Séminaire océan Indien, Paris Diderot : intervention de Jennifer Cole le 15 mai, 17h-19h

Jennifer Cole (Université de Chicago, IEA de Paris), interviendra mardi prochain au séminaire sur le thème :

The Traffic in Husbands: Leaving Madagascar

Venez nombreux.ses !

Informations pratiques : Séminaire océan Indien – Paris Diderot

Lieu : Place Paul Ricoeur, bât. Olympe de Gouges, salle 864

Horaire : 17h-19h

Université d’hiver austral en Sciences Sociales à Madagascar Tany Vao Mada 2018 : Dead Line 20 Mai


Université d’hiver austral en Sciences Sociales à Madagascar
Travail et intégration sociale : Approches méthodologiques et transversales
13 – 21 juillet 2018

L’université d’hiver en sciences sociales Tany Vao Mada 2018 vise à dispenser une formation à la recherche de haut niveau en sciences sociales et à répondre à des besoins forts en termes d’encadrement, de méthodes, et de travail en réseau des doctorants et jeunes chercheurs malgaches (mais aussi de la sous-région) en sciences historiques et sociales. S’inscrivant dans une démarche pluridisciplinaire en croisant les apports des différentes disciplines des sciences sociales (économie, statistiques, socio-anthropologie, histoire, linguistique, géographie, science politique, etc.), elle s’adresse à un public constitué de doctorants mais aussi de professionnels souhaitant approfondir leurs connaissances. Elle entend par ailleurs favoriser la connexion entre la recherche scientifique et la société en permettant à la première de nourrir le débat public et d’aider à la décision politique.

Dead Line pour candidater : 20 mai 2018

Document à télécharger ici :


Pier Larson, Food, Sex and Law at Fort Dauphin (Madagascar) – Collège de France

Dans le cadre d’une journée consacrée aux îles “Historia Insularum : les îles dans l’histoire globale à l’époque moderne“, qui s’est tenue en mars dernier au Collège de France, Pier Larson a présenté une communication intitulée :

Food, Sex and Law at Fort Dauphin (Madagascar): France’s First Colony in the Indian Ocean, 1642-74

Son intervention – ainsi que toutes celles de la journée – peut être écoutée en ligne, via ce lien !

Continuer la lecture

CFP for the 2018 Madagascar Workshop !

Welcome to the 2018 Madagascar Workshop!

Call for papers

We are pleased to announce a new venue for this year’s annual interdisciplinary Madagascar Workshop. This year, the workshop will be hosted by Rutgers University, Newark, in Newark, New Jersey, USA, October 11-13, 2018. Rutgers-Newark is conveniently located near the Newark Liberty International Airport (EWR), as well as the Newark Pennsylvania Station with regular trains into New York City (about a 30-minute ride).

The Madagascar workshop aims to bring together anthropologists, historians and other scholars who share an interest in Madagascar and its diaspora, and to provide a forum for participants to share current research and ideas. The meeting will include formal presentations and informal discussion centered around thematic sessions. Workshop sessions will take place Friday, October 12- Saturday, October 13th. (Special events to be announced soon.)

Continuer la lecture

Between Slavery and Post-slavery Citizenship, Dependence, and Abolitionism in African and Indian Ocean Societies

Between Slavery and Post-slavery

Citizenship, Dependence, and Abolitionism in African and Indian Ocean Societies

Hosted by the University of Mauritius in collaboration with the University of Birmingham and SLAFNET

10-12 April 2018

Problem statement

In October 2014, the international conference Slavery in Africa: Past, Legacies and Present (SLAFCO) was held at the Catholic University of Eastern Africa (CUEA) in Nairobi. This three-day conference brought together over sixty scholars from all over the world and representatives of African anti-slavery NGOs and civil society organizations.

Building on this first experience of exchange between researchers and activists, ‘Between Slavery and Post-Slavery’ will focus on (1) the recent legacies of past slavery; (2) contemporary forms of exploitation akin to slavery; and (3) the political mobilisation of African grassroots activists and politicians in various countries in Africa and in Atlantic Ocean and Indian Ocean islands.

