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Journal de la Langue et de la Littérature

updated: 
Wednesday, July 23, 2014 - 1:50am
full name / name of organization: 
Progress IPS
contact email: 

Dear colleagues

You can send us an article (in English) for publishing in the Journal of Language and Literature. Note that, your work will be published free of charge. After publishing, you will be provided with PDF copy of the article for free. For more information: www.ijar.eu or http://www.ijar.lit.az/philology.php?go=indexingjll

Best regards
Ms. Alina Simonê

Wreck Park Journal is now accepting submissions

updated: 
Tuesday, July 22, 2014 - 1:33pm
full name / name of organization: 
Wreck Park
contact email: 

WRECK PARK: A Journal of Interesting Fictions, Interested Criticism

Wreck Park is a double-blind, peer reviewed publication run out of Binghamton, New York. The journal publishes prose, poetry, criticism, and interviews, and is particularly interested in conceptual frameworks and developments that set to disrupt canonical and standardized discourses of the contemporary academic and literary landscapes. The journal welcomes authors, poets, researchers, and thinkers whose work reflects an interrogation of engendered norms and traditions within societies, cultures, intellectual circles, and beyond

Kennesaw State University's Third Annual World Literature and Film Conference- [UPDATE] September 25-26, 2014

updated: 
Tuesday, July 22, 2014 - 12:15pm
full name / name of organization: 
Kennesaw State University
contact email: 

The figure of the hero underwent a renascence in meaning, visibility, and cultural cachet in the twenty-first century, with the success of the Harry Potter, Lord of the Rings, and World War Z franchises; the Batman, James Bond, and Marvel Cinematic Universe tent-poles; and the 24, Arrow, and Games of Thrones television series. Moreover, the hero took on new significance in other countries' cultural productions, as with the film series Krrish in India, Zebraman in Japan, and Valley of the Wolves in Turkey.

(Book Project) Projecting the World: Classical Hollywood, the 'Foreign', and Transnational Representations

updated: 
Monday, July 21, 2014 - 2:36pm
full name / name of organization: 
Russell Meeuf / University of Idaho
contact email: 

The editors of Projecting the World are seeking scholarship that examines classical Hollywood's representation of foreign spaces and peoples. This book will analyze how Hollywood cinema actually represents specific nations, areas, or peoples of the world against the backdrop of Hollywood's globalization or U.S. global power in this period. Essays are sought covering Hollywood productions from roughly 1930 to 1965.

Book Collection--An Indelible Mark: Women and the Work of Todd Haynes (Dec 1, 2014)

updated: 
Monday, July 21, 2014 - 2:20pm
full name / name of organization: 
Julia Leyda, Sophia University & Theresa L. Geller, Grinnell College, co-editors

An Indelible Mark: Women and the Work of Todd Haynes

We seek additional chapters for an edited collection of original essays currently in development that explores the specific role of women in, on, and behind the work of Todd Haynes. Female characters and women's genres from classical Hollywood, as well as feminist film scholars, women directors, film industry professionals, actors, and female fans have all shaped Haynes's creative work. Our collection represents new research addressing the broadly conceived topic of women and the work of Todd Haynes; we seek to trace the "indelible mark," as Haynes himself puts it, of feminism throughout his career.

[UPDATE] The Story of Memory Conference DEADLINE 8 August

updated: 
Monday, July 21, 2014 - 1:47pm
full name / name of organization: 
The Memory Network / University of Roehampton

PLEASE NOTE NEW CFP DEADLINE

'The Story of Memory' seeks to pose new questions about the relationship between the senses, cognition, memory, and emotion, and to reinvigorate the debate about the return to a critical investigation of story telling in the twenty-first century.

T. S. Eliot at the Louisville Conference

updated: 
Monday, July 21, 2014 - 11:25am
full name / name of organization: 
T. S. Eliot Society
contact email: 

The T. S. Eliot Society will again sponsor a session at the annual Louisville Conference on Literature and Culture Since 1900, to be held at the University of Louisville, February 26–28, 2015. Abstracts on any subject reasonably related to Eliot are invited. For further information on the 2014 conference, please visit the website: www.thelouisvilleconference.com.

Those interested should send a 300-word abstract to John Morgenstern (jmorgen@clemson.edu) no later than September 10, 2014. Please include your academic affiliation (if applicable) and a brief biographical note with your abstract.

NeMLA 2015 Panel Seeing is Believing: Antiquity and Beyond Abstract due Sept. 30th

updated: 
Sunday, July 20, 2014 - 9:41pm
full name / name of organization: 
Claire Sommers/The Graduate Center, CUNY
contact email: 

The relationship between the visual and the literary traces its origins to antiquity. In Rhetoric, Aristotle famously defines rhetoric as 'the ability to see the available means of persuasion' (I.2.1). Sight is a vital component of the human cognitive experience; neither education nor persuasion can take place without visualization. Throughout antiquity, philosophical concepts were often conveyed by artistic terminology and visual language and all genres of Classical literature contain lengthy ekphrases.

Food and Sustainability: Towards a Culinary Ecology [April 30-May 3, 2014]

updated: 
Sunday, July 20, 2014 - 10:57am
full name / name of organization: 
Northeast Modern Language Association
contact email: 

Interest in the fields of food and sustainability studies within the humanities is rapidly growing, in part due to their ability to investigate our perceived relationship with ecology. Food is a text that conveys identity, reflecting historically grounded or socially constructed attitudes through what is produced and consumed, both gastronomic and printed. Likewise, the connection between nature and culture as manifested in narratives allow us to recognize the discourse and disconnect between society and our environment, marking us through this relationship. Central to both fields is the interplay of humanity and environment, depicted in rural and urban ecologies, e.g. food deserts versus urban food jungles.

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