Conference scope & aims
The 6th INTERNATIONAL AGEAN SYMPOSIUMS which will held on September 02-04,, 2022 in İzmir - Turkey aims to bring together academia, researchers and scholars to exchange information and share experiences and research results about all aspects of specialized and interdisciplinary fields. This event provides an opportunity for all to network, share ideas and present their research to a worldwide community. Discussion on the latest innovations, trends and practical concerns and challenges faced in these fields are also encouraged.
AGEAN conference is supported by universities, organizations and scientific communities throughout the world. With this conference, we encourage the community of multinational researchers to share common experiences and discussions.
Call for Contributions
All honourable authors are kindly encouraged to contribute to and help shape the conference through submissions of their research abstracts, papers. Also, high quality research contributions describing original and unpublished results of conceptual, constructive, empirical, experimental, or theoretical work in all areas of social sciences and humanities are cordially invited for presentation at the conference. The conference solicits contributions of papers that address themes and topics of the conference, including figures, tables and references of novel research materials.
All papers that will successfully pass double-blind review process will be published in on-line Conference proceedings.
Abstract submission deadline
August 14, 2022
Conference Program announcement
August 22, 2022
September 03-04, 2022
In Person Presentations
September 02, 2022
Full paper submission deadline (is not mandatory)
September 10, 2022
Conferences Book Publication
September 30, 2022
Adress: Erzene Mahallesi Ege Üniversitesi Merkez Yerleşkesi, 35040 Bornova/İzmir
Izmir, Turkey's principal holiday resort in the Mediterranean region (ancient Pamphylia), is an attractive city with shady palm-lined boulevards, a prize-winning marinaon the Mediterranean. In the picturesque old quarter, Kaleici, narrow winding streets and old wooden houses abut the ancient city walls. Lately, many foreigners have bought (and continue to buy) property in and around Antalya for their holidays or for the retirement. It became a popular area especially for the German and Russian nationals. During the winter months its population is around 2,5 million, but in the summer times it doubles.
Since its founding in the second century B.C. by Attalus II, a king of Pergamon, who named the city Attaleai after himself, Antalya has been continuously inhabited.
The Romans, Byzantines and Seljuks in turn occupied the city before it came under Ottoman rule. The elegant fluted minaret of the Yivli Minareli Mosque in the center of the city built by the Seljuk sultan Alaeddin Keykubat in the 13th century has become the Antalya's symbol. The KaratayMedrese (theological college) in the Kaleici district, from the same period, exemplifies the best of Seljuk stone carvings. The two most important Ottoman mosques in the city are the 16th century Murat Pasa Mosque, remarkable for its tile decoration, the 18th century Tekeli Mehmet Pasa Mosque. Neighboring the marina, the attractive late 19th century Iskele Mosque is built of cut stone and set on four pillars over a natural spring. The Hidirlik Kulesi (tower) was probably originally constructed as a lighthouse in the second century. Today a church, the Kesik Minaret Mosque attests to the city's long history in its succession of Roman, Byzantine, Seljuk and Ottoman renovations. When Emperor Hadrian visited Antalya in 130 A.D. a beautifully decorated three arched gate was built into the city walls in his honor.
Near the marina the two towers flanking the gate and other sections of the walls still stand. The clock tower in Kalekapisi Square was also part of the old city's fortifications.