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L’édition Kehl de Voltaire, une aventure éditoriale et littéraire au tournant des Lumières (2ème partie)
Monday, 2 September, 2019
La richesse extraordinaire de l’histoire de l’édition de Kehl provient de l’alliance entre deux projets.
L’édition Kehl de Voltaire, une aventure éditoriale et littéraire au tournant des Lumières (1ère partie)
Thursday, 29 August, 2019
Le libraire Panckoucke est à l’origine de cette histoire éditoriale.
Imperial letters don’t burn
Thursday, 15 August, 2019
“Burn my letters so that they will not be printed in my lifetime”, Catherine the Great wrote to Grimm in 1787.
Agrégation 2020 - Voltaire: Zadig, Candide & L’Ingénu: Oxford University Studies in the Enlightenment free online reader
Tuesday, 6 August, 2019
Agrégation 2020 | Voltaire: Zadig, Candide & L’Ingénu
Baron d’Holbach brought back to the motherland by a ‘joyous sett’
Tuesday, 6 August, 2019
He was ‘the most learned nobleman’ in Paris according to Laurence Sterne.
Call for Papers: IZEA, Pictures of Enlightenment
Friday, 26 July, 2019
Our friends at the IZEA (Martin-Luther-Universität Halle-Wittenberg, Germany) are organising a fascinating conference in September 2020 on the top
The Journées Voltaire 2019
Thursday, 25 July, 2019
The recent Journées Voltaire held on 13-14 June at Amiens and Paris focused on Voltaire’s reception in the German-speaking lands.
Digitization of the Enlightenment and Manifold Scholarship
Thursday, 18 July, 2019
We are pleased to be releasing our first-ever digital companion to an OUSE book through the Manifold Scholarship platform
A Year in Oxford University Studies in the Enlightenment
Friday, 12 July, 2019
As LUP celebrates its 120-year anniversary, we are focusing on the eighteenth century and the Oxford University Studies in the Enlightenment series, published in partnership with the Voltaire Foundation.
When volcanoes erupted with meaning
Thursday, 11 July, 2019
When the Icelandic volcano Eyjafjallajökull erupted in April 2010 it threw up a huge ash plume 9 kilometres into the sky. Yet the resulting 21st-century anecdotes pale in comparison to the 18th-century narratives related by travellers in Naples, on the flanks of Vesuvius or Etna.

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