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CALL FOR POETRY, SHORT FICTION, AND ART BY MAY 1ST

updated: 
Monday, April 6, 2015 - 9:57pm
Pomona Valley Review

Pomona Valley Review is looking for poetry, short fiction, and artwork for our 9th issue this June. PVR needs quality work from undergraduates, graduates, and professionals alike from any college campus, but all are welcome to submit. Quality is our only criterion. Please see our website for details on submitting online and for free versions of previous issues. Deadline is May 1st.

pomonavalleyreview.com

[UPDATE] CFP Fandom and Neomedia Studies (FANS) Conference 6-7 June

updated: 
Monday, April 6, 2015 - 9:26pm
Fandom and Neomedia Studies Association

We are pleased to announce a CFP for submissions to the Third Annual Fandom and Neomedia Studies (FANS) Conference in Dallas, TX, on 6 and 7 June 2015.

Fandom for us includes all aspects of being a fan, ranging from being a passive audience member to producing one's own parafictive or interfictive creations. Neomedia includes both new media as it is customarily defined as well as new ways of using and conceptualizing traditional media.

CFP Brazilian Journal Aletria 26.2 Networks and Flows in Literatures in English

updated: 
Monday, April 6, 2015 - 5:50pm
UFMG, PósLit

This issue aims to elicit discussions about the literary and cultural productions that have emerged from the process of colonization and post-colonial experience in English-speaking countries, as well as the expansion of these historical experiences through cross-cultural dialogues. It is, therefore, the investigation of the transits of literary, artistic, and cultural repertoires in English, aiming to comprehend the networks and flows of critical or theoretical references about these productions in the various stages of the colonization and post-colonial period.

Science and American Literature

updated: 
Monday, April 6, 2015 - 5:38pm
PAMLA 2015 Annual Conference

This session will examine the relationship between science and American literature from 1650 to the present, with the hope of spurring a dialogue that can ultimately illuminate the ways in which hard science affects the arts. The session looks for papers that directly engage instances of "science in action" within the literature, and welcomes topics that can include but are not limited to: technology and industry, evolution and biology, physics, computing, neuroscience, and agriculture and food science.

FMI: http://www.pamla.org/2015/topics/science-and-american-literature

Mocking Bird Technologies: the Poetics of Parroting, Mimicry, and Other Starling Tropes

updated: 
Monday, April 6, 2015 - 3:10pm
Chris GoGwilt and Melanie Holm

Mocking Bird Technologies: the Poetics of Parroting, Mimicry, and Other Starling Tropes

Editors: Melanie Holm (holm.melanie@gmail.com) & Chris GoGwilt (gogwilt@fordham.edu)

Call for papers:
We invite essays (of no more than 9,500 words) that address any aspect of "mocking bird technologies," with a special emphasis on tracking the elusive history and poetics of the "starling" trope within a global and comparative context.

Edited collection: Ecogothic in Nineteenth-Century American Literature

updated: 
Monday, April 6, 2015 - 12:39pm
Dawn Keetley and Matthew Wynn Sivils

We invite proposals for the first collection of essays to consider the "ecogothic" in nineteenth-century American literature.

The ecogothic is an emerging area of ecocriticism, materializing as a provocative category of analysis in EcoGothic, edited by Andrew Smith and William Hughes (Manchester University Press, 2013), as well as in a special issue of Gothic Studies, "The EcoGothic in the Long Nineteenth Century," edited by David Del Principe and devoted to British, Irish, and Italian literature (May 2014). These two collections, along with the work of Simon C. Estok on "ecophobia" and Tom Hillard and Jenny Bavidge on "gothic nature," constitute the principal existing scholarship on the ecogothic that we seek to extend in our collection.

Edited Collection / Rethinking Globalization and Spatial Scale [Abstracts: May 29, 2015]

updated: 
Monday, April 6, 2015 - 12:04pm
NC State University

We are seeking essays for an edited collection titled Rethinking Globalization and Spatial Scale. The goal of the volume is to bring together interdisciplinary research on globalization spanning the humanities and social sciences that foregrounds theoretical and methodological conceptualizations of scale—how people, capital, goods, material infrastructure, ideas, and power aggregate along or slide among different degrees or levels of attachment, from personal to local to national to transnational.

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