(1) Legacies of past slavery: This workshop will explore the political and social marginalization of persons of slave descent in different African societies today. In some contexts, groups of slave descendants are classified, collectively, through labels that indicate slave origins in particular African languages. These labels have derogatory connotations and are often accompanied by ideas about the sociocultural and biogenetic inferiority of those classified as slave descendants. These groups suffer from specific vulnerabilities ranging from political exclusion and ‘second-class citizenship’, to economic exploitation and restricted opportunities for social mobility, to increased exposure to violence and exactions. Contributions focused on slave descent will study identity-based discrimination: what forms it takes and what responses it elicits in terms of resistance and grassroots activism.

(2) Slavery today: A second strand of phenomena examined here is the resilience of actual slavery, as an institution that enables control tantamount to possession over those enslaved. In spite of worldwide legal abolition, slavery has not ended. In the African continent illegal enslavement takes different forms. It can be a consequence of discrimination based on slave descent in areas where erstwhile slave-owners retained power and slave descendants remained vulnerable to extreme forms of exploitation. But slavery does not affect only persons of slave descent. Like elsewhere in the world, in Africa too, there is a persistent demand for cheap and easily controllable labour and exploitable persons. Human trafficking, especially in women and children, is well documented in different African regions and between Africa and other countries. Furthermore, recent African wars resulted in abductions and violence directed against civilians, primarily women, leading to the prosecution of perpetrators for crimes of sexual slavery. Some political movements, such as Boko Haram in Northern Nigeria, openly advocate the legitimacy of slavery as an institution. Contributions focused on slavery will consider its manifestations, discourses about slavery’s (il)legitimacy, and the resistance of those enslaved or at risk of enslavement.

(3) African anti-slavery movements and grassroots activism: A third axis for reflection and discussion will focus on African anti-slavery NGOs and forms of political mobilization against slavery and the discrimination targeted at slave descendants. Some researchers described African anti-slavery NGOs as phenomena of extraversion, aimed at accessing international funding through links with ‘Western’ anti- slavery organisations. But African abolitionist movements are diverse. Some engage more with national politics than with international donors, as in the case of the Zoam Marxist movement founded by Malagasy slave descendants in the 1970s. Undoubtedly some of the main African anti-slavery NGOs benefit from the support of international anti-slavery organisations. But this does not make their struggles any less ‘real’. Their membership and opposition are national and local. Hence the question is not only whether the agenda of African anti-slavery NGOs chimes with the goals of global anti-slavery organisations: it clearly does. More specifically, we invite contributions that explore the meanings and functions of abolitionism in Africa today; the challenges identified by the leaders and grassroots members of these organisations, their driving ideas and political strategies.


  1. Slave descent, post-slavery, and classificatory slavery:
    1. Following legal abolition, what were the opportunities available to different groups of

      enslaved persons in different African regions and contexts?

    2. What strategies did different categories of slave descendants unfold, and why?
    3. How, if at all, did relations between former slaves and slave-owners change?
    4. Why are certain groups classified as coming ‘from slavery’, with what consequences, and

      giving rise to what forms of resistance and/or identity politics?

    5. How was slavery, as an institution, transformed following legal abolition? What forms of

      labour replaced slave labour? How were the roles of slaves in sexual, reproductive, and domestic domains reconfigured?

  2. Slavery today:
    1. What types of slavery, if any, exist in contemporary African societies? What groups are involved? How do war and conflict influence practices of enslavement?
    2. What forms of resistance, and by which actors, does contemporary slavery gives rise to?
    3. How does the international definition of slavery, based on the 1926 Slavery Convention of the League of Nations, relate to contemporary African phenomena and national legislations?
    4. How is slavery defined and characterised in contexts marked by legal pluralism?
    5. Who, if anyone, defends the legitimacy of slavery today, through which arguments, and with

      what practical consequences?

