a century after Austria’s Islam Act.

 

 

Registration

Karl Renner Institute, Ms. Gabriele Walla

walla@renner-institut.at

Fax: 01-804 08 74

 
 

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Une histoire lointaine et proche : Que peut-on apprendre des expériences des mouvements féministes et LGBT en Turquie ?

 

Une histoire lointaine et proche : Que peut-on apprendre des expériences des mouvements féministes et LGBT en Turquie ?

PINAR SELEK

27 Janvier 2012

20h00

A La Station

Centre LBGTI Alsace, 7, Rue des Ecrivains, Strasbourg

Autant la Turquie a traversé des conflits féroces, autant elle a fait l’expérience d’échanges féconds. La relation entre les mouvements féministes et LGBT en est un parfait exemple : Les deux mouvements se sont influencés réciproquement et ont réussi à se transformer tout en continuant d’appeler à la liberté. Nous avons réussi à ouvrir de nouveaux chemins. Des chemins pour résister au système, montrer et faire accepter que nous sommes une partie dynamique d’une vie commune dans la société. Nous nous opposons au pouvoir en troublant toutes les normes.
Nous discutons pour créer ensemble des espaces politiques en connaissant nos différences et sans dériver vers un idéal de société mondiale globalisée et uniforme. Des espaces pour saluer, inviter, écouter, regarder, entendre, voir, apprendre et partager.
Le patriarcat influence différemment nos vies en fonction de notre statut dans la hiérarchie sociale. Donc, nous, femmes, nous ne sommes pas un groupe homogène. Alors, pour nous comprendre, mais aussi pour changer la vie, nous avons besoin de voir nos différences dans la réalité hiérarchique. Voir ces différences ainsi que les ressemblances est important pour connaître les diverses formes du féminisme mais aussi pour enrichir nos actions. Sans lutter contre la guerre, le nationalisme, le militarisme, la pauvreté et toutes sortes de discriminations, il est impossible de trouver les remèdes à nos blessures. Parce que nous aussi, nous risquons d’être pris-e-s dans le système hégémonique.
Notre liberté est notre capacité de créer un monde commun et une nouvelle existence qui n’est pas construite de l’extérieur.
Je suis optimiste parce que je connais cette capacité et je vois que nous avons déjà commencé à nous engager sur les chemins de la création d’un souffle commun.
Pinar Selek, janvier 2012

 
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Publié par le janvier 15, 2012 dans Manifestations scientifiques

 

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La Révolution tunisienne : un modèle démocratique pour le monde arabe ?

Conférence

La Révolution tunisienne : un modèle démocratique pour le monde arabe ?

Beyrouth, 17 janvier 2012

Institut français du Proche-Orient Institut français du Proche-Orient

Conférenciers :

Beyrouth, mardi 17 janvier, 18h

Salle de conférence de l’Institut français de Beyrouth (Espace des lettres, rue de Damas).

 
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Publié par le janvier 10, 2012 dans Manifestations scientifiques

 

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Erdogan et Davutoglu. La nouvelle politique étrangère turque

Erdogan et Davutoglu. La nouvelle politique étrangère turque

Tancrède Josseran

Chercheur en géopolitique, Directeur de l’Observatoire du monde turc et des relations euro-turques

vendredi 27 janvier 2012 à 15h00
Jusqu’alors passive et arcboutée sur la défense du pré carré anatolien, l’arrivée au pouvoir de l’AKP en 2002 a bouleversé la politique étrangère turque. Abandonnant sa position statique, la Turquie a pris une orientation dynamique et multidimensionnelle. Grand artisan de cette rupture avec l’autarcie kémaliste traditionnelle, le ministre des Affaires étrangères Ahmet Davutoglu entend renouer avec un passé et une tradition spirituelle prestigieuse. De pays périphérique, la Turquie doit se hisser au stade d’Etat pivot et enfin devenir une puissance globale. Pour autant cette réorientation ne remet pas en cause officiellement le processus d’adhésion à l’Union Européenne auquel non sans arrières pensées les islamiste turques se sont convertis. A l’avant garde du monde islamique Ankara est le modèle vers lequel au Moyen-Orient se tourne tous les regards du Caire à Damas en passant par Tripoli.

vendredi 27 janvier 2012 à 15h00

Toutes les conférences de Clio ont lieu à la Maison des Mines,

270 rue Saint-Jacques

75005 PARIS

Entrée pour une conférence : 13 € Étudiants de moins de 26 ans : 10 € Carte Fidélité : 100 € pour 10 conférences. Carte Amis de Clio : 150 € pour 20 conférences.

