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cultural studies and historical approaches

CFP: Imagination: Public or Private? (2/12/07; 5/17/07-5/18/07)

updated: 
Monday, November 13, 2006 - 4:14am
Verena V. Kuzmany

CFP: Imagination: Public or Private? (2/12/07; 5/17/07 - 5/18/07)

University of Washington Graduate Conference for Interdisciplinary Studies/
in conjunction with an interdisciplinary faculty conference "Inventions of the Imagination: Interdisciplinary Perspectives on the Imaginary since Romanticism"

May 17-18, 2007
Keynote Speaker: David Clark (English and Cultural Studies, McMaster University)

CFP: Figures of Comparison (grad) (12/31/06; 3/2/07-3/3/07)

updated: 
Monday, November 13, 2006 - 4:13am
Arne De Boever

CFP: Figures of Comparison in the Humanities and the Social Sciences

Date/Place: March 2nd-3rd, 2007/ Columbia University, New York

Keynote speaker: To Be Announced

The Center for Comparative Literature and Society (CCLS) at Columbia=20
University, New York invites papers for its second graduate student=20
conference entitled =93Figures of Comparison in the Humanities and the=20=

Social Sciences.=94 By =93figures of comparison,=94 we mean both objects =
of=20
study that call for a comparative approach and comparative methods that=20=

CFP: Oral-Written Interface (12/31/06; 6/19/08-6/21/08)

updated: 
Monday, November 13, 2006 - 4:13am
Susan Gingell

Call for Proposals for "The Oral, The Written, and Other Verbal Media:
Interfaces and Audiences": A Conference and Festival

* *

University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada, June 19-21,
2008

 

CFP: When Nature Strikes Back (3/1/07; MLA '07)

updated: 
Monday, November 13, 2006 - 4:13am
Sarah McFarland

When Nature Strikes Back

(MLA panel arranged by the Association for the Study of Literature
and the Environment)

Proposals are invited for presentations that explore how literary
texts (including film) depict or personify nature's retribution for
human attempts to control, change, or harm the land.

For example, how does the environment create an inhospitable
situation for humans that either appears natural (hurricanes, West
Nile Virus, Avian Flu, Mad Cow disease) or supernatural (the flood in
Their Eyes Were Watching God)?

How does "nature" have agency in literature and film?

Submit 300-word abstracts by March 1, 2007 to Sarah McFarland at
mcfarlands_at_nsula.edu.

CFP: Intersections of Race and Gender (1/2/07; 4/12/07-4/14/07)

updated: 
Monday, November 13, 2006 - 4:13am
Iyer, Nalini

CALL FOR PAPERS=20

=20

The Seattle University Wismer Center for Gender & Diversity Studies =
welcomes submissions to an upcoming interdisciplinary conference - =
INTERSECTIONS OF RACE AND GENDER: (RE) IMAGINING THE FAMILY. The =
conference will be held at Seattle University from April 12-14, 2007.

=20

CFP: Literature *on* the Body (11/17/06; PCA/ACA, 4/4/07-4/7/07)

updated: 
Monday, November 13, 2006 - 4:12am
Molly Moran

PCA/ACA national conference organizers have indicated a strong
interest in my proposed panel, titled "The Story on the Body:
Textual Tattoos and the Corporeal Canvas".

Panel Description:

Whereas Melville's Queequeg is one of American literature's earliest
fictional tattooed characters, it is Hawthorne's Hester who upends
one of the conventions of the body in literature: Her scarlet "A"
reminds us of the role of her body in the novel, but it is the
adulterous story told on her body that positions Hester herself as a
text to be read.

CFP: Staging Race, Staging Place: The Local and the Diasporic (11/20/06; ATHE, 7/25/07-7/26/07)

updated: 
Saturday, November 11, 2006 - 12:36am
Jason Farman

The Performance Studies Focus Group (PSFG) of the
Association for Theatre in Higher Education (ATHE)
invites paper submissions for its 5th annual
preconference, entitled "Regeneration and Return:
Performance Studies in New Orleans," to take place
July 25-26. As generations of performance studies
scholars turn – and return – to New Orleans, we seek a
variety of proposals that address the panel topic
described below. While the city of New Orleans is
central to many of the questions presented here, we
welcome scholarship that employs various methodologies
and geographic points of entry.

Panel #2: Staging Race, Staging Place: The Local and
the Diasporic

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