PORTABLE ANTIQUITIES IN EUROPE AND THE WIDER WORLD: LOOTING, SHARING AND COLLECTING
University of Pecs, Hungary
12-13 July 2007
An international expert meeting organised jointly by the Institute of Art and Law and the Faculty of Law at the University of Pecs, to be held at the University of Pecs, Hungary, 12-13 July 2007.
The meeting will examine, inter alia, the ways in which the national laws of
EU Member States and other countries operate to prevent the illicit
excavation of antiquities within the national territories; the effectiveness
of these laws as a defence against pillaging; the ethical aspects of dealing
and collecting; loan and other agreements as a diplomatic solution to
international disputes; the fate of obviously looted objects with no
identifiable national origin; harmonising the protection of excavated
national treasures with modern policies of enhanced mobility for works of
art. Speakers include Judge Shoshana Berman (Israel), Dr Mario Bondioli Osio
(Italy), Professor Guido Carducci (UNESCO), Richard de Lacy QC (UK), Dr
Monica Jackson (Australia), Professor Norman Palmer (UK), Jeremy Scott (UK),
Dr Kurt Siehr (Germany), Dr Marja van Heese (Netherlands), Professor
Matthias Weller (Germany).
The cost of this two-day seminar is £200 and the full programme will be
More information is available here: http://www.ial.uk.com/Pecsbrochure.pdf
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The Attic (a name which commemorates our first physical location) is, first and foremost, a site for the research students of the School of Museum Studies at the University of Leicester: a virtual community which aims to include all students, be they campus-based and full-time, or distance-learning and overseas. But we welcome contributions from students of museum studies - and allied subject areas - from outside the School and from around the world. Here you will find a lot of serious stuff, like exhibition and research seminar reviews, conference alerts and calls for papers, but there's also some 'fluff'; the things that inspire, distract and keep us going. After all, while we may be dead serious academic types, we're human too.