  3. African anti-slavery movements, neo-abolitionism, and grassroots activism:
    1. What forms does abolitionism take in Africa today, what practices does it give rise to, and what are the ideological roots of different African abolitionist discourses?
    2. What are the main forms of anti-slavery advocacy in Africa today (e.g. national and international NGOs, political parties, grassroots movements, religious associations, etc.)?
    3. Who becomes a member of African anti-slavery movements and why?
    4. What challenges does African anti-slavery activism face and why?
    5. How, if at all, do African abolitionist movements differ from those of African diasporas in Europe and the Americas?


DAY 1: Tuesday 10 April – VENUE: ELT 2 Engineering Tower

9.15 – 10.00 Launching Ceremony at the Nelson Mandela Centre

Welcome and introduction

10.00 Tea and coffee served


Chair : Olivette Otele

1. Abena Ampofoa Asare, Disappeared Truth and Reconciliation Commissions (TRCs): The (Im)Possibility of Historical Justice in Contemporary Africa

2. Jimmy Harmon, The FCM Manifesto (2009): A road map to the Afro-Kreols of Mauritius
3. Melchisedek Chetima, A la Quête d’une Émancipation Effective: Esclaves Royaux, Paradoxes

de Statut et Allégeance Politique dans le Lamidat de Rey-Bouba
4. Eric Hahonou, Pourquoi pas nous? Emancipation politique et citoyenneté des femmes gando

au Bénin

12.15 – 14.00 Lunch
14.00-14.45 Keynote address by Sylvio Michel, politician and activist, Mauritius. 14.45-16.15 PANEL 2: THE ENDURING STIGMA OF SLAVE ORIGINS

Chair : Olivette Otele

1. Patrick O. Abungu, The consequences of slavery heritage on memory, identity and human rights in Kenya

2. Klara Boyer-Rossol, After slavery, the emancipation strategies of the Makoa, their stigmatization and the persistence of servile practices in western Madagascar.

3. Valerio Colosio, We are not “sons of the people”. Post slavery, origins and citizenship rights in contemporary Chad.

16.15 – 16.45 Tea break

Presenters: Patrick Abungu and Abubacar Fofana

16.45 – 18.45 Screening of 2 films – The Slave Route, Kenya and Mozambique Cocktail at Institut Francais de Maurice (TBC)

Patrick Abungu and Okoko Ashikoye: “Silent Memories: the Unbroken Chains” – A Chestial Touch Production, Mombasa, 2014, 16:39 min.

DAY 2: Wednesday 11 April – VENUE: ELT 2


Chair Benedetta Rossi

1. Biram Dah Abeid, Mauritanian politician, anti-slavery advocate, founder of IRA-Mauritania, (30 min), Mauritanian abolitionism: ideas and strategies of struggle

Biram Dah Abeid is a leading anti-slavery activist and human rights advocate in Mauritania. He is renowned nationally and internationally for charismatic leadership. In 2008 he founded the Initiative of the Resurgence of the Abolitionist Movement (IRA), an organization committed to eradicating slavery in Mauritania. Because of his successful campaigns of public awareness to end slavery, he has been repeatedly arrested and detained. He has received numerous prizes including the 2013 UN Human Rights Award. In the Mauritanian presidential election of 2014, he ran on human rights agenda as an opposition candidate, but lost to the incumbent Mohamed Ould Abdel Aziz.

2. Ali Bouzou, Nigerien activist, anti-slavery advocate, Secretary General of the NGO Timidria, (30 min), Nigerien abolitionism: ideas and strategies of struggle

Ali Bouzou is a Tuareg activist and politician in Niger. He has a long political career in which he fought for the rights of black Tuareg communities. From 2015 to date he is Secretary General of BEN Timidria.

