Wolfram Keller is Assistant Professor of Medieval and English Literature at Humboldt University Berlin. His main research areas are: the medieval Troy story, late-medieval conceptions of literary authorship, the reception of Ovid in nineteenth-century British literature, and contemporary Canadian fiction. He is author of Selves and Nations: The Troy Story from Sicily to England in the Middle Ages (2008) and co-editor of Other Nations (2011, with W. Hoofnagle) and Bi-Directionality in the Cognitive Sciences (2011, with M. Callies and A. Lohöfer). Recent work also includes essays on literary authorship in works by Geoffrey Chaucer, Ben Jonson, and William Shakespeare, as well as Ovidian trajectories in Charlotte Brontë’s Jane Eyre and Charles Dickens’s Bleak House.


Further Activities

26.-28.03.2015 Talk Re-Medievalizing Dreams: The Economics of Imagination in Post-Chaucerian Dream Visions
Part of: Renaissance Society of America, Annual Conference, Berlin, Germany
26.-29.07.2015 Talk Eingebildetes Wissen: Antike Imaginationstheorie im Spannungsfeld von Haushalt und Kommerz
Part of: Vom Wert und Erwerb der Bildung: Humanistische Ökonomien des Wissens. Romanistentag,  Mannheim, Germany
Speaker [read in absentia]
3.-4-09.2015 Talk Medievalizing the Oikos: Mental Household Management in The Kingis Quair and the Palice of Honour
Part of: To speik off science, craft or sapience: Knowledge and Temporalitiy in Medieval and Renaissance Scotland. SFB Episteme in Bewegung, Berlin, Germany
21.03.2017 Talk Mental Household Management: The Economics of the Imagination in Late Medieval English Dream Visions
Part of: Centre for Late Antique and Medieval Studies, King’s College London London, UK