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ERP Future

updated: 
Wednesday, August 15, 2012 - 9:03am
University of Innsbruck

Call for papers

The Research Event is set up as a platform for scientific discussions on Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) systems, Business Intelligence (BI) systems, Business Process Management (BPM) systems and information technology systems. Contributions covering business and technological topics are equally welcome as long as they are relevant to ERP systems. The event will be conducted bilingual in German and English. Due to Springer Proceedings contributions have to be submitted in English!

The German Chapter of the ACM (Association for Computing Machinery) kindly supports the conference ERP Future 2012 - Research!

Short papers (max. 8 pages) as well as long papers (max. 15 pages) will be eligible.

The Televised South, Panel for SCMS 2012 (Chicago)

updated: 
Tuesday, August 14, 2012 - 5:29pm
Society of Cinema and Media Studies 2012 Conference (Chicago March 6-10, 2013)

The Televised South: Intersections of Race, Gender, and Class in the American South

Home: Domesticity and Nationalism in the Literature of the Caribbean Diaspora

updated: 
Tuesday, August 14, 2012 - 3:08pm
Kim Evelyn Northeast Modern Language Association

This NeMLA 2013 panel examines the ways in which home is conceptualized in terms of the imagery and rhetoric of domesticity and nationalism in the literature of the Caribbean diaspora.

What: Northeast Modern Language Association Convention
Where: Boston, MA
When: March 21-24, 2013

Diasporas can be seen in contrast to "home" nations, but diasporas can also function as homes themselves for those who immigrate in that diasporic subjects may become at home with, and in, communities of movement and relocation, and define their identities by their shifting subject positions.

[UPDATE] Shakespeare's Blood (Abstracts Due September 30, 2012)

updated: 
Tuesday, August 14, 2012 - 2:01pm
NeMLA (Boston Mar. 21-24, 2013)

Shakespeare's Blood (Abstracts Due September 30, 2012)
full name / name of organization:
NeMLA (Boston Mar. 21-24, 2013)
contact email:
cjmadson02144@gmail.com; colleenekh@gmail.com
"Shakespeare's Blood"

Julius Caesar mocks his wife's ominous dream:
"She dreamt tonight she saw my statue,
Which like a fountain with a hundred spouts
did run pure blood: and many lusty Romans
Came smiling and did bathe their hands in it." (2.2.76-79)

Mechademia 9: Origins. A volume on Japanese popular visual culture (1/4/13)

updated: 
Tuesday, August 14, 2012 - 12:24pm
Mechademia

MECHADEMIA 9: Origins

Mechademia is an annual volume published by the University of Minnesota Press for writing about Japanese visual and popular culture, including anime, manga, and fan arts. For volume 9 (2014), the editors of the series seek submissions linked to the broad theme of "origins."

Call for fellows: Native Women Language Keepers: Indigenous Performance Practices. 9/15, 1//28-2/1/2013

updated: 
Tuesday, August 14, 2012 - 11:36am
Petra Kuppers, University of Michigan

Call for Fellowship Applicants
Native Women Language Keepers: Indigenous Performance Practices. An Arts-Based Research Symposium with playwright Alanis King.

Directors: Margaret Noori and Petra Kuppers

January 28th to February 1st 2013, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Deadline for applications: September 10th 2012, notification: September 15th 2012.

Straddling Boundaries: Hemispherism, Cultural Identity, and Indigeneity (25th-27th May 2013; CFP Deadline: 30th Nov 2012)

updated: 
Tuesday, August 14, 2012 - 5:58am
Culture and the Canada-US Border

The Culture and the Canada-US Border (CCUSB) network invites proposals for 20 minute papers, or full panels, for its inaugural conference to be held at Algoma University, Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario, Canada, from 25th-27th May 2013.

Where border studies in North America has hitherto focused primarily on US engagement with Mexico to the south, the CCUSB network seeks to shift border discussion North to the 49th parallel, and to investigate the representation of the border in both American and Canadian culture and cultural production.

Call for Manuscripts; Teaching History

updated: 
Tuesday, August 14, 2012 - 12:52am
Academic Exchange Quarterly

Focus:
We welcome manuscripts on teaching any historical subject, time period, or region. Here are some questions that may be addressed... other questions as well as proposals from diverse perspectives are encouraged.
1. What pedagogical or andragogical approaches should be used in teaching an undergraduate or graduate history class?
2. As our understanding of history and historical development changes, how should we adjust our teaching and learning facilitation methods to reflect these changes?
3. What types of methods work best at each level--high school, community college, undergraduate, graduate or post-graduate?

Writing Gender: When Science Meets Fiction, NeMLA, Boston, March 21-24, 2013

updated: 
Monday, August 13, 2012 - 7:19pm
Angela Monsam, Fordham University

This panel will explore the intersection of scientific and literary discourses in eighteenth- and nineteenth-century Britain and its impact on the formation of contemporary constructions of gender. I am especially interested in papers that examine the various ways in which writers of this period engaged with and, at times, adopted scientific rhetoric to comment on or challenge existing gender norms. Please send paper proposal and brief cv to Angela Monsam monsam@fordham.edu

MLA Session, "Deliver Us To Normal: Children's Literature and the Midwest" (Chicago 2014)

updated: 
Monday, August 13, 2012 - 7:03pm
Kate Slater / University of California, San Diego

Unlike the literature of the South or New England, Midwestern writing is often absent from academic discussions of American literary regions. Andrew R. L. Cayton argues that the Midwest constitutes an "anti-region," a slippery zone that lacks a consistent or distinct identity. The Midwest contains multiplicities and paradoxes that cannot easily be reconciled with one another to produce a cohesive, unifying concept of place. It is known for its cultures of niceness, of normalcy, and rootedness, but it is also ground zero for nineteenth century hypercolonization. Despite its reputation as a locus of rural Americana, it also contains major urban areas, some with international reach.

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