The second round table of the series
ORTHODOX CHRISTIANITY AND THE “OTHER” IN GREECE, IN 2040
by Volos Academy for Theological Studies
in the framework of the events of the Committee “Greece 2021”
After the successful realization of the first round table ORTHODOX CHRISTIANITY AND THE “OTHER” IN GREECE IN 2040, in Athens, Volos Academy for theological Studies prepares the second event of the series in Volos, in “Thessalia” Conference Center (Melissatika), on Monday, September 13, 2021, 7 p.m., with the topic The formation of the Modern Greek identity in Greece today and tomorrow , which will be webcasted live. These round tables examine the general attitude of religion and particularly of Greek Orthodoxy towards the “other,” focusing on the transformations of the country in the next 20 years, anticipating that this debate will contribute to a sustainable model of understanding and coexistence of religions and cultures and, ultimately, to a sustainable world, starting from the wider geographical area of the Balkans and the Mediterranean, and its possible transformations by 2040.
The webcast link is https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ghnij_EHgbQ
Contributors in the round table of September 13th will be:
Dr. Paschalis Kitromilides (Athens Academy, Professor Emeritus of Political Science, University of Athens, Department of Political and Public Administration)
Dr. Haridimos Tsoukas (Dean, School of Graduate Studies University of Cyprus, School of Economics and Administration)
Dr. Trine Stauning Willert (Honorary Research Fellow Centre for Byzantine, Ottoman and Modern Greek Studies University of Birmingham, Director of the Greek Institute in Copenhagen, Denmark)
Rev. Dr. Vassileios Thermos (Child and adolescent psychiatrist, Associate Professor, Higher Ecclesiastical Academy of Athens)
Moderator: His Eminence Ignatius, Metropolitan of Demetrias, Chair of the Board of Directors of the Volos Academy for Theological Studies and Coordinator of the Working Group “Greek Orthodoxy and the ‘other’ in Greece in 2040”.
The painting on the poster is by Nikos Eggonopoulos.