IWM Lectures in Human Sciences

The IWM launched this series of  public lectures in 2000 on the occasion of the 100th birthday of Hans  Georg Gadamer, supporter of the Institute  since its inception. Selected lectures are published in English (Harvard University Press, Cambridge), German (Suhrkamp Verlag, Berlin) and Polish (Kurhaus Publishers, Warsaw) (see Publications).

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Previous Speakers:

2016: Rosa Brooks, Georgetown
The Future of War

2015: Timothy Snyder, Yale / Vienna
Ukraine, Russia, and Europe, Past and Future

2014: Dipesh Chakrabarty, Chicago
The Climate Question

2013: Jan Werner Mueller, Princeton
We the People: On Populism and Democracy

2012: Peter Brown, Princeton
‘For the Ransom of the Soul’
Wealth, Death and the Afterlife from Late Antiquity to the Early Middle Ages

2010: Vincent Descombes, Paris
Puzzling Identities
Philosophical Reflections on the Phenomenon of Identity Crisis

2006: Claus Offe, Berlin
Soziale Macht: Formen, Kontrolle und Nutzen

2004: Ryszard Kapuscinski, Warsaw
On Others

2003: Abraham B. Yehoshua, Haifa
The Shaping of Jewish Identity
Three Bible Stories

2002: Cornelia Klinger, Tübingen / Vienna
“Nicht nach dem Maße des Menschen gebaut”
Der verlorene Ort des Subjekts im System der modernen Gesellschaft

2001: Paul Ricoeur, Paris
The Process of Recognition

2000: Charles Taylor, Montreal
The Varieties of Religion Today:
William James Revisited after 100 Years

 

 

March 2016

17
Mar
2016

The Future of War III

Rosa Brooks: IWM Lectures in Human Sciences 2016
Traditional political and legal conceptions of war assume that war is a temporary departure from “normal” politics, that wars are bounded both in space and time, and that it is a relatively straightforward matter to identify the parties and combatants in a conflict. But traditional understandings of war are increasingly challenged by the rise of …
Read more
15
Mar
2016

The Future of War II

4177-wide Brooks_600
Traditional political and legal conceptions of war assume that war is a temporary departure from “normal” politics, that wars are bounded both in space and time, and that it is a relatively straightforward matter to identify the parties and combatants in a conflict. But traditional understandings of war are increasingly challenged by the rise of …
Read more
14
Mar
2016

The Future of War I

4177-wide Brooks_600
Traditional political and legal conceptions of war assume that war is a temporary departure from “normal” politics, that wars are bounded both in space and time, and that it is a relatively straightforward matter to identify the parties and combatants in a conflict. But traditional understandings of war are increasingly challenged by the rise of …
Read more