3. Ibrahim Ag Idbaltanat pour Temedt, Malian activists, anti-slavery advocate, founder of the

NGOs GARI and Temedt, (30 min), Malian abolitionism: ideas and strategies of struggle Ibrahim Ag Idbaltanat is an activist in Mali, and founder of the NGO GARI (1987) and Temedt (2006). With these NGOs Ibrahim has advocated for peace and human rights, especially for those of slave ancestry. In recognition of his work, he was awarded the International Slavery Award (2012) and the UNESCO-Madanjeet Singh Prize for the Promotion of Tolerance and Non-Violence (2014).

4. Moses Binoga, Uganda’s National Coordinator Prevention of Trafficking in Persons and Police Commissioner, (30 min), Uganda’s fight against slavery and trafficking in persons

Binoga Moses is a Commissioner of Police in the Uganda Police force, with over 30 years of experience in the Police Force, and since 2013 National Coordinator Prevention of Trafficking in Persons in Uganda. In 2015 he was named Hero Acting to End Modern Slavery in recognition of his efforts to combat this crime.

Discussant: Benedetta Rossi: Reflections on African Abolitionism

12.00-13.00 Lunch

Chair Preben Kaarlsholm

1. Ramola Ramtohul, The gender dimensions of slavery in the Indian Ocean island of Mauritius 2. Hannah Baumeister, Forced Marriage in Times of Armed Conflict: A Form of Sexual Slavery? 3. Irene Kamaratou, African women in Greece – a case study

14.30 – 16.00 PANEL 5: BONDED MIGRANT LABOUR, PAST AND PRESENT Chair Stephanie Tamby

1. Preben Kaarsholm, The changing faces of servitude: From slavery and indenture to postmodern labour in the Western Indian Ocean

2. Deepa Gokulsing, Verena Tandrayen-Ragoobur, Priyanka Gopall and Yashna Damry,

Nineteenth Century Indentured Laborers and Today’s Foreign Labor in Mauritius: Any Similarity?

3. Emma Christopher, When Legacies of ‘Old’ Slavery and Methods of Resisting ‘New’ Slavery Overlap: The Banta of Sierra Leone

16.00 -16.15 Tea break

16.15 – 17.00 Transport to carry participants to Le Morne (45-min journey)
17.00 – 21.00 Visit to Le Morne and dinner hosted by Le Morne Heritage Trust Fund (TBC)

DAY 3: Wednesday 12 April – VENUE: TBC

9.00 – 10.30 Panel 6: HISTORICAL SLAVERY: THE PAST OF THE PRESENT? Chair Myriam Cottias

1. Eugénia Rodrigues, The instability of freedom: freeing slaves and their posterity in Mozambique before abolition

2. Valerie Delali Adjoh-Davoh and Kwame Osei-Kwarteng, Pawn child labourers in cocoa exports in the Winneba districts of colonial Ghana 1874- 1920

3. Benigna Zimba BIographies of female slaves: a comparative study of Mozambique and Kenya 10.30 – 11.00 Tea break

Chair Marie Pierre Ballarin

1. Felicitas Becker, Slavery in Tanzanian narratives of statehood
2. Lotte Pelckmans, Mobilising ’slave testimonies’ on internal African slavery: layered authorities

of the written for African anti-slavery cases
3. Sophie Le Chartier, Descendants of Afro-Malagasy or Descendants of Slaves: their experiences

in contemporary Mauritius

12.30 – 13.30 Buffet lunch


Chairs and facilitators: Vijaya Teelock & Myriam Cottias

Q&A on the ideas discussed during the previous two days, reflections on ‘lessons learned’ from policy advocacy and historical research, suggestions for future work and collaboration.

15.30-16.00 Closing session

Journée « Historiographie et mémoire », autour de 1947, Université d’Antananarivo

Le Département d’Histoire de l’Université d’Antananarivo, en partenariat avec l’Institut Français de Madagascar, organise une journée d’études et d’échanges autour du thème « Historiographie et mémoire ».

