ANGLAIS - Civilisation britannique en Licence/Master
Thèmes de recherche
Histoire de la Grande-Bretagne (XVIII-XXIe siècles) L'Ecosse: patrimoine, identité et nation Histoire de l'Art et Architecture Echanges culturels et Grand Tour Femmes mécènes et artisans H2020-MSCA-IF-2020 (BURN-BEYOND) -score 96.2%
Activités / CV
Download CV (pdf) Fellow Institut Universitaire de France Fellow Society of Antiquaries of Scotland & Royal Historical Society Visiting Research Scholar, U. of Edinburgh, School of History, Jan./ June 2020
Book: N°1. C. Godard Desmarest (ed.), The New Town of Edinburgh: An Architectural Celebration. Edinburgh: John Donald, 2019, pp. 320. Nominated A.D. Hitchcock Medallion Prize, SAHGB, 2020
Articles for the general public: N°15. ‘Well Court, Edinburgh: A Philanthropic Vision Fulfilled.' History Scotland, May/June 2020, pp. 33-35. N°16. 'The Future of Notre Dame in Paris.' http://www.thedrouth.org/ N°17.‘Prince Leopold of Saxe-Coburg's Entry into Edinburgh, 1819.’ History Scotland, Jan./Feb. 2020, pp. 8-10. N°18. With A. MacKechnie, ‘“Unionist Nationalism” and Architecture.’ History Scotland, Nov./Dec. 2019, pp. 49-51.
Book chapters : N°19. ‘Living Horizontally: The Origin of the Tenement in Paris and in Several Burghs in Scotland’ in L. Humm et al. (eds.), The Architecture of Scotland, 1660-1750. Edinburgh: EUP, 2020, pp. 455-482. N°20. ‘Women Patrons and Designers in Early Eighteenth-Century Scotland: Lady Panmure and Lady Nairne’ in L. Humm, et al. (eds.), Ibid., pp. 233-252. N°21. ‘Commemorating the Founding of the New Town in 1967 and 2017’ in C. Godard Desmarest (ed.), The New Town of Edinburgh: An Architectural Celebration. Edinburgh: John Donald, 2019, pp. 253-271. N°22. ‘Introduction’ in C. Godard Desmarest (ed.), Ibid., pp. 1-18. N°23. ‘L’architecture suburbaine d’Édimbourg au début du XVIIIe siècle’ in M. Mianowski, S. Nail and P. Carboni (eds.), La Nature Citadine en France et au Royaume-Uni. Rennes: UP, 2015, pp. 37-52. N°24. ‘The Work Ethic in the Improvement of Scottish Houses and Landscapes of the 18th Century’ in R. Findley (ed.), The Work Ethic and the Scots. Toulouse: Toulouse UP, 2013, pp. 39-51. N°25. ‘Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s Hundred Days, from March 9 to June 16, 1933’ in F. Robert (ed.), Les Années Roosevelt aux Etats-Unis (1932-1945) entre New Deal et Home Front. Paris: Éllipses, 2013, pp. 77-90.
Conf. review/ Translation/ Bulletins: N°38-43. See CV.
Forthcoming talks: - Séminaire d'Histoire Intellectuelle, Sorbonne Université, 5 Nov. 2020 - Scottish History Seminar, University of St Andrew's, 18 Feb. 2021 - Scottish History Seminar, University of Edinburgh, 25 Feb. 2021 - Old Edinburgh Club, 14 April 2021 Recent talks: - Edinburgh Central Carnegie Library, 12 Feb. 2020 - 'Patronage and craftsmanship: women patrons and artisans in the circle of Sir William Bruce (c.1630‒1710)' - Symposium 'Embroidered with Dust and Mortar': Women and Architecture, 1660-1830, The Georgian Group, The Society of Antiquaries, Burlington House, London, 28 Sept. 2019 -georgiangroup.org.uk/event-directory/symposium-embroidered-with-dust-and-mortar-women-and-architecture-1660-1840/
This collection of innovative essays celebrates the New Town of Edinburgh over the 250 years since its original creation. The contributing authors discuss the intellectual, economic and political contexts which provided the impetus for the city of Edinburgh to expand north of the Old Town, and analyse the New Town’s unique architectural status in terms of its size, monumentality and degree of preservation. For centuries, Scotland has pursued innovation, improvement, commerce and contact with England and the Continent; and since medieval times it has been an urbanising land of planned towns. This book reflects on the constantly changing dialogue between Edinburgh’s Old and New Towns, from the eighteenth century to the present time, as the city became increasingly commercialised. It also compares Edinburgh’s New Town with more recent new towns elsewhere, notably nineteenth century Dunedin in New Zealand and Scotland’s planned new-town movement of the twentieth century. The age of conservation is another of the central themes. By drawing on different approaches to the new town phenomenon in Scotland, this volume pays tribute to Scotland’s vibrant capital, and offers insights into new research on Scotland’s urban development. This collection of innovative essays celebrates the New Town of Edinburgh over the 250 years since its original creation. Book Launch, French Consulate in Edinburgh, 31 October 2019
Conference Organisation (selection): - The European Society for the Study of English, 31 August-4 Sept. 2021. With Nora Plesske (U. of Magdeburg), panel on 'Cities in Scotland: Cultural Heritage and National Identity' - 20th congress of Société Française d'Etudes Ecossaises, U. of Picardie (Amiens), 7-8 Oct. 2021: 'Scotland and Nationalism: cultural and political aspects of Scottish identity from the medieval period to the present' sfeecorpus.sciencesconf.org/ - International conference ‘Edinburgh New Town and the new towns in Scotland, 1767-2017’, U. of Picardie & U. of Edinburgh, at Edinburgh, Scottish Historic Buildings Trust/ Patrick Geddes Centre, 14 June 2018 - with E. Cocher, French HC in Edinburgh, and A. Allan, Scottish Minister for International Development and Europe website. - International conference ‘La Nouvelle Ville d’Édimbourg et les villes nouvelles en Écosse, 1767-2017 : Regards sur 250 ans de patrimoine urbain’, U. of Picardie, Logis du Roy, 5-6 Oct. 2017 website & online videos. - Royal Society of Edinburgh Susan Manning Workshop on ‘Cultural Mediation: Arts, Minds and Emotions’, U. of Edinburgh, Institute of Advanced Studies in the Humanities, 27 April 2015 website. - Co-organised, with J-F. Dunyach, the Eighteenth-Century Scottish Studies Society and Adam Smith Society international conference on ‘Scotland, Europe and Empire in the Age of Adam Smith and Beyond’ at U. Paris-Sorbonne, 3-6 July 2013
Co-editor of ‘Politics and Culture in Europe, 1650-1750’, Routledge
Cover, & see inside ‘Prince Leopold of Saxe-Coburg's entry into Edinburgh, 1819.’ History Scotland, Jan./ Feb. 2020, pp. 8-10.