 
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Publié par le janvier 8, 2012 dans Manifestations scientifiques

 

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Comment l’islam est devenu musulman : l’Islam musulman

Comment l’islam est devenu musulman : l’Islam musulman

Jacqueline Chabbi

Professeur à l’université Paris VIII-Saint-Denis

 

L’histoire est souvent paradoxale lorsqu’on la ramène à sa chronologie. Ainsi peut on dire historiquement que l’islam n’est pas né musulman mais qu’il l’est devenu, au fil des événements qui se sont succédé dans le temps sans que l’on puisse jamais dire qu’ils étaient prédictibles. Pour rendre visible cette historicité que la croyance et l’opinion dominantes peinent ou se refusent à se représenter, il ne faut jamais présumer le passé à partir de son futur. Il faut poser comme principe d’analyse que le passé n’a pas su ce qu’il allait devenir. Ainsi, l’islam de Mahomet, enclos dans le limites territoriales de la péninsule arabique, n’a-t-il rien su de l’islam des grandes conquêtes et encore moins des dogmes postérieurs auxquels renvoie souvent l’islam d’aujourd’hui comme s’il s’agissait de dogmes qui auraient été présents d’emblée. C’est à une révision des visions souvent caricaturales de l’islam, aussi bien dans le monde musulman qu’en dehors de lui, que les conférences de ce cycle seront consacrées.

  • La querelle des cousins et l’apparition du chiisme
    mercredi 4 janvier 2012 à 15h00
  • L’islam des convertis et l’apparition du sunnisme
    mercredi 11 janvier 2012 à 15h00
  • L’islam mystique du soufisme et ses racines allogènes
    mercredi 18 janvier 2012 à 15h00
  • L’islam des mythes et l’hybridation des cultures
    mercredi 25 janvier 2012 à 15h00
 
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Publié par le décembre 25, 2011 dans Manifestations scientifiques

 

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Religion, Migration, Identities

European Social Science History Conference,

Glasgow, UK, 11-14 April 2012

2nd

Call for Abstracts

Session

Religion, migration and the re-forming of identities in Southern Europe

Organizer: Alexandros Sakellariou

Countries like Greece, Italy, Portugal and Spain face an increase in their migrant populations during the last years. In their vast majority these migrants are of African and Asian origin and of course of non-Christian orientation with Muslims being considered as the main ‘threat’ for social cohesion. Many debates are taking place regarding the influence these migrants have in the host countries, especially as far as the national and/or religious identity of the inhabitants in concerned and in addition on the way their continuous coming should be confronted (e.g. by the construction of fences, the denial of political asylum, deportation, etc.).

This session seeks for papers mainly from these four countries, even though not exclusively, in order to have an overview and answer questions like the following: How migrants interact with the local population and what kind of reactions they face on issues regarding religious freedom? Is there any evidence that their presence influences the re-formation of the identity of the locals and how is this taking place? Why migrants are considered as a threat to the dominant religion of these societies and how local authorities, political and religious, react? Is this a real threat or an ideological and symbolical one? Which are the similarities and the differences between these societies? Papers focused on case studies are mostly welcomed as well as comparative studies between these countries or between two different historical periods of the same country, without of course excluding any other innovative proposal.

Send your paper title and an abstract of 250-300 words the most, your name, title, institutional affiliation and a brief CV in one of the following emails until March 31, 2011. The selected papers are going to be submitted for final acceptance to the Conference Organizers by May 1, 2011. After the approval of our session each participant will receive an email with further information. Please keep in mind that if the session is accepted all participants should submit their final paper to the organizer at least one month before the conference in order to be circulated for the discussion.