Informations pratiques :

  • Date : Mardi 28 mars 2017, à partir de 9 heures$
  • Lieu : Amphi 24, Faculté des Lettres et Sciences Humaines



  • Matinée

9h.00-9h.15 : Prise de parole

-Le Responsable de la mention histoire

-Le Doyen de la Faculté des Lettres et Sciences Humaines, Université d’Antananarivo

– Le Président de  l’Université d’Antananarivo


– Lucile Rabearimanana, Professeure titulaire: «L’insurrection de 1947 : le point des connaissances, les recherches entreprises et celles à entreprendre»

– Sylvie Andriamihamina, Directrice des Archives nationales : «Le fonds 1947 aux Archives nationales de Madagascar et ailleurs»

– Didier Nativel, Professeur, Université Denis Diderot, Paris 7 : «1947 : entre histoire nationale et perspectives croisées. Mémoires, écritures de l’histoire, comparaison »

Modératrice : Faranirina Rajaonah, Professeure émérite

10h.45-11h.45 : Échanges et débats

11h.45-12h.45 : Pause

  • Après-midi


– Felandzohary Razanakolona, historienne et Rolland Raparivo, artiste-peintre : Présentation du tableau «Ny Fandosirana, mars 1947»

– Jeannot Rasoloarison et Denis Alexandre Lahiniriko, Maîtres de conférences : «L’insurrection de 1947 à travers le programme scolaire malgache»

– Frédérique Andriamaro et Roland Rakotovao, Maîtres de conférences : Présentation du film «La perception des jeunes universitaires de la commémoration du 29 mars 1947»

Modératrice : Lolona Razafindralambo, Maître de conférences

14h.30-15h.30 : Échanges et débats

16h.00 :  Synthèse  et clôture

15h.30-16h.00 : Synthèse et clôture

Toronto/McGill Madagascar Workshop, October 12-14, 2017

Dear Colleagues:

We are pleased to announce the 12th “Toronto/McGill Madagascar Workshop,” which will be held at the University of Toronto, October 12-14, 2017. This workshop aims to bring together anthropologists, historians and other scholars who share an interest in Madagascar and its diaspora, and to provide a forum for participants to share current research and ideas.

The meeting will include formal presentations and informal discussion centered around thematic sessions as well as a conference dinner. We are pleased to announce that the keynote speaker will be documentary filmmaker Marie-Clémence Paes. The workshop will include a screening of her film, Passé sous silence (Madagascar 1947) at the Alliance Française on Thursday evening, October 12th. Workshop sessions will take place on Friday October 13th (and possibly Saturday October 14th, depending on the final number of participants).

The workshop organizers invite participants to present research on any topic related to the study of Malagasy society, language, and people. Poster presentations or related modes of visual display are also invited for consideration. Potential participants should indicate their interest to Sarah Gould and submit a provisional title and short abstract by June 15, 2017.

There are no registration fees, however participants will be expected to cover their own travel costs. We have reserved a block of rooms at the Holiday Inn Toronto (Bloor Yorkville) at a reduced conference rate.

For further information and updates, please see the 2017 workshop website: https://madagascarworkshop2017.wordpress.com/ or contact Sarah Gould (at MadagascarWorkshop@gmail.com).

Kindly circulate this notice to any other parties, including students, who might be interested in participating. We look forward to the workshop and hope to see you in Toronto!



Welcome to the 2017 Madagascar Workshop!

Summer School-2017 : British Institute in Eastern Africa’s Advanced Research Methods (Nairobi)

The British Institute in Eastern Africa (www.biea.ac.uk ) is accepting applications to its three-week 2017 Summer School in Kenya.

Registration deadline is on 31st March 2017 while the payment deadline is on 30th April 2017

The Summer School targets graduate students from the humanities and social sciences departments from across the world. The aim is to provide advanced practical and field-based training in research methods. The students will spend ten days in the field putting into practice various research methods.


Modules on offer include: Approaches to African Studies by various Disciplines (Anthropology, Archaeology, History and Political Science); Introduction to field research; Practical sampling, mapping and village surveys exercises; Practical ethnographic field work exercises; Practical oral and life history interviewing and focus group discussion exercises and; Ethics, permits and practicalities of doing research in Africa.


