Call for Papers: Collection of Essays
Superhero Synergies: Genre in the Age of Digital Convergence
Edited by James Gilmore (UCLA) and Matthias Stork (UCLA)
Publisher: Scarecrow Press
Call for Papers: Collection of Essays
Over the last thirty years there has been an increasing interest in media, arts, and culture as means to understand the national experience. The complexity of social, political, and economic ideas represented in comic books, videogames, online media have joined studies of television, film, and music to further complicate the "high" versus "low" culture debate that have defined academic inquiry. The Media, Arts and Culture (SIS) of the Florida Conference of Historians welcomes presentations that explore topics related to media and culture that seek to consider these vibrant changes. Papers and panels exploring comic books, fandom, film, television, media studies, technology, literature, and music are invited.
I am looking for papers for multiple panels for the PCA/ACA Motherhood/Fatherhood Area on any aspect of motherhood and or fatherhood in popular culture.
Early modern books are full of numbers, representing both practicality and mystery. This multidisciplinary conference explores numbers in British early modern literature and textual culture. How were numbers and numerical techniques used in drama, dance, and music? What were the practical issues arising from printing numerical texts, and how were numbers represented on the page? How were the index and the cross-reference created and used? To what extent would an early modern audience recognize mathematical references in literary texts and performance? Who would buy an arithmetic book and how might they use it?
Proposals for papers are invited on, but not confined to, the following subject areas:
For more information see criterion.byu.edu
Criterion: A Journal of Literary Criticism is published by the Department of English at Brigham Young University in collaboration with the Future Scholars Program. It is an annual journal dedicated to publishing excellent literary analysis and criticism produced by undergraduate and master's students.
Digital Philology is a new peer-reviewed journal devoted to the study of medieval vernacular texts and cultures. Founded by Stephen G. Nichols and Nadia R. Altschul, the journal aims to foster scholarship that crosses disciplines upsetting traditional fields of study, national boundaries and periodizations. Digital Philology also encourages both applied and theoretical research that engages with the digital humanities and shows why and how digital resources require new questions, new approaches, and yield radical results. The Johns Hopkins University Press publishes two issues of Digital Philology per year. One is open to all submissions, while the other one is guest-edited, and revolves around a thematic axis.
Keynote addresses by: Fredric Jameson, Kathi Weeks, Michael Denning, and Kevin Floyd
March 21-23, 2013 at the University of Florida
Symposium: Thursday 27 - Saturday 29 June 2013, Paris, France
Proposals due: 1 December 2012
Professor Michel Pastoureau, EPHE and EHESS, Paris
Professor Jonathan Boulton, Medieval Institute, University of Notre Dame
The International Medieval Society in Paris (IMS-Paris) is soliciting abstracts for individual papers and proposals for complete sessions for its 2013 symposium organized around the theme of "Color" in medieval France.
From the beginning of the Middle Ages, color was as connected to the visual and performing arts as it was to letters, theology, science, the livelihoods of medieval people, and their way of relating to the world.
Call for papers first deadline: 31 January 2013
Papers must be submitted to glispazidellamusica.lettereefilosofia at unito.it according to the Author guidelines on the website (Linee guida per gli autori) and provided with an abstract of 600 characters.
Supported languages are Italian, English, French, German and Spanish.
For more information, please view the full CFP
(choose English Language)
This seminar seeks to ask what is gained and what is lost through the practice of drawing comparisons between and among cases, spaces, and systems of violence. Comparativity is a methodological watchword in a number of academic disciplines, a process through which we gain insights and draw connections as well as a tool for encountering unfamiliar and complex contexts. And yet the act of comparison itself can be fraught with ethical and political consequences: there are events some deem incomparable, such as the Jewish Holocaust, or comparisons others dismiss as unethical acts in themselves, such as between the Israeli occupation of Palestine and South African apartheid.
Call for Abstracts: 'Creative Composition: Inspiration and Techniques for Writing Instruction' --an essay anthology. We seek essays that examine concrete approaches to teaching writing in several venues, across the spectrum. Abstracts (250-500 words) for proposed essays must be received by Nov 30, 2012. Notifications and invitations for full essays will be sent by Jan 4, 2013. Invited essays (2,500-7,500 words) are due by March 1, 2013. For more details and to see the Submission Guidelines please visit: http://creativecompositioncfp.blogspot.com/
There is a primary understanding of nineteenth-century modes of impression, expression, and interpretation that predispose positive human connection as opposed to the psychology and philosophy of negativity before and after the Enlightenment. Nineteenth-century semiotic sources other than language are particularly read in separation from one another in different fields so much so that in postcolonial studies, for example, we do not see expression of multimodality in its realistic form. Rather we encounter an idealistic homage in its uni-modality, studying the mind and body of the 'other' through the intellectuality of the so-called governing mind and body of the 'self'.
This is a call for papers for the annual American Comparative Literature Conference which will be held in Toronto, Canada, April 4 - 7, 2013. The abstracts need to be submitted on the ACLA website: < http://www.acla.org/acla2013/> by November 15, 2012.
Seminar Title: Postcolonial and Global Routes/Roots of Affect
Co-Organizers: Monika Mehta & Praseeda Gopinath
Re:Humanities 2013 explores various aspects of multimodal storytelling and argument. We seek undergraduates who are exploring cross-platform approaches to course projects, digital scholarship, and student collaborations. Our keynote speakers for 2013 will be Tara McPherson, Ph.D., and David Angel Nieves, Ph.D., Topics might include, but are not limited to, interdisciplinary approaches to the following:
+ Gaming and Narrative
+ Transmedia Storytelling
+ Infographics and Informatics
+ Cultural Criticism Through the Lens of New Media Platforms
+ Digital Forms of Argumentation
+ Visual Models of Record and Witness
+ Oral and Auditory Experimentations
CFP: 2013 Annual Joint Conference of the Popular Culture and American Culture Associations: Biographies Area, Washington, DC March 27-30, 2013 at the Wardman Park Marriott
The PCA/ACA National Conference will be held March 27-30, 2013 at the Wardman Park Marriott, Washington, DC
Proposal Deadline: 11/30/2012
The annual joint conference of the Popular Culture and American Culture Associations will be held at the Wardman Park Marriott in Washington, DC from March 27-30, 2013. The Biography Area of the Popular Culture Association welcomes submissions from scholars of various disciplines.