PROGRAMME

9:15

Opening ceremony (room P8)

Theology / Literature / History

(room P6)

chairperson:

doc. ThLic. Jaroslav Brož, Th.D., S.S.L.

History of Art

(room P8)

chairperson:

doc. PhDr. Martin Zlatohlávek, Ph.D.

9:30

10:00

Petr Vizina

Lost wisdom of virtue ethics. Can it help to reflect on the society and the media?

Barbora Uchytilová

Lines and Lists

10:00 10:30

Tomáš Jeniš

Transformation of origenian Idea of Visible and Invisible Beauty between Ambrose of Milan and Basil the Great on Gen 1

Jana Slavíková

Music allegory - mural in the alcove of the Knight's Hall at Rozmberk Castle

10:30

11:00

Mona Herter

Iconic Economy – On the Modernity of Patristic Image theories

Martin Deutsch

Imitation of Christ and the Imagery of Jesuits: Images of Jesuit Saints as devices for Spiritual formation

11:00

11:30

Coffee Break

11:30

12:00

Ondřej Rác

A belief in artificial intelligence as a form of modern idolatry

Birutė Valečkaitė

The Three Arrows in Atypically Typical Images: 16th and 18th Century Versions of St Dominic‘s Vision

12:00

12:30

Oleg Gricyk

The personalized Glory of God in the Old Testament

Petra Vlčková

Visualization of own disease

12:30

14:00

Lunch Break

14:00

14:30

Lukáš Malý

Approach to teaching medical ethics during medical student internships at Itibo Hospital in Kenya

Klára Březinová

A Figure of Saint Mary and Her Portraits in Main Female Protagonists of Elected Works of Jaroslav Durych

14:30

15:00

Filip Šanca

Jewish Underground Corridor Near the Catholic Church

Pavol Múdry

Friends and enemies: Historical presumptions of the idea of Slovak National Gallery

15:00

15:30

Coffee Break

15:30

16:00

Zuzana Wrana

Who all slumbers beneath the Sicilian volcano? A case study of myths from the foot of Mount Etna

Zuzana S. Wagner

In between the „Idea“ and the „Appropriation“ in the work of Michelangelo Pistoletto

16:00

16:30

Dorota Kutyła

From seeing to acting, or "Chonicles" of Bolesław Prus

Tomáš Zmeškal

Works and ideas of Jan Kubíček and their evaluation by Czechoslovak art theoreticians in the 1960s. Hidden conflict between artists and critics

17:00

Main Lecture (room P8):

Mgr. Peter Bučko, Ph.D.

Holy Kings of Hungary: Emerging of Local Cults

Medieval Hungary offers a wide variety of saints, but three saints from the Árpád dynasty: Stephen, Ladislas and Emeric, venerated as Holy Kings of Hungary (Sancti reges Hungariae) had played an irreplaceable role among them. They had  stood at the establishment of the Christian monarchy and the local church. In many ways they resembled other great saints and monarchs, such as St. Wenceslas or Charlemagne. However, their cults developed in various ways under the influence of complex political and dynastic circumstances. 



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