We invite proposals for the 6th Annual Conference of the European Beat Studies
Network that will take place at the Chicago University Center in Paris on 20, 21 and 22
The Ellen Glasgow Society seeks paper proposals for two sessions at the 28th Annual American Literature Association Conference.
Session I: Ellen Glasgow’s (Foreign) Correspond/-ents/-ence
Call for Essays: “Transatlantic Eighteenth-Century Women Travelers”
Editor: Misty Krueger, Ph.D.
Special Relationships: Poetry Across the Atlantic Since 2000
We are delighted to announce the Call for Papers for Special Relationships: Poetry Across the Atlantic Since 2000, a one-day symposium exploring the interstices of poetics in the circum-Atlantic region since 2000, to be held at the Rothermere American Institute at the University of Oxford on May 19, 2017.
Seditious Acts: Graduate Students of Color Interrogating the Neoliberal University
Two-day Symposium, University of Minnesota - Twin Cities, April 21-22, 2017
Call for Proposals
The Critical Race and Ethnic Studies Interdisciplinary Graduate Group at the University of Minnesota is seeking proposals for a symposium entitled “Seditious Acts: Graduate Students of Color Interrogating the Neoliberal University.” The symposium will be held at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities, on April 21st and 22nd, 2017.
2nd Annual Post45 Graduate Symposium
February 24–25, 2017
University of California, Berkeley
Keynote Addresses by
Prof. Mark Goble (UC Berkeley) and Prof. Mark McGurl (Stanford)
The University of California, Berkeley, and Stanford University seek diverse, graduate-level works-in-progress on post-1945 American literatures & cultures.
American Literature Association
28th Annual Conference
Boston, May 25-28, 2017
Endemic: Crisis and Representation in 20th and 21st century American Literature
Please consider submitting to a special session in MLA convention 2018.
Voicing the Refugee Crises:
The urgency of the current refugee crises in the Western world impels us to examine texts coming from refugee writers seeking hospitable homes.
Through depictions of forests and seashores, animals and plants, the wild and the domestic, Hawthorne’s writings abound with explorations of the human relationship to the physical environment. Yet the moral and ethical significance of nature as physical, biological environment has often been overlooked in critical interpretations of “Nature” as symbol in Hawthornian romance.