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Sacrifices humains

 | 
Pierre Bonnechere
, 
Renaud Gagné

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1 Pierre Bonnechere (PhD Louvain, 1992) est professeur d’histoire grecque à l’Université de Montréal. Spécialiste de la religion et des mentalités grecques, et d’histoire des jardins, il travaille actuellement à une grande synthèse sur la divination grecque (à la suite de Trophonios de Lébadée, Leyde-…, 2003). Depuis sa thèse (Le Sacrifice humain en Grèce ancienne, Athènes-Liège, 1994), il reste très intéressé au sacrifice, animal et humain, et surtout aux questions d’ordre méthodologique. Il a récemment traduit en français la Greek Religion de Walter Burkert, avec d’importants ajouts bibliographiques (2011).

2 Jan N. Bremmer is Professor Emeritus of Religious Studies at the University of Groningen. His main specialities are Greek Religion, Early Christianity and Contemporary Religion as well as their historiographies. His most recent books are Greek Religion and Culture, the Bible and the Ancient Near East (2008) and The Rise of Christianity through the Eyes of Gibbon, Harnack and Rodney Stark (2010). He is the co-editor (with Andrew Erskine) of The Gods of Ancient Greece (2010) and (with Marco Formisano) of Perpetua’s Passions (2012).

3 Renaud Gagné (PhD Harvard, 2007) est University Lecturer à la Faculté de Classics de l’Université de Cambridge et Fellow de Pembroke College. Son travail porte sur la poésie et la religion grecques des époques archaïque et classique. Il est l’auteur d’un livre sur l’idée de la faute ancestrale, Ancestral Fault in Ancient Greece (Cambridge 2013) et co-éditeur (avec Marianne Hopman) d’un volume sur le chœur tragique, Choral Mediations in Greek Tragedy (Cambridge 2013).

4 Bill Gladhill (PhD Stanford, 2008) is Assistant Professor of Classics at McGill University. He specializes on Roman poetry with an eye towards religion, cosmology and space. In addition to publishing articles on Vergil, Ovid and Suetonius, he is finishing Rethinking Roman Alliance, a book about literary representations of Roman ritualized relationships and the tensions in forming them. He and Matteo Soranzo are producing the first English translation and commentary of Pontano’s elegiac masterpiece, the Parthenopaeus.

5Joannis Mylonopoulos (PhD Heidelberg, 2001) teaches Greek Art and Archaeology at Columbia University since 2008. His book on the archaeology and architectural development of Poseidon’s sanctuaries on the Peloponnese was published in 2003. He has published extensively on the archaeology and iconography of Greek religion. An elected member of The Archaeological Society at Athens, he has excavated in Greece, Turkey, and Germany. He is currently co-author of the Chronique archéologique de la religion grecque, annually published in Kernos. In 2012, he joined the editorial board of the Archiv für Religionsgeschichte.

6 Louise I. Paradis est professeur au département d’Anthropologie de l’Université de Montréal. Elle est spécialiste des cultures mésoaméricaines, de leur histoire et de leur système de pensée et de représentation. Elle a publié entre autres sur la civilisation olmèque, la tradition lapidaire du Guerrero ancien, sur l’idéologie du sacrifice et plus récemment, sur les dynamismes culturels des Nahuas du Guerrero.

7 Robert Parker is Wykeham Professor of Ancient History in the University of Oxford. He has written Miasma. Pollution and Purification in Early Greek Religion (Oxford 1983), Athenian Religion : a History (Oxford 1996), Polytheism and Society at Athens (Oxford 2005). Chapter 5 of his most recent book, On Greek Religion (Cornell 2011), attempts a general account of Greek (animal and vegetable) sacrifice.

8 Griet Vankeerberghen is Associate Professor at the Department of History and Classical Studies at McGill University. She specializes in the history of early China, particularly the intellectual, social, and political history of the early imperial period. She has published on texts such as Huainanzi, Shi ji, and Shangshu dazhuan, seeking to understand the intersection of these texts with the historical environments that gave birth to them.

9 Robin D.S. Yates (PhD Harvard, 1980) is James McGill Professor of East Asian Studies and History and Classical Studies, at McGill University. He was Chair of the International Society for the Study of Early China (2003-2010). He is a specialist in Chinese history, concentrating on early China, with a focus on the histories of science and technology, law, and women. With J. Needham, he published vol. V (6) of Science and Civilisation in China. He is currently working on the Qin and early Han legal texts from zhangjiashan : a co-edited volume, The Birth of Empire : The State of Qin Revisited will be published in 2013.

© Presses universitaires de Liège, 2013

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