4-8 липня Філософсько-богословський факультет УКУ у співпраці богословським факультетом Лілльського католицького університету запрошують взяти участь у літній школі під назвою «Війна в Україні: біль, спротив і пошук справедливости» (War in Ukraine: Pain, Resilience, and the Search for Justice).
Лекції відбуватимуться англійською мовою.
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За словами декана Філософсько-богословського факультету УКУ о. Юрія Щурка, літня школа ФБФ – майданчик для дискусії та рефлексії за участі провідних світових експертів, які спеціалізуються на темах геноциду, права, справедливого миру, історії війни тощо.
«Наша мета – поглянути в корінь війни, яка уже 8 років триває в Україні, зокрема на її різні аспекти: правовий, етичний, психологічний, духовний, на яких умовах для нас є прийнятний мир тощо», – каже отець Юрій Щурко.
- Чому “русскій мір” – це геноцид?
- У чому трагедія війни?
- До яких глобальних катаклізмів може привести війна в Україні (міграція, продовольча криза, зміна світового та безпекового порядку, інформаційні війни)?
Відповіді на ці та інші питання учасники школи шукатимуть разом з лекторами під час літньої школи “War in Ukraine: Pain, Resilience, and the Search for Justice”.
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MONDAY, JULY 4th
11.30 Prof. Daniel Groody, Theology of migration or Prof Cathy Leblanc, How to explain pain and cruelty? The existence of the Other
17.00 Prof. David Pettigrew, A Cautionary Tale about Russian Imperialism from Bosnia and Herzegovina: Lessons from the ‘Russian World’ and the ‘Serbian World’
TUESDAY, JULY 5th
11.00 Prof. Talitha Cooreman-Guittin Theologies of disability: challenges for a complex world
17.00 Prof. Cathy Leblanc, Solidarity in extreme situation. The case of WWII survivors.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 6th
11.00 Prof. Cathy Leblanc, The Unsayable: how to grasp the ungraspable? The semantics of horror: workshop
17.00 Prof. Yaroslav Hrytsak, Genocide in the context of Ukrainian history
THURSDAY, JULY 7th
11.00 Prof. Cathy Leblanc, “No forgiveness, no forgetfulness”
17.00 Prof. Cathy Leblanc, to go further: the path of Emmanuel Levinas
FRIDAY, JULY 8th
11.00 Cathy Leblanc, Hermeneutics of barbary and dehumanization
17.00 Prof. Daniel Philpott, Just and Unjust Peace in the War In Ukraine
Who’s who ?
Talitha Cooreman-Guittin has a PhD in Catholic theology and is senior lecturer in Moral and Practical Theology at the Catholic University of Lille. Her research focus is on intellectual disability, dementia and friendship.”
«Disability theology» is a recent field in theological enquiry that changes – at times quite radically – the way (Christian) theologians perceive God and the way believers experience faith. In this discipline disabled and non-disabled Christians attempt to understand the gospel of Jesus Christ, God, and humanity against the backdrop of the experiences of people with disabilities. “Disability theologies” have come to refer to a variety of methods designed to give voice to the rich and diverse theological meanings of the human experience of disability.
Can disability-theologies also bring about societal change in a war-struck country? Can it be like leaven in the construction of God’s Kingdom (Lk 13, 21)? Theology definitely has a role to play in constructing paradigms, identifying processes of accommodation, justifying conflicts, promoting change, and driving understanding – what role might ‘disability theologies’ have in this?
In this lecture students are invited to listen to researchers and theologians who have reflected on disability, not to look for theological answers to questions raised by disability (theodicy), but to look for insights from a disability-informed perspective that can nourish all theological reflection.
Father Dan Groody, associate professor of theology and global affairs at Notre Dame University, and the vice president and associate provost for undergraduate affairs.
His primary responsibilities include advancing undergraduate teaching, research, and outreach and overseeing Academic Services for Student-Athletes, the Center for University Advising, the Flatley Center for Undergraduate Scholarly Engagement, the Moreau First-Year Experience course, and the work of the Core Curriculum Committee. He also provides leadership for the student accommodations process. He chairs the Advisory Committee on the Academic Code and Policy (ACACP), the University Committee on the Honor Code (UCHC), and the Valedictorian and Salutatorian Selection Committee.
An internationally recognized expert on migration and refugee issues whose papers and books have been translated into seven languages, he is the author of Globalization, Spirituality, and Justice: Navigating the Path to Peace and Border of Death, Valley of Life: An Immigrant Journey of Heart and Spirit. He has edited or co-edited four books on poverty, justice, and migration.
Yaroslav Hrytsak is a Ukrainian historian, Doctor of Historical Sciences, and professor at the Ukrainian Catholic University. Director of the Institute for Historical Studies of the Ivan Franko National University of Lviv. Guest professor (1996-2009) at Central European University in Budapest; First Vice-President (1999-2005) of the International Association of Ukrainians. Chief editor of the scientific journal “Ukraine Modern.” Member of the editorial board of the journals Ab Imperio, Critique, Slavic Review, and a member of the supervisory board of Harvard Ukrainian Studies. Honorary Professor of NaUKMA. He is the author of many books and articles, among which the last one is “Overcoming the past: the global history of Ukraine.”
Cathy Leblanc is professor (HDR) at Lille Catholic University. Director of the International Center of Research on Barbary and Dehumanisation (CRIBED). She has been working for fifteen years with survivors of WII and, among other topics, teaches philosophy of human rights at Lille Catholic Institute. She is also the French Vice-President at Buchenwald International Committee. She has been working on a long-term program to elaborate a paradigm of life in nazy concentration camps, trying to inquire about the meaning of forgiveness, of solidarity, of the body, of humanity, of memory or even science for the survivors. She is the head of an editorial collection called “L’Existence à l’épreuve” in Geai Bleu Editions (Lille – France). www.cathyleblanc.fr
The lectures I will propose are based on this inquiry and will provide us with tools to approach today’s barbary in Ukraine with comparative basis.
Daniel Philpott is a Professor of Political Science at the University of Notre Dame. He earned his Ph.D. in 1996 from Harvard University and specializes in religion and global politics, focusing on religious freedom, reconciliation, the political behavior of religious actors, and Christian political theology. His monographs include Revolutions in Sovereignty (Princeton, 2001), God’s Century: Resurgent Religion in Global Politics (Norton, 2011, coauthored with Monica Duffy Toft and Timothy Samuel Shah), Just and Unjust Peace: An Ethic of Political Reconciliation (Oxford, 2012) and Religious Freedom in Islam: The Fate of a Universal Human Right in the Muslim World (Oxford, 2019). He has promoted reconciliation as an activist in Kashmir and the Great Lakes Region of Africa.
David Pettigrew, Ph.D., is a Professor of Philosophy at Southern Connecticut State University, in New Haven, CT, where he also created and teaches a course on Holocaust and Genocide Studies. Pettigrew serves as a member of the Steering Committee of the Yale University Genocide Studies Program. He lectures and writes about the genocide in Bosnia to raise awareness, resist denial and to ensure that the victims will not be forgotten. In 2018, his book chapter “The Suppression of Cultural Memory and Identity in Bosnia and Herzegovina,” appeared in Multidisciplinary Perspectives on Genocide and Memory. His article, “Mandate Interrupted: The Problematic Legacy of the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia,” appeared recently in Washington University Global Studies Law Review. Pettigrew has also co-edited or co-translated twelve books bearing on French philosophy and psychoanalysis. He is co-editor of the book series, Contemporary French Thought, published by SUNY Press. He serves as Vice President of the Connecticut Academy of Arts and Sciences, the third-oldest learned society in the United States.
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