London, Ukraine, etc.

King’s College London is advertising a permanent position (lecturer or senior lecturer) in medieval philosophy. The application deadline is May 1, 2022. Details here.

The Stephen Langton Project at the University of Warsaw has two positions available for Ukrainian refugees with the proficiency to work on the critical edition of Langton’s Quaestiones theologiae. For details contact Magdalena Bieniak.

The Society for Medieval and Renaissance Philosophy is again advertising its annual Founder’s Prize Competition, for the best paper in medieval or renaissance philosophy by a younger scholar. The deadline is June 1, 2022. Details on their web page.

The SIEPM is advertising its junior scholar award, for a paper published by a doctoral student or postdoc. The deadline is June 1, 2022.

The SIEPM also offers stipends for junior scholars to visit senior individual researchers. (Applications to come work with me in Boulder would be very welcomed!) That deadline is May 1, 2022. Details here.

Vivarium, in celebration of their 60th volume, has selected some of the best articles from past volumes, which are now posted, and free to download, on their website.

Mapping the Via Marsiliana, previously scheduled to occur at Nijmegen this spring, has been rescheduled for June 30-July 2, 2022. It will take place in a hybrid format.

Yale University is hosting a conference next spring on Islamic philosophy, 30 years after Richard M. Frank: Al-Ghazali and Avicenna in Post-Classical Islam (New Haven, April 7-8, 2023). The cfp deadline is this week, April 15, 2022.

Alexander Lamprakis (LMU Munich) has won the SIEPM Junior Scholar Award for 2021, for his paper “Believing Miracles in 10th-11th Century Baghdad: Four Christian Philosophers on a Problem of Epistemic Justification.” Claudia Appolloni (Bologna) was named runner-up.

Since I failed to announce the 2020 winner of that SIEPM prize, I might as well say now that it was Lukáš Lička (Prague), for his paper “The Visual Process: Immediate or Successive? Approaches to the Extramission Postulate in 13th-Century Theories of Vision.”

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