Constantine A. Bozinis studied Theology, Philosophy and Ancient History at the Universities of Thessaloniki, Heidelberg and Paris (Sorbonne IV). In 2000 he was unanimously awarded a doctoral degree by the Faculty of Theology of Aristotle University of Thessaloniki with distinction. He worked as a scientific collaborator at the Patriarchal Institute for Patristic Studies (1997-1999) and at the Pedagogical Institute of the Hellenic Ministry of Education (2001-2006). He taught as an Associate Professor at the Superior Ecclesiastical Academy of Athens (2006-2009) and since 2009 he holds the Chair of History of Ancient and Byzantine Philosophy at the School of Pastoral and Social Theology of Aristotle University of Thessaloniki.
University of Siena
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Austrian Academy of Sciences
Andreas Külzer was born in Leverkusen, Germany. He completed byzantine studies, on a historical and archaeological level, at the University of Cologne. In 1993, he received his PhD in Byzantine studies and in 2007 he taught as an adj. Professor of Byzantine history at the University of Cologne. Since 1997 he is an employee at the Austrian Academy of Sciences, in Vienna. He is also a member of the research group Tabula Imperii Byzantini (TIB), where he also leads a project on Asia Minor. Furthermore, he is a board member of the Austrian Byzantine Society and a member of the Austrian National Committee of the Association Internationale des Études Byzantines.
Institute for Textual Scholarship and Electronic Editing, University of Birmingham
Panagiotis Manafis is a Research Fellow at the Institute for Textual Scholarship and Electronic Editing (University of Birmingham, UK) His research interests include middle Byzantine literature, with a particular focus on the manuscript transmission of texts.
Zoe Tsiami studied eastern roman cities during the Late Antique period at the University of Thessaly and currently she is writing her doctoral thesis on early Christian Constantinople, at Ionian University. She is a former collaborator of Volos Academy for Theological Studies and now she is collaborating with the Orthodox Academy of Crete, on the academic journal's publication "After Constantine". She has published papers and conducted workshops in Greece relevant to early Christian writings and history.
Luca Zavagno graduated from the University of Venice (2002); he obtained his Ph.D. (2007) at the University of Birmingham with a dissertation on the society, economics and politics of Byzantine cities in the early middle ages. He is Assistant Professor of Byzantine Studies in the Department of History at Bilkent University, where he is currently working on his third monograph entitled Is there any urban life after Late Antiquity? The Byzantine City from Heraclius to the Fourth Crusade(610-1204 (Palgrave- Pivot Series) and on the Routledge Companion to the Byzantine City (a volume co-edited with Nikolas Bakirtzis). Dr Zavagno is the author of many articles on the early Medieval and Byzantine Mediterranean, as well as two monographs: Cities in Transition: Urbanism in Byzantium Between Late Antiquity and theEarly Middle Ages (British Archaeological Reports-International Series, 2009) and Cyprus between Late Antiquity and the Early Middle Ages. An Island in Transition (Routledge, 2017). He co-authored (with Özlem Caykent) the edited volumes Islands of Eastern Mediterranean. A History of Cross Cultural Encounters (I.B. Tauris, 2014) and People and Goods on the Move. Merchants, Networks and Communication Routes in the Medieval and Early Modern Mediterranean (IMK, 2016). He was also twice awarded the Dumbarton Oaks Summer Fellowship (2011 and 2016) as well as the prestigious Stanley Seeger Fellowship of the Hellenic Studies Center at Princeton University (2012) and the Newton Mobility Grant (2018). He is also the co-organizer of the Byzantium in Ankara-Seminar Series ( www.byzantiumatankara.com), Associate Scholar of the Mediterranean Seminar (http://www.mediterraneanseminar.org/), member of the Princeton University FLAME-Framing the early Medieval Coinage project (http://coinage.princeton.edu/) and former Visiting professor in Byzantine Art History at the
University of Venice.
Director of Orthodox Academy of Crete
Dr Konstantinos Zormpas was born in 1959, in Larisa. He received BA degrees in Political Sciences (Strasbourg 1981), Sociology (Catholic Institute and Sorbonne, Paris 1987) and Theology (Theological Institute of Saint Serge, Paris 1987). He completed MA studies in the Sociology of Christianity and in Pastoral Sociology. He attended postgraduate studies at the Theological School of Thessaloniki in the Department of Ethics and Sociology, where he was awarded his Ph.D. in 1996, with the mark of "excellent". From 1988 until 1999, he was a scientific associate of the Orthodox Academy of Crete. He has actively participated with proposals and interventions in the course of the European Union, through the various committees of the Council of European Churches, as well as the Council of Europe. He served on the permanent Greek delegation to the European Union in Brussels for educational and ecclesiastical affairs. Among his works are "The human value in social utopias", "Europe-Religion-Culture", "Politics and Religions", "Ecological Crisis and Education", etc. He is the Vice-President of the Bioethics Committee of the Polytechnic School of Chania and member of the Working Group of the European Conference of Churches for the New Technologies (Brussels). Now he is the General Director of the Orthodox Academy of Crete, where it took place the Holy and Great Council of the Orthodox Church (2016) and Archon Ieromnimon of the Ecumenical Patriarchate of Constantinople.