Michael G. Esch
Michael G. Esch, fot. Jakub Ostałowski

Michael G. Esch

PD Dr. Michael G. Esch, studied History and German Philology in Düsseldorf and Warsaw. In 1996, he obtained his doctoral degree with a comparative study of German and Polish population policies 1939-1950. In 2008 he was habilitated after a study about migrants from eastern Europe in Paris 1880-1940. He has worked extensively on different topics of European Social and Cultural History in the 19th and 20th centuries, namely different aspects of migration history and of popular culture in transnational perspective.

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Riccardo Pozzo
Riccardo Pozzo, fot. Jakub Ostałowski

Riccardo Pozzo

Professor Riccardo Pozzo received his M.A. at Università di Milano in 1983, his Ph.D. at Universität des Saarlandes in 1988, and his Habilitation at Universität Trier in 1995. In 1996, he went to the U.S. to teach German Philosophy at the School of Philosophy of the Catholic University of America. In 2003, he came back to Italy to take up the Chair of the History of Philosophy at Università di Verona. From 2009 to 2012, he was Director of the Institute for the European Intellectual Lexicon and History of Ideas of the National Research Council of Italy.

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Victor Rosenthal
Victor Rosenthal, fot. Jakub Ostałowski

Victor Rosenthal

Victor Rosenthal is a researcher fellow with the Institut Marcel Mauss of CNRS (Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique) and the École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales. He studied psychology, mathematics, and philosophy at the University of Tel Aviv, and then psychology and neuropsychology in Paris (MA in experimental psychology and doctorate (PhD) in cognitive psychology), where he also completed his habilitation.

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Ian Wood
Ian Wood

Ian Wood

I took my BA, MA and Ph.D. at Corpus Christi College, Oxford, and I also held a research fellowship at the Institute of Historical Research from 1974-6.  My thesis was on Avitus of Vienne: Avitus was a bishop and writer of importance in the late fifth and early sixth century, and he has left us with an important dossier of letters and poems which are central to an understanding of the culture of the post Roman West from 470-530.

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