Anthropology, Ethnic and Racial studies, Gender studies, Political science, Sociology

Course date

28 June - 8 July, 2021
Extended application deadline
22 March, 2021
Course Director(s): 

Angela Kocze

Romani Studies Program, Central European University, Budapest, Hungary
Course Faculty: 

Cengiz Barskanmaz

Department of Law and Anthropology, Max Planck Institute Social Anthropology, Halle, Germany

Eddie Bruce-Jones

School of Law, Birbeck College, University of London, UK

Colin Clark

School of Media, Culture and Society, University of the West of Scotland (UWS), UK

Faye Venetia Harrison

African American Studies, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, USA

Margareta Matache

FXB Center for Health and Human Rights, School of Public Health, Harvard University, Cambridge, USA

Mathias Möschel

Department of Legal studies, CEU, Vienna, Austria

Marton Rovid

Romani Studies Program, Central European University, Budapest, Hungary

Tommaso Vitale

Centre for European Studies and Comparative Politics, Institut d’Etudes Politiques de Paris/ Sciences Po, Paris, France

This summer course offers a pioneering intellectual inquiry into the dynamics, varieties, and antagonisms of racialization and racial oppression of Romani people in relation to other racialized populations in Europe.

The course examines the links between gender, race, and class in the past and present era of global capitalism and the impact of marketization, financialization on racialized groups, such as Roma. Through the course participants will critically explore the historical formation of intersected racialized and gendered manifestations of oppression at the global and local level.

The summer school addresses the following questions:

  • What are the insights and limitations of applying critical race theory to the studying the situation of Roma in Eastern European societies?
  • What are the manifestations and patterns of anti-Romani racisms?
  • How is it reproduced in different areas of public life?
  • How could enduring forms of racial injustice be tackled?