For further information on the Conference please visit http://www.iisg.nl/esshc

For abstract submission or any other information please contact:

Dr. Alexandros Sakellariou,

Post-doctoral researcher, Panteion University of Social and Political Sciences of Athens,

Scientific Associate of the Greek Historical Evangelical Archive, www.eiea.gec.gr

sociology.panteion@gmail.com

a.sakellar@yahoo.gr

 
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Publié par le mars 14, 2011 dans Manifestations scientifiques

 

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Participation!

Muslims and Political Participation in Europe

Copenhagen, 6-8 October 2010

Organized by

– Centre for European Islamic Thought (CEIT), University of Copenhagen

– EurIslam network, PRISME, University of Strasbourg

Programme outline

Wednesday, 6 October 2010

12.00   Arrivals and registration

13.00   Opening

13.30   1st plenary lecture – Prof. Thijl Sunier (VU Amsterdam): “Beyond the domestication of Islam in Europe.” Chair: Prof. Jørgen S. Nielsen, CEIT, University of Copenhagen.

15.00   Break

15.30   Parallel paper session 1

17.30   Break

17.45   EurIslam meeting, all welcome (see http://www.eurislam.info/index_EN.html)

– 18.30

No formal dinner arrangements, but we intend to make an informal collective booking at 20.00 for those who indicate at registration – at participants own expense.

Thursday, 7 October 2010

9.30     Parallel paper session 2

11.00   Break

11.30   2nd plenary lecture – Prof. Jørgen S. Nielsen (CEIT, University of Copenhagen): “Islam in Europe – national and transnational themes.” Chair: Dr Agata Nalborczyk, Faculty of Oriental Studies, University of Warsaw.

13.00   Lunch

14.30   Parallel paper session 3

16.00   Break

16.30   Parallel paper session 4

– 18.00

19.30   Conference dinner

Friday, 8 October 2010

9.30     3rd plenary lecture – Dr Franck Fregosi (PRISME, University of Strasbourg):

“Forms of collective mobilization of Muslims in France and in contemporary Europe: new issues and new types of involvement.” Chair: Prof. Brigitte Maréchal, CISMOC, UC Louvain.

11.00   Break

11.30   Parallel paper session 5

13.00   Lunch

14.30   4th plenary lecture – Prof. Aminah McCloud (DePaul University, Chicago):

Who speaks for Islam and how do they speak? Chair: Prof. Samim Akgönül, PRISME, University of Strasbourg.

16.00   Closing session

16.30   Refreshments

————————————————————–

Parallel paper session 1

Group A, chaired by Egdunas Racius :

Peter B. Andersen & Peter Lüchau (Københavns Universitet & Syddansk Universitet)

Religious and democratic values – not so much of a clash?

Rabih H. Barakat (Université de Strasbourg)

Political participation as a method of integration. Muslims religious self-governance as a means of effective political participation.

Eyal Tsur (The Hebrew University of Jerusalem)

The Factors Influencing the Numerical Representation of Citizens of Arab Origin in the French National Assembly.

Group B, chaired by Fida Shafi:

Lasse Lindekilde (Aarhus Universitet)

To what Extend are Danish Muslims Politically Integrated? Evidence from the Cartoons Controversy.

Marco Giugni & Noemi Michel (University of Geneva)

The Political Participation of Muslims in Switzerland: Associational Involvement, Political Attitudes, and Social Characteristics.

Group C, chaired by Sean McLoughlin:

Luís Bernardo (University of Lisbon)

The Political Accommodation of Islam in Ireland and Portugal: Institutional Configurations and Religious Diversity.

Garbi Schmidt (SFI)

”Grounded” politics: The powerfulness of Islam in local spaces.

Imène Ajala (University of Geneva)

The Muslim vote and Muslim lobby in France: myths and realities.

Parallel paper session 2:

Group A, chaired by Chris Allen:

Maria Bombardieri (University of Padua)

The dawning of Muslim political participation in Italy. Analysis of Muslim candidates in parties.

