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from the University of California, Los Angeles, in 1983, and her central interests include Old and Middle English literature; history of the English language; oral and textual theory; and gender and sexuality in the Middle Ages. “The Sexual Practices of Virginity and Chastity in Aldhelm’s “Seo gemengnes þæs flæsces in the Responsa of Gregory the Great and the Junius Genesis,” Medieval Association of the Pacific, Santa Clara University, March 2012. Workshop at Rutgers University, Anglo-Saxon Studies Colloquium. "Anglo-Saxon Law in CCCC 201: Sex and the Safety of the State,"Medieval Academy of America, Vancouver, March 2008.
It argues for the ongoing vitality of religious constructions of sexual identity in interwar Britain and the deeply symbiotic rather than oppositional relationship between Christian and secular (scientific) discourses during this period.“Sex and Text, Priest and King: Taking the Manuscript Literally in Late Anglo-Saxon England,” Faculty Series, English Department, UCSB, March 2004 “Sexuality in the Late Anglo-Saxon Laws or What has sex to do with priests?” Modern Language Association, San Diego, CA, December 2003 “Conversion and International Congress on Medieval Studies, Western Michigan University, May 2002 “Bede’s Families—Virginal and Otherwise,” Medieval Association of the Pacific, San Diego, March 2002 “The Sexual Practices of Virginity and Chastity in Aldhelm’s ” (presented at International Medieval Congress 2000, University of Leeds, England, July 2000).The flirting started when she sent the minister pictures of himself at a government function.Carol Pasternack is a Professor in the English Department at the University of California, Santa Barbara. She is the author of The Textuality of Old English Poetry (1995), as well as articles on oral and textual theory, and gender and sexuality. Professor Pasternack is currently at work on a book titled Sex, Text, and Power in Anglo-Saxon England. (Invited repetition of ISAS, August 2011, talk.) "Bloodlines: Purity, Warfare and the Procreative Family in Bede's Historia Ecclesiastica," Columbia University, Anglo-Saxon Studies Colloquium (organization for New York City area). “Ruling Masculinity: From Adam to Apollonius of Tyre in Corpus 201,” Invited Keynote Talk, annual meeting of Gender and Medieval Studies Group, UK, January 2008; delivered also by invitation at Centre for Medieval Studies, York University, UK, January 2008.