Pokud se vám stránky nezobrazují správně, zkuste použít jiný internetový prohlížeč.


The OMNF project has organized multiple events for sharing and disseminating research outputs from various related areas of musicology. We believe that maintaining and strengthening the national and international scientific community is a critical part of the research process, and events -- both in-person and, when a pandemic prevents that, virtual -- are a key vehicle through which a research community exists.

This page provides a list of pointers to the events organized by the project. The News page lists upcoming events as well. The recordings from events are linked from the event news page, when available. Czech-language events are mentioned only on the Czech version of the Events page.

Cantus Planus Research Forum

Cantus Planus Research Forum 2021 -- now with presentation materials.

Digital Humanities in Early Music Research Workshops

The Prague Digital Humanities in Early Music Research workshop series aims to present, as its name suggests, the cutting-edge research and digital tools that exist to help bring new methods and insights into musicology, with focus on early music.

Second Series, 2021

PDHERM 2021, Session 1 (now with recordings published!)

PDHERM 2021, Session 2 (now with recordings published!)

PDHERM 2021, Session 3

First Series, 2020

PDHERM 2020, Session 1

PDHERM 2020, Session 2

PDHERM 2020, Session 3



Early Music in Central Europe: Talk series

The Early Music in Central Europe (EMCE) series of talks aims to help the region of Central Europe more to feature in the musicological discourse as a  topic of its due importance, especially in the context of the later medieval period, when it was a hotspot of change. The full series name is "Early Music in Central Europe: Local Elements –Transregional Connections – International Research", and it is jointly organized by the "Old Myths, New Facts" project from the Czech Academy of Sciences, the "CANTUS PLANUS in Slovaka" project from the Slovak Academy of Sciences, and the "Momentum: Digital Music Fragmentology" project from the Hungarian Research Centre for the Humanities.

EMCE I. Barbara Haggh-Huglo: From Womb to Worship

EMCE II. Paweł Gancarczyk: Petrus Wilhelmi: Utraquist Sources and New Facts about His Music

EMCE III. Zsuzsa Czagány: A 12th-century Sacramentary from Hungary as a Multilayered Source for Chant History

EMCE IV. Martin Haltrich: Strategies to handle old libraries in digital age

EMCE V. Hana Vlhová-Wörner, Jan Ciglbauer. Prague Notre Dame fragments and the reception of ars antiqua polyphony in Bohemia and Moravia


Conferences, Colloquia, et cetera