Upcoming Zoom Conference
Pius Christian Museum
It should be a must to visit the Pius Christian Museum in the Vatican. I have to admit, it is not always fully open, but for those who want to understand the history of Christianity and it's iconography. You will find here the most beautiful tombstones and sarcophagus' of the catacombs.
In a 45 minutes zoom conference/seminar, We walk together in order to obtain a better insight how a movement after the Pentacostical event became an institute. Special attention is given to the role of women within the early Church.
Go to the application form below !! And ...
Keep the words of the existentialist Albert Camus in mind: “Don't walk behind me; I may not lead. Don't walk in front of me; I may not follow. Just walk beside me and be my friend.”
The Covid-19 Crisis changed a lot. Travelling from one country to an other became almost impossible.
But it doesn't mean that the world has to come to a standstil. Today, we still can open our horizon in a virtual way.
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This interactive seminar will use the very rich collections of the Vatican Museums to explain the evolution of art in early Christianity, showing the links between religion, politics, and economy in the transformations of styles and needs for art. Designed to inform curiosity as well as future travels, participants will come away with an increased understanding how a movement became an institute.
About your Expert
Born in the Flanders Fields, I had an classic upbringing, hold a degree in Civil Law, Canon Law, Philosophy and Theology.
For years I am holding guided tours in the Vatican Museums as an official Didactic Operator.
I attempts to illuminate current policy challenges by analyzing historical precedents and analogues. As Kissinger put it, “History is not … a cookbook offering pretested recipes. It teaches by analogy, not by maxims.” History “can illuminate the consequences of actions in comparable situations.” But—and here is the key—for it to do so, “each generation must discover for itself what situations are in fact comparable.” “The longer you can look back, the farther you can look forward.”
This conversation is suitable for all ages
60 minutes, including a 15 minute Q&A.