SOLCHA call for papers 6-9 julio 2020

Saludos cordiales,

Es un placer informar que está habilitado el portal de registro de propuestas de mesas, ponencias libres, pósters y presentación de libros, para el X Simposio Latinoamericano y Caribeño de Historia Ambiental. El evento se llevará a cabo en Quito, Ecuador, entre el 6 y 9 de junio de 2020.

Para enviar sus propuestas, visite, pestaña “Registro”. El sistema estará abierto hasta el 30 de septiembre de 2019.

Si tiene algún problema durante el envío de sus propuestas, escríbanos a simposi…
Agradecemos su apoyo para la difusión de esta información,

Nicolás Cuvi
Departamento de Antropología, Historia y Humanidades
Equipo coordinadorX Simposio de la Sociedad Latinoamericana y Caribeña de Historia AmbientalQuito 2020FLACSO Sede Ecuador

ICTA-UAB to host an Interdisciplinary Workshop on Drought and Adaptation in the Mediterranean during the Little Ice Age (1300 – 1850 AD)

WATERMARKS – Interdisciplinary Workshop on Drought and Adaptation in the Mediterranean during the Little Ice Age (1300 – 1850 AD) 

Understanding how societies of the past struggled to adapt to climate variability is critically needed to advance research about climate change adaptation today (Adamson et al. 2018). During the historical period known as the Little Ice Age not only average temperatures decreased but extreme weather events became more frequent (White 2014; White 2011; Oliva et al. 2018). This period constitutes an excellent opportunity for the joint work of researchers from the human and natural sciences interested in adaptation. In the Mediterranean, periods of drought marked how communities experienced the Little Ice Age. Recent research has shown how local communities combined different strategies to cope with drought, including infrastructural, institutional and symbolic responses which changed throughout time (Grau-Satorras et al. 2016; Grau-Satorras et al. 2018). 

At the crossroads between historical climatology and environmental history, the aim of this workshop is to further our understanding of the complex human impacts of climate variability in the Mediterranean during the Little Ice Age, with special attention to adaptation to the study of drought. Building on the studies of drought reconstruction in Spain following rogation ceremonies (Barriendos 1997; Domínguez-Castro et al. 2012) and attending to the current state of the art on the study of past droughts with documentary data (Brázdil et al. 2018), the ambition of this workshop is to foster interdisciplinary communication. Transdisciplinary contributions that combine the work of historians, natural scientists and archaeologists (Izdebski et al. 2016) or researchers from other disciplines will be especially welcomed. The workshop will include three keynotes: Andrea Kiss (Vienna University of Technology), Mariano Barriendos (University of Barcelona) and Mar Grau Satorras (Universitat Oberta de Catalunya). John McNeill (Georgetown University) will act as discussant. Aiming at the publication of some of the contributions received, we call for both methodologically sound and nuanced transdisciplinary historical works from a wide range of disciplines that engage with the following topics in the Mediterranean region:

1. Methodological approaches towards establishing instruments for classification that bring together historical records that can be used as proxy for climate reconstruction, with particular attention to drought, rainfall and temperature;   2. Long-term transdisciplinary studies that integrate multi-proxy analyses of historical climate change;
  3. In-depth studies of specific severe hydro-climatic episodes during the LIA in the Mediterranean, particularly drought and floods, with attention to the responses developed by local societies to cope with the consequences of such events and prevent future episodes;

4. Human dimensions of historical climate change during the Little Ice Age;

5. Community and institutional adaptation to drought, strategies to cope with disturbances and climate variability;

6. Watering the city: engineering, building and maintaining urban water supply infrastructure in the face of ice and drought;

7. Irrigation schemes: infrastructural projects for agricultural irrigation in the Mediterranean;

8. War and water: in-depth analyses of military campaigns conditioned by drought.

Interested participants should send their abstracts (300 words) and a short biography (100 words) with contact details to the workshop organiser Dr. Santiago Gorostiza ( by 14 June, 2019. Authors will be notified of acceptance by 1 July 2019. We ask participants to circulate a complete draft of their paper one month before workshop. 

The organisation of this workshop has received financial support from the Spanish Ministry of Science, Innovation and Universities, through the “María de Maeztu” program for Units of Excellence (MDM-2015-0552). 