Mohammad E. Mesbahi (The Islamic College, UK)

A case study of MINAB in the UK.

Mustafa Osman Turan (Bilkent University)

Political Interactions between Immigrant Organizations and “Liberal” States in Europe.

Group B, chaired by Garbi Schmidt :

Salima Bouyarden (Strasbourg University)

The Muslim vote in France and the United Kingdom

Dinçer Özer (University of Porto)

Political Participation of Turkish women in The Netherlands since the mid-1990s

Group C, chaired by Göran Larsson:

Agata S. Nalborczyk (University of Warsaw)

The Political Participation of Polish Muslim Tatars – the Result of or the Reason for Integration?From Wars with Teutonic Knights to the Danish Cartoons Affair

Dr. Georgios Mihalakopoulos & Dr. Christina Melliou (Ionian University)

Is Political Participation of Muslim Communities an End in itself or is it A Means to an End? The case of the Muslim Community in Thrace.

Parallel paper session 3:

Group A, chaired by Riem Spielhaus:

Gabriel A. Torres (Saint Mary’s College)

“Knowing the Political” in a European/African Borderland: Parties of Muslim Persuasion in Ceuta, Spain.

Maike Didero (RWTH Aachen – Geographisches Institut)

Political participation of Muslim immigrants in Germany: a case of integration or fragmentation? The BFF in Bonn as an example.

Group B, chaired by Salima Bouyarden:

Signe Kjær Jørgensen (Københavns Universitet)

Headscarves and political representatives

Hale Öner (Dogus University)

‘Active participation’ for women through the lens of a triparty analysis: Students, politicians and academicians view.

Group C, chaired by Luis Bernardo:

Egdunas Racius (Vilnius University)

Lithuanian Muslim attitudes toward participation in democratic political process.

Deniz Kosulu (Institut d’Etudes Politiques d’Aix-en-Provence)

The Alevi Quest in Europe: from a religious and cultural recognition to the entry  into the political area.

Parallel paper session 4:

Group A, chaired by Adil Khan:

Ari Varon (Tel Aviv University)

Islamic Discourses on European Polity.

Fida Shafi (University of Vienna)

Islamophobia, is it?

Mumtaz Ahmad (Hampton University)

American Muslims & the Contestation for Political Space

Group B, chaired by Nadia Jeldtoft:

Alexander Castilla (Independent Researcher)

Muslims in Catalonia: Misunderstandings, Reciprocity and the Search for Group Cohesion.

Fatima Zibouh (Universite de Liege)

The Muslims’ political participation in Belgium.

Harun Karcic

To vote or not to vote? Internal debates among Bosnian Muslims.

Group C, chaired by Signe Kjær Jørgensen:

Göran Larsson & Jonatan Bäckelie (Göteborgs Universitet)

Young Muslims and political participation in Sweden.

Iben Helqvist (Roskilde University)

Muslim Interest Groups in Denmark – credible and reliable partners of the public administration?

Parallel paper session 5:

Group A, chaired by Iben Helqvist:

Uriya Shavit (Tel Aviv University)

Islamist Concepts on Participation in Western Electoral Systems.

Carolina Ivanescu (Erasmus University, Rotterdam)

Politicized religion and the religionization of politics.

Group B, chaired by Harun Karcic :

Simon Stjernholm (Lund University)

Sufi Politics in Britain? The Sufi Muslim Council and the « silent majority » of Muslims.

Adil Khan (University College Cork)

Creating the Image of European Islam: The European Council for Fatwa and Research and Ireland.

Group C, chaired by Mumtaz Ahmad:

Chris Allen (University of Birmingham)

Between political fad and political empowerment; the role and function of the National Muslim Women’s Advisory Group.

Riem Spielhaus (Københavns Universitet)

From access to engagement – an empirical approach to political participation among Muslims in Berlin.

Seán McLoughlin (University of Leeds)

Muslims, Multiculturalism and the UK State after ‘7/7’

 
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Publié par le septembre 17, 2010 dans Manifestations scientifiques

 

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