Einschreibung für den Master Interdisziplinäre Polenstudien

Bewerben Sie sich jetzt für den Master Interdisziplinäre Polenstudien an den Universitäten Halle oder Jena!

Intensive Betreuung durch ProfessorInnen und DozentInnen in einem kleinen exklusiven Studiengang, mit eigener fachlicher Schwerpunktsetzung, einem breiten Lehrangebot aus verschiedenen Disziplinen, Polnischkursen auf verschiedenen Niveaus, regelmäßigen Lehrangeboten renommierter polnischer GastwissenschaftlerInnen, integriertem Studiensemester in Polen mit DAAD-Teilstipendium, Exkursionen, Praktika und einer frühen Einbindung in die Forschung des Aleksander-Brückner-Zentrums

Weitere Informationen erhalten Sie hier

Einschreibefristen: Halle 31.8.2022 // Jena 15.09.2022


Lectures

Izabela Paszko (München): No One Speaks, Everyone Knows: Communication Practices in Upper Silesia under the NS Regime

9/6., 18:00, online via Zoom

Part of the lecture series "Poland and its language(s)“

The period of German occupation and the tragic events of the Second World War, in the context of everyday life in the Upper Silesia, raise multi-faceted questions related not only to communication but above all to the dynamics of social interactions.

How did the inhabitants of the region negotiate the boundaries of privacy of interpersonal contacts with the intrusive policy of the occupier? How was the nationality policy implemented in areas with a distinctly Polish character? The answers to these questions do not put an end to the debate on everyday life in the Upper Silesia, but merely open up its next chapter.

Registration: irenaeus(dot)kulik(at)uni-jena(dot)de

Photo: private


Announcements

Izabela Paszko (München): No One Speaks, Everyone Knows: Communication Practices in Upper Silesia under the NS Regime

9/6., 18:00, online via Zoom

Part of the lecture series "Poland and its language(s)“

The period of German occupation and the tragic events of the Second World War, in the context of everyday life in the Upper Silesia, raise multi-faceted questions related not only to communication but above all to the dynamics of social interactions.

How did the inhabitants of the region negotiate the boundaries of privacy of interpersonal contacts with the intrusive policy of the occupier? How was the nationality policy implemented in areas with a distinctly Polish character? The answers to these questions do not put an end to the debate on everyday life in the Upper Silesia, but merely open up its next chapter.

Registration: irenaeus(dot)kulik(at)uni-jena(dot)de

Photo: private