Important dates

April 2019: Call for papers published 

14 June 2019: Deadline for contributions abstracts (abstracts 300 words plus a short biography 100 words)

1 July 2019: Communication of acceptance of contributions

1 October 2019: Deadline for submitting full papers

Thursday 24 and Friday 25 October 2019: Workshop at ICTA-UAB.


Adamson, G.C.D., Hannaford, M.J. & Rohland, E.J., 2018. Re-thinking the present: The role of a historical focus in climate change adaptation research. Global Environmental Change, 48(August 2017), pp.195–205. 

Barriendos, M., 1997. Climatic variations in the Iberian Peninsula during the late Maunder minimum (AD 1675-1715): An analysis of data from rogation ceremonies. Holocene, 7(1), pp.105–111.

Brázdil, R. et al., 2018. Documentary data and the study of the past droughts: an overview of the state of the art worldwide. Climate of the Past Discussions, (2002), pp.1–67. 

Domínguez-Castro, F. et al., 2012. Assessing extreme droughts in Spain during 1750-1850 from rogation ceremonies. Climate of the Past, 8(2), pp.705–722.

Grau-Satorras, M. et al., 2016. Long-term community responses to droughts in the early modern period: the case study of Terrassa, Spain. Ecology and Society, 21(2). Available at:

Grau-Satorras, M. et al., 2018. Prudent peasantries: Multilevel adaptation to drought in early modern Spain (1600-1715). Environment and History. Available at:

Izdebski, A. et al., 2016. Realising consilience : How better communication between archaeologists , historians and natural scientists can transform the study of past climate change in the Mediterranean. Quaternary Science Reviews, 136, pp.5–22. 

Oliva, M. et al., 2018. The Little Ice Age in Iberian mountains. Earth-Science Reviews, 177(October 2017), pp.175–208. 

White, S., 2011. The Climate of Rebellion in the Early Modern Ottoman Empire, Cambridge University Press.

White, S., 2014. The Real Little Ice Age. Journal of Interdisciplinary History, XLIV(3), pp.327–352.

POSTDOC en historia ambiental en Paris

Please find attached a job offer for a 3-year postdoc position at the Center for History at Sciences Po, Paris. This position is associated to Giacomo Pinarello’s project “Shifting Shores: An Environmental History of Morphological Change in Mediterranean River Deltas over the Twentieth Century.”

The deadline to apply is June 3, 2019. Please do not hesitate to pass this on to potential candidates and circulate to your networks.

Convocatoria Abierta IV Escuela de Posgrados, SOLCHA Stanford University, 20-23 noviembre 2019

Stanford University (Califórnia)

La Sociedad Latinoamericana y Caribeña de Historia Ambiental (SOLCHA), el Centro de Estudios Latinoamericanos de la Universidad de Stanford (CLAS) y la Fundación Tinker se complacen en anunciar la realización de la IV Escuela de Posgrados de SOLCHA-Simposio Tinker, que busca contribuir a la conformación de una red de académicos que trabajan en torno a la historia ambiental latinoamericana. Su eje, como en anteriores ocasiones (VER, será la discusión de los trabajos de los estudiantes. Esta escuela además continuará un esfuerzo comenzado por el profesor Mikael Wolfe de concebir un “reader” de historia ambiental latinoamericana, es decir, una publicación que reúna fuentes primarias y las presente. También contará con conferencias, discusiones, talleres y una salida de campo.

La escuela tendrá como profesores destacados investigadores en el tema que nos convoca, tanto historiadores como geógrafos, de cinco países y que trabajan tanto en América Latina como en Estados Unidos:

  • Mikael Wolfe Stanford University, California, Estados Unidos
  • Claudia Leal Universidad de los Andes, Bogotá, Colombia
  • Myrna Santiago St Mary’s College, Moraga, California
  • Sandro Dutra e Silva Universidade Estadual de Goiás; UniEvangélica, Anápolis, Brasil
  • Emily Wakild Boise State University, Idaho, Estados Unidos
  • Frederico Freitas North Carolina State University, Raleigh, Estados Unidos
  • Pedro Urquijo – Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Morelia
  • Adi Lazos – Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Morelia
  • Reinaldo Funes – Universidad de La Habana, Cuba; Yale MacMillan Center, Estados Unidos
  • Matthew Vitz – University of California, San Diego, Estados Unidos
  • Cynthia Radding – University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, Estados Unidos

La escuela contará con un máximo de 18 estudiantes. Todos los admitidos serán becados y tendrán cubierto alojamiento, desayunos, almuerzos y dos cenas. A quienes estudien en instituciones de América Latina y el Caribe se les financiará parte o la totalidad de los tiquetes aéreos, hasta USD $800 por tiquete, según la necesidad y la disponibilidad de recursos. Pueden presentarse estudiantes de maestría y doctorado de cualquier disciplina, cuya investigación sea en historia ambiental de América Latina o el Caribe. También pueden aplicar aquellas personas que hayan terminado su programa de posgrado en 2018 o en 2019, así como becarios de las escuelas pasadas, aunque tendrán prioridad quienes vayan a participar por primera vez.

