Amsterdam University Press
Crossing Boundaries: Turku Medieval and Early Modern Studies
Cover illustration: St. Henry and St. Eric arriving to Finland on the ‘First Finnish Crusade’. Fragment of the fifteenth-centtury sarcophagus of St. Henry in the church of Nousiainen, Finland. Photograph: Kirsi Salonen. Taken from Imagined Communities on the Baltic Rim, from the Eleventh to Fifteenth Centuries, Edited by Wojtek Jezierski and Lars Hermanson
Series editors

Matti Peikola, University of Turku

Geographical Scope
Europe, including the Nordic countries and Eastern Europe
Chronological Scope
Medieval and early modern periods from late antiquity until the end of the eighteenth Century
Editorial Board

Matti Peikola, Department of Modern Languages, University of Turku (Editor-in-chief)
Janne Harjula, Adjunct Professor of Historical Archaeology, University of Turku
Johanna Ilmakunnas, Acting Professor of Finnish History, School of History, Culture and Arts Studies, University of Turku
Hemmo Laiho, Postdoctoral Researchers, Department of Philosophy, University of Turku
Satu Lidman, Adjunct Professor of History of Criminal law, Faculty of Law/Legal History, University of Turku
Aino Mäkikalli, Postdoctoral Researcher, Department of Comparative Literature, University of Turku
Kirsi-Maria Nummila, Adjunct Professor of Finnish language, University of Turku; University Lecturer of Finnish, University of Helsinki.
Kirsi Salonen, Associate Professor, School of History, Culture and Arts Studies, University of Turku

Keywords
Identity formation, communicative processes, interdisciplinarity, multidisciplinarity, innovative approaches to primary sources, medieval and early modern communities
Series

Crossing Boundaries: Turku Medieval and Early Modern Studies

Discipline:History

The series Crossing Boundaries publishes works placed at the intersection of disciplinary boundaries to introduce fresh connections between established fields of study. The series especially welcomes research combining or juxtaposing different kinds of primary sources and new methodological solutions to deal with problems presented by them. Encouraged themes and approaches include, but are not limited to, identity formation in medieval/early modern communities and the analysis of texts and other cultural products as a communicative process comprising shared symbols and meanings.

Commissioning editor