Henri Hubert (born with Paris the June 23rd, 1872, died with Chatou the May 25th 1927), was a archeologist and a sociologist specialist in the compared religions. He is especially known for his work on the Celtes and his collaboration with Marcel Mauss and other members of the Sociological Year.
Young man, it attends the Louis-the-Large Lycée where the abbot Quentin, chaplain of the college, could in general wake up his interest for the study of the religions and the Assyrian religion in particular. Having integrated the National university it makes a success of the aggregation of history in 1895. Its thesis of doctorate treats religions pre-Christian women in Asia Mineure.
To the difference of much of French academics, Henri Hubert more devoted himself to research with teaching. He became research director with the practical École of the high studies (Section religious Sciences, primitive religions of Europe) and was named in 1898 conservative-assistant of the Musée of the National antiquities of Saint-Germain-in-Bush hammer.
In 1906, Henri Hubert became professor with the École of Louvre. Its courses approached the ethnographic prehistory of Europe. Throughout the first two decades of the twentieth century it continued to publish on Asia and the Celts.
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