Para postularse es necesario enviar, como un solo PDF, los siguientes documentos a a más tardar el 15 de junio de 2019:

  1. Carta de presentación de máximo dos páginas que explique por

qué quiere participar, diga qué texto pretende presentar y exponga cómo puede aportar al fortalecimiento de la red de historia ambiental latinoamericana (por ejemplo, en su país o alrededor de un tema específico).

  1. Hoja de vida de máximo dos páginas.
  2. Una carta de recomendación, preferiblemente del tutor o tutora.

Estos documentos pueden estar en español, portugués o inglés.

Las discusiones de la escuela se harán en los tres idiomas (ingles, español y portugués), así que la única condición para participar es manejar uno de esos idiomas.

Las respuestas serán enviadas a más tardar el 15 de julio de 2019. Los aceptados tendrán que enviar antes del 25 de octubre de 2019:

  1. Un texto de su autoría de máximo 7,000 palabras de extensión (sin incluir notas ni bibliografía), en español, portugués o inglés, que puede ser un capítulo de la tesis, un borrador de artículo, o un proyecto de investigación.
  2. Una fuente primaria, junto con una explicación de máximo una página. Enviaremos más instrucciones al respecto a quienes sean aceptados.

Organizadores: Mikael Wolfe y Claudia Leal.

Anápolis, Brasil, 2017

Health down in the mine (4 and 5 th April 2019) France

The Centre Historique Minier is now calling for papers for an international conference “Health down in the mine” to be held in Lewarde (France), precisely on 4 and 5 April 2019, on the occasion of exhibition it organizes on this theme.

Appel à communication-EN

Thank you in advance for your interest in this project.

With best wishes.




Directrice Conservatrice


Fosse Delloye

CS 30039


+33 (0)3 27 95 82 82

Sustainable Islands Project (XVIII-XXI th centuries)


Estimad@s colegas, soy Pablo Corral-Broto (MCF University of Reunion) y estoy poniendo en marcha un proyecto de investigación sobre la historia en torno a “islas sostenibles (siglos XVIII-XXI)” que daría lugar a la creación de un proyecto ANR JCJC (Francia).

Los investigador@s interesados pueden contactar a Pablo Corral-Broto


Pablo Corral-Broto (MCF University of Reunion), I am setting up a research project in history around “sustainable islands (18th-21st centuries)” which would result in the submission of an ANR JCJC project (France).

Interested researchers please contact Pablo Corral-Broto


Pablo Corral-Broto (Maître de Conférences à l’ Université de la Réunion) monte un projet de recherche en histoire autour des îles durables (XVIIIe-XXIe siècles) qui se traduirait par le montage d’un projet ANR JCJC.

Les chercheurs intéressés peuvent contacter Pablo Corral-Broto

Conferencia: “Cuatro miradas al pasado y presente de la minería en España” 28 FEB 2018 Madrid

El día 28 de este mes de febrero se van a celebrar unas Jornadas en Madrid organizadas conjuntamente por el IGME y nuestros proyectos de investigación coordinados.

El objeto es presentar el nº 69 (2017) de la Revista de Historia Industrial, un monográfico que hemos dirigido con el título “Nuevas contribuciones a la historia de la minería contemporánea”.

Seguir leyendo Conferencia: “Cuatro miradas al pasado y presente de la minería en España” 28 FEB 2018 Madrid

Historia Ambiental. Podcast. Episodio 3. Omar Masera y las eco-tecnologías

Tercer capítulo de nuestros podcast

En este audio escucharéis a Omar Masera hablando sobre:

OMAR MASERA (IIES-­‐UNAM) “Ecotecnologías y diálogo de saberes: movimientos locales en la búsqueda de alternativas a la in-sustentabilidad”, en RUEDHA, Granada, 18 de febrero de 2016.