Apply at: http://www.biea.ac.uk/summerschool/apply-now/


For more information, see brochure attached and/or get in touch with us through: summerschool@biea.ac.uk or cynthia.olouasa@biea.ac.uk


Many thanks,


Cynthia Olouasa

Project Development Officer

British Institute in Eastern Africa


British Institute in Eastern Africa Summer School 2017 Brochure

British Institute in Eastern Africa Summer School 2017 Brochure

Appel à contributions : Regards croisés sur le patrimoine malgache, transmission et régénération d’un héritage vivant

Voici l’appel à communications pour un colloque international qui a lieu à l’Université de La Réunion, en février de cette année, sur le thème du patrimoine et de sa transmission :

“Regards croisés sur le patrimoine malgache, transmission et régénération d’un héritage vivant”.

Présentation rapide : “Ces journées de réflexion constituent le fruit de rencontres nées autour du film Songs for Madagascar de Marie Clémence et César Paes produit en 2016. Au vu de la richesse et de l’importance de la question du patrimoine, les principaux enjeux consistent dans la façon de maintenir vivant et même de continuer à façonner et de transmettre cet héritage partiellement ancré dans le passé. Il s’agit de le régénérer pour que les générations futures puissent se construire avec cet apport. “

Date limite : 25 janvier.

Compte rendu du workshop « Slave Trade in the Indian Ocean and Indonesian Archipelago Worlds (16th to 19th Century) »

Les 10 et 11 novembre a eu lieu le workshop  « Slave Trade in the Indian Ocean and Indonesian Archipelago Worlds (16th to 19th Century): New Research, Results and Comparisons » organisé par Matthias van Rossum, Titas Chakraborty et Ulbe Bosma à l’Instituut voor sociale geschiedenis (Institut pour l’histoire sociale – IISG) à Amsterdam. Les principaux axes étaient le volume, la dynamique et les sources de la traite des esclaves dans l’océan Indien.

Le but était de commencer à répondre à certaines questions, même des plus basiques, sur lesquelles nous n’avons que peu de connaissance. En effet, on sait encore peu de choses sur les origines des captifs, la répartition des sexes et des âges ni sur le nombre d’esclaves qui ont été victimes de la traite. Ces différents axes ont permis de croiser les sources concernant le rôle des acteurs, Européens et locaux, dans le temps et l’espace et a révélé la complexité des réseaux commerciaux multidirectionnels liant les quatre coins de l’océan Indien. Dans ce même sens quelques nouvelles méthodes pour estimer le volume ont vu le jour.

Les organisateurs ont réussi leur pari à faire venir quelques grands spécialistes tels que Richard B. Allen, Nigel Worden et Preben Kaarsholm. Ensemble avec une nouvelle génération de chercheurs des discussions très fructueuses ont eu lieu sur un sujet qui commence à recevoir de plus en plus d’attention du monde scientifique entier. Notamment sur l’avenir de cette discipline qui cumulera dès demain davantage de recherche, mais surtout d’unir les forces individuelles en croisant les différentes sources, ainsi que les diffnstitutionnelles comme avec la nécessité de créer une base de données sur la traite des esclaves. Cela  devrait se concrétiser au sein de l’IISG dans quelques années.

Ce workshop ne doit pas être vu comme un événement isolé et unique. C’est un premier pas vers l’avenir car déjà, un prochain workshop a été planifié en Suède pour septembre 2017 dont le thème sera les connexions entre l’asservissement et le commerce des esclaves.

Rafaël Thiébaut

Séminaire océan Indien (Paris Diderot-CESSMA), 8 déc. : M. Claveyrolas

La prochaine séance du séminaire océan Indien aura lieu le jeudi 8 décembre de 17h à 19h, avec une intervention de :

Mathieu Claveyrolas (CNRS-CEIAS)

Ethnographier la vie religieuse mauricienne : le village de Queen-Victoria

Vous y êtes toutes et tous les bienvenu.es. N’hésitez pas à partager l’information.

