Date / time
17 May - 25 May, 12:00 am
Imperial Genealogies of Crime, 17-18 and 24-25 May 2022 (online).
This online series will explore entangled histories of crime and imperialism through the lens of genealogy. Scholars from fields of history, criminology, law and related disciplines will explore legacy, inheritance, connectivity and rupture in crime across empire. The series will take place over four half-days to enable scholars to join us from across the globe and to promote inclusivity, the series is free of charge. It is organised by Dr Meg Foster, Newnham College, University of Cambridge and Dr Katy Roscoe, International Criminological Research Unit, University of Liverpool and is generously hosted by their institutions.
Week 1 | 17-18 May | 8.45 am to 4.15 pm | Online Conference
This online conference will explore entangled histories of crime and imperialism through the lens of genealogy. Scholars from fields of history, criminology, law and related disciplines will explore legacy, inheritance, connectivity and rupture in crime across empire. Scholars of all career stages present 10-minute papers on their research that cover diverse global contexts. These papers will then lead into roundtable discussions that will be facilitated by established academics. It also features a keynote by Professor Clare Anderson entitled Convicts: A Global History. There are opportunities to network with other academics and ECRs in our virtual networking rooms on Kumospace.
Please register for each panel you wish to attend my clicking on the “register” button under each session. For full conference program and registration click here: https://imperialgenealogiesofcrime.com/conference-schedule
Week 2 | 24-25 May | 8.45 am to 3.30 pm | Online Workshop
This workshop series covers a multidisciplinary range of approaches to researching crime and imperialism from a long-term perspective. The line-up includes: longitudinal and life-course analysis; critical race theory; critical archival theory in postcolonial contexts; using historical research for outreach in prisons; object-led histories in museums/heritage sites; podcasting crime history; digital crowdsourcing of volunteers; and working with family-historians (genealogists). Workshops are led by experienced professors, researchers and practitioners, and they are aimed particularly at PGRs/ECRS though all are welcome to attend. There are opportunities for attendees to socialise in our virtual networking room on Kumospace.
Please register for each session you wish to attend my clicking on the “register” button under each session. For full workshop program and registration click here: https://imperialgenealogiesofcrime.com/workshops
For more information, visit our conference website: https://imperialgenealogiesofcrime.com/