Descargar y escuchar aquí:

El audio ha sido producido por STAND / MEMOLA / RUEDHA

Podcast La religión del antropoceno, por Rafael Cid (el vaivén, Radio Klara)

El periodísta Rafael Cid, comentarista habitual de los programas de radio “El Vaivén” y “La visión del día” de Radio Klara (de la Confederación General de Trabajadores, CGT, Valencia) reflexiona sobre los desastres ambientales en el link siguiente:

Si te interesa el tema, apúntate al congreso que se celebrará del 8 al 9 de noviembre de Granada de nuestra Red sobre el “capitaloceno”, periodo más ajustado que el de “antropoceno” para ciert@s historiador@s ambientales.

Cualquier persona investigadora es libre de apuntarse.


Lecturer in Environmental History (University of Edimbourg) DL 4th January 2018

The University of Edinburgh – College of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences – History

We are seeking to appoint a specialist working on any aspect of environmental history, in any historical period, and in any geographical region. The appointee would teach and conduct research on the changing uses of, and attitudes towards natural environments in human societies over time. S/he should be an outstanding academic teacher, have a strong track record of internationally excellent publications, and offer clear evidence of the potential for future development at the highest level. The successful candidate will teach across the full range of History undergraduate and postgraduate programmes. S/he will be expected to make a significant contribution to pre-honours courses, including two or more of the following: The Historian’s Toolkit; Introduction to Historiography; Medieval Worlds; Early Modern History: a Connected World; The Making of the Modern World; Global Connections since 1450; and The Global Economy since 1750. S/he will also offer Honours and postgraduate courses on environmental history and contribute to core courses on historical skills and methods at Honours and postgraduate level, as well as supervising doctoral students. The appointee will conduct research in his or her own field. S/he should demonstrate the potential for developing cross- and inter-disciplinary collaborative projects within the School of History, Classics, and Archaeology, and with other parts of the University (e.g. GeoSciences) and HEIs in the UK and internationally. S/he will be expected to submit high-quality applications to secure external research funding. S/he will also contribute to the administration of the Subject Area and the School and provide pastoral care and guidance to students. All newly appointed academic staff are expected to work towards a qualification in teaching in higher education.

This is a full time (35 hours per week), open ended post.

Start Date: 3rd September 2018.

Closing date: 5pm (GMT) on Thursday 4th January 2018.

For further particulars and to apply for this post please click on the ‘apply’ button below

CFP International Conference on Environmental Humanities (Universidad de Alcalá & Franklin Institut) 3-6 July 2018

Congreso internacional de humanidades ambientales

Relatos, Mitos y Artes para el Cambio

Alcalá de Henares, 3-6 de julio de 2018

Las Humanidades Ambientales suponen un marco crítico transdisciplinar y transnacional que está emergiendo con fuerza en los últimos años. Dicho marco cuestiona las divisiones entre las ciencias humanas, sociales y ecológicas, por resultar obsoletas a la hora de enfrentar, analizar y articular los retos sociales, culturales y ecológicos del siglo XXI, con sus múltiples escalas, sus riesgos biofísicos y sus dificultades representacionales. Las “humanidades ambientales” surgen de las sinergias entre filosofía e historia ambiental, ecocrítica, arte y naturaleza, pensamiento ecológico de-/post-colonial, ciencias del sistema terrestre, filosofía de la ciencia, ecologismo social y político, ecofeminismo y un largo etcétera. Este congreso pretende contribuir a este fascinante debate al tiempo que lo introduce en España, donde todavía no se ha establecido.

Para más información, contacte mediante correo electrónico:


Beca predoctoral

FCT will open a new call for PhD fellowships early 2018. We would like to invite young researchers willing to develop a PhD to send a motivation letter and a CV to apply for these fellowships.
The research topic that will be addressed in the thesis will be the assessment of the evolution of human pressures in coastal systems in the last decades and their relationships with documented changes in the structure and functioning of these systems, in the Portuguese coast. The work will be developed in CHAM and MARE, and supervised by Cristina Brito and Henrique Cabral.
Candidates should have a MSc degree on Marine Sciences, Environmental Sciences or Social Sciences, good marks and qualifications regarding BSc and MSc degrees and, preferably, published papers in international journals.
The CV and motivation letter should be sent by e-mail ( to until 30 September 2017. Selected candidates will be notified in the first week of October 2017 to than pass to next stage that will be application’s preparation for the FCT call.