Lieu : Olympe de Gouges, 8 place Paul Ricœur, Paris, 8e étage, salle 864, métro F. Mitterrand, L. 14.

1er déc. : conférence Delphine Burguet, Société des Africanistes

Conférence D. BurguetDans le cadre des conférences de la Société des Africanistes, Delphine Burguet présentera ses travaux, le 1er décembre autour d’une présentation intitulée :

Les devins-guéris­seurs à Mada­gas­car. Pouvoir et contre-pouvoir au fil du temps

La confé­rence présente l’une des figures histo­riques majeures du paysage reli­gieux et socio-poli­tique malgache, une figure ambigüe et complexe ratta­chée au statut de celui que l’on nomme commu­né­ment « devin-guéris­seur ». Appelé ombiasy, le mpimasy ou encore le mpana­zary est, histo­rique­ment, un acteur central dans la gestion commu­nau­taire au côté des souve­rains et chefs tradi­tion­nels et est « l’homme de la synthèse ». Ce person­nage bien ancré dans des pratiques locales et ances­trales connaît toute­fois, au fil du temps et en fonc­tion des projets poli­tiques, tout autant le respect, le pres­tige et la puis­sance que la crainte et le rejet. Figure centrale pour les tradi­tio­na­listes, il est aujourd’­hui situé en péri­phé­rie des enjeux sociaux, reli­gieux, médi­caux et poli­tiques.

Informations pratiques :

Le jeudi 1er décembre à 18h
Musée du Quai Branly, Atelier n°1


Séminaire océan Indien – 24 nov. : C. Lavrad-Meyer

La prochaine séance du séminaire océan Indien – dont vous trouverez en pièce jointe l’ensemble du programme – aura lieu le jeudi 24 novembre de 17h à 19h, avec une intervention de :

Cécile Lavrard-Meyer (Sciences Po-Paris)

Stratégies d’acteurs, complicité institutionnelle et délégitimation du politique à travers une mémoire d’État à Madagascar

Vous y êtes toutes et tous les bienvenu.es. N’hésitez pas à partager l’information.

Lieu : Olympe de Gouges, 8 place Paul Ricœur, Paris, 8e étage, salle 864, métro Bibliothèque F. Mitterrand, L. 14.

Programme 2016-2017 : Séminaire océan Indien, 2016-2017

Séminaire océan Indien, 17 novembre : V. Acking, “L’expérience chagossienne : un univers ti kréol en marge de Maurice ?”

La prochaine séance du séminaire océan Indien aura lieu le jeudi 17 novembre de 17h à 19h, avec une intervention de :

Véronique Acking (CESSMA),

“L’expérience chagossienne : un univers ti kréol en marge de Maurice ? “

Vous y êtes toutes et tous les bienvenu.es. N’hésitez pas à partager l’information.

Lieu : Olympe de Gouges, 8 place Paul Ricœur, Paris, 8e étage, salle 864, métro F. Mitterrand, L. 14.

Journée d’études CPGE : l’Afrique, la France et les Français 1871-1962 (samedi 19 novembre)

Dans le cadre du programme d’histoire contemporaine des étudiants de CPGE préparant les concours 2017 des Ecoles Normales supérieures, l’UPEC et le Lycée Léon Blum organisent conjointement une journée d’étude consacrée à “L’Afrique, la France et les Français, 1871-1962”. Des chercheurs de différentes universités, spécialistes de la question, présenteront leurs travaux en privilégiant dans leurs communications des approches régionales et territoriales, afin d’appréhender la diversité des situations et des trajectoires, en Algérie, en Afrique Occidentale Française ou à Madagascar.

La journée d’études se tiendra samedi 19 novembre 2016, de 9h à 17h30, sur le campus de l’Université de Créteil. Vous pouvez télécharger le programme complet en bas de cet article !

La journée est ouverte à toute personne intéressée : il faut simplement s’inscrire en suivant ce lien.


programme pdf ici :