For its 10th anniversary, le RUCHE
(French branch of the ESEH) invites all the researchers who work on the environment
to reflect on their methods and practices


Writing Environmental History in the 21st century:

Sources, Methods and Practices 


International Conference of the RUCHE

Lyon (France), June 13-15, 2018.

Call for papers : click here AAC-RUCHE-2018


The relationships between humans and their natural environment and other living beings; the production and treatment of waste; the mobilization and consumption of energy; industrial, agricultural, and domestic nuisances and their impact on health and the environment; the uses and management of forests, coastlines, mountains, swamps and commons; urban environments; relationships to rivers; environmentalism; natural or human-caused catastrophes; climate change; consequences of major developments, etc. The objects of environmental history are varied and so are the methods that have been developed to analyze them. In the past decade, the number of publications on environmental history in France has soared and contacts with researchers in other countries working on similar topic have multiplied.

While scholars—geographers, rural historians, etc.—had already paid attention to some of these objects in the past, environmental history has helped renew and broaden our understanding of these issues, in particular in light of the “sustainability” challenges prompted by the technical choices and economic models of development that appeared at the end of the 18th century and which intensified and spread globally in the 20th century. Faced with such incredibly complex questions, environmental historians are aware that no single discipline can pretend to ask and answer all our questions. Where the environment is concerned, trans- or interdisciplinarity is even more essential than it is for other topics of historical research. Moreover, interdisciplinarity, where the environment is concerned, does not simply entail forging connections between the human and social sciences but, more crucially, with disciplines that are even more foreign to historians, such as biology, ecology, and geology.

Take this example: is it even possible, today, to write the history of pollution—of the effluents discharged in our air, water, and soils—without trying to understand the evolution of production processes and, thus, the evolution of chemistry itself? Or without using any notion of eco-toxicology? Moreover, shouldn’t such a history of pollution enter into a dialogue with those who work on green technologies to remedy, if only partially, the damages caused by humans in the past and, in that way, contribute to weaving together the past, the present and the future? Environmental questions are fundamentally hybrid: they touch on social, economic, cultural, natural and technical issues and thus cannot be studied solely by one discipline. In order to include all these dimensions, inter and trans-disciplinarity is essential.

However, as the experience of interdisciplinary projects led within the CNRS (the French national scientific research center) has shown in the last decades, it remains difficult to produce truly interdisciplinary work. Difficulties stem from the specificity of scientific disciplines, which, for some of them, were shaped in opposition to others and which have their own vocabulary, methods, and questions. The different types of data used compound these difficulties as they usually mean scientists work on very different time scales, from a few years to thousands of years. Moreover, within each discipline, a gap (more or less wide depending on the periods under study) tends to separate scholars who work with written and oral sources and those who use “data from the ground,” whatever the method they use to analyze them. Overcoming these difficulties is a necessary step if we want to benefit from a true interdisciplinary approach to complex environmental problems.

For its tenth anniversary, the Academic Networks of Environmental Historians (Réseau universitaire de chercheurs en histoire environnementale) invites researchers from all disciplines who work on the environment to reflect on the sources, practices and methods that can help us gain greater knowledge of shared topics of interest. While this conference is initiative by the historians of RUCHE, we hope to receive papers from scholars from other disciplines and working on different periods. Proposals from all disciplines are welcome as long as they concern, one way or another, environmental history. The organizers hope that the proposals will allow for interdisciplinary discussions within each session.

The conference’s objectives are:

* Assess and discuss the main scientific innovations and projects that have recently advanced the case for interdisciplinarity in the study of environmental history. We are interested in all kinds of projects (interdisciplinary methods or objects) and in particular in the participants’ experiences, whether positive, challenging or disappointing in this domain. How were those interdisciplinary projects conceived? Do scholars manage to cross disciplinary approaches (rather than simply juxtapose them)? What do we learn from transdisciplinary research?

* Explore new research directions and unexplored topics in environmental history, conceived broadly as the analysis of the evolving interactions between human societies and their environments.

* Reflect on how we use sources (oral, written, or extracted from the earth); how different kinds of data can yield different kind of knowledge and how best to combine them. How can we ensure that historians, geographers, ecologists, etc. enter into a fruitful dialogue that could enrich their respective practices? How can we address the different scales of time, make different temporalities fit together?

* Evaluate and question the social utility of environmental history. Early on in the US, the field contributed to “public history,” a type of science aimed at creating a dialogue with public entities and responding to their needs. What about France where some projects are funded by public-private partnerships? How can we foster collaboration between science and society and more visibility for scientific research findings? Which scientific problems emerge when public actors and scientists collaborate? What are the limits to this approach?


We encourage interested researchers to circulate this call for papers within the networks of their own discipline.

Conference Keynotes by :

Christophe Bernhardt, Leibniz-Institut für Raumbezogene Sozialforschung, Berlin-Erkner
Martin Schmid, Alpen-Adria-Universität Klagenfurt in Wien,
Petra van Dam, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam


Proposals should be no more than 5 000 characters and should be accompanied by a short bio paragraph of the author(s). They should be addressed to Stéphane Frioux at


Deadline to send paper proposals: November 15, 2017


Proposals will be evaluated by the scientific committee and decisions will be made before the end of the calendar year.

The organizers are currently finalizing the conference’s funding and hope to cover the accommodations of all participants. However, participants will have to cover their trip expenses to travel to Lyon.

Organization committee

Martine Chalvet, historian, Associate Professor at Aix-Marseille Université, UMR TELEMME

Florian Charvolin, sociologist, Senior Researcher at CNRS, Centre Max Weber

Pierre Cornu, historian, Professor, Lyon 2, Laboratoire d’études rurales

Thierry Coanus, anthropologist, Researcher at ENTPE, UMR Environnement Ville Société

Marylise Cottet, geographer, Researcher at CNRS, UMR Environnement Ville Société

Anne Dalmasso, historian, Professor at Université Grenoble-Alpes, Laboratoire de recherche historique Rhône-Alpes (LARHRA)

Stéphane Frioux, historian, Associate Professor at université Lyon 2, Laboratoire de recherche historique Rhône-Alpes (LARHRA), vice-président du RUCHE.

Nicolas Jacob, geographer, Associate Professor at université Lyon 2, UMR Archéorient

Gwenaëlle Legoullon, historian, Associate Professor at université Lyon 3, Laboratoire de recherche historique Rhône-Alpes (LARHRA)

Geneviève Massard-Guilbaud, historian, senior researcher at EHESS, Centre de Recherche sur l’Environnement et le Développement (CIRED).

Charles-François Mathis, historian, Associate Professor at Université Bordeaux-Montaigne, CEMC, president of RUCHE.


Scientific committee

Mathieu Arnoux, historian, medievalist, Université Paris Diderot/EHESS (to confirm)

Philippe Barral, celtic world archeologist, Université de Franche Comté, director of the Maison des Sciences de l’Homme et de l’Environnement C.-N. Ledoux.

Sabine Barles, geography and urban planning, professor at Université Paris-I.

Corinne Beck, historian, medievalist and archeologist, professor at Université de Valenciennes et du Hainaut-Cambrésis, head of the Laboratoire CALHISTE.

Stéphane Frioux, historian, modern history, maître de conférences at Université Lyon 2, LARHRA.

Marc Galochet, geographer, professor at the Université de Valenciennes et du Hainaut-Cambrésis, laboratoire CALHISTE.

Didier Galop, geographer, Toulouse Jean-Jaurès University, head of the laboratoire GEODE, head of l’Observatoire Hommes Milieux du Haut-Vicdessos.

Anne Marie Granet-Abisset, historian, modern history, Professor at Université Grenoble-Alpes, Laboratoire de recherche historique Rhône-Alpes (LARHRA).

Geneviève Massard-Guilbaud, historian, modern history, directrice d’études at the EHESS and CIRED.

Charles-François Mathis, historian, modern history, maître de conférences at Université Bordeaux-Montaigne University, CEMC.

Raphaël Morera, historian, early modern history, chargé de recherche au CRH (Centre de Recherches Historiques).

Richard Oram, historian, medieval and environmental history, University of Stirling (to confirm)

Giacomo Parrinello, historian, modern history, assistant professor en histoire de l’environnement, Sciences Po Paris ; Centre d’histoire de Sciences Po.

Dieter Schott, historian, modern history, TU Darmstadt  (to confirm)

Tim Soens, historian, medieval history, professor at the University of Antwerp.

Mathias Tranchant, historian, medievalist, University of La Rochelle, UMR LIENSs (Coastline, Environment and Societies)

And the RUCHE Board members


Sección española de la Sociedad Europea de Historia Ambiental / Secção espanhola da Sociedade Européia de História Ambiental