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Popular Mediations of Science – Critical Perspectives on Science and its Contexts

updated: 
Monday, January 30, 2017 - 1:04pm
Open Cultural Studies / De Gruyter Open
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, June 30, 2017

Editors: Dr Maureen Burns & Dr Adam Dodd (The University of Queensland)

 This issue provides a collection of critical cultural perspectives on popularising science. Many cultural studies scholars use science studies, science and technology studies and feminist science studies in our work. This issue offers critical cultural studies, communication and media studies perspectives specifically on the dissemination of science. Instead of exploring the ways that science is communicated to the general public, this issue will explore how mediation is intrinsic to the core practices of science, and the ways in which popular genres feed back into scientific institutions and disciplines.  

The Sincerest form of Flattery

updated: 
Wednesday, January 25, 2017 - 11:07am
Concordia University Graduate Colloquium
deadline for submissions: 
Wednesday, February 15, 2017

CALL FOR PAPERS

15th Annual Concordia English Graduate Colloquium

Concordia University Montreal

 

presents

 

The Sincerest form of Flattery

March 17 | 18 | 2017

 

Billie Holiday Anthology

updated: 
Wednesday, January 25, 2017 - 11:07am
Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, February 20, 2017

 

CALL FOR PAPERS: A BILLIE HOLIDAY ANTHOLOGY

 

Theorising the Popular Conference - Liverpool (UK), 21-22 June 2017

updated: 
Thursday, January 26, 2017 - 4:59am
Popular Cultures Research Group, Liverpool Hope University
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, March 17, 2017

Theorising the Popular Conference 2017

Liverpool Hope University, June 21st-22nd 2017

The Popular Culture Research Group at Liverpool Hope University is delighted to announce its seventh annual international conference, ‘Theorising the Popular’. Building on the success of previous years, the 2017 conference aims to highlight the intellectual originality, depth and breadth of ‘popular’ disciplines, as well as their academic relationship with and within ‘traditional’ subjects. One of its chief goals will be to generate debate that challenges academic hierarchies and cuts across disciplinary barriers.

Update: Women-in-Peril or Final Girls? Representing Women in Gothic and Horror Cinema

updated: 
Friday, January 20, 2017 - 12:08pm
Gothic Feminism, University of Kent
deadline for submissions: 
Tuesday, February 14, 2017

At the request of colleagues, please note the extended deadline for abstracts is 14th February 2017 (for a truly bloody Valentine’s…)

 

Gothic Feminism presents:

Women-in-Peril or Final Girls? Representing Women in Gothic and Horror Cinema

25th – 26th May 2017

University of Kent

Keynote speaker: Dr Xavier Aldana Reyes (Manchester Metropolitan University)

 

CALL FOR PAPERS

When the Music Takes Over. Musical Numbers in Film and Television

updated: 
Thursday, January 19, 2017 - 10:23am
Department of Musicology, University of Salzburg
deadline for submissions: 
Sunday, April 30, 2017

The FWF project “The Austrian Music Film, 1912-1933” in collaboration with the Department for Art History, Musicology and Dance Studies at the University of Salzburg and the Kiel Society for Film Music Research is organizing the International Conference:

 

 
When the Music Takes Over. Musical Numbers in Film and Television 

Conference Dates: 8-10 March 2018
Venue: University of Salzburg, Austria
Proposal Deadline: April 31, 2017
Website: https://musicalmomentssite.wordpress.com/

 

Keynote Speakers: Amy Herzog (Queens College, New York), Richard Dyer (King's College, London)

Research in the Fantastic / GFF Conference Vienna Sep 2017

updated: 
Thursday, January 19, 2017 - 10:24am
Gesellschaft fuer Fantastikforschung
deadline for submissions: 
Tuesday, February 28, 2017

GFF 2017: Realities and World Building

University of Vienna, September 20th-23rd 2017

 

     The creation and experience of “new” worlds is a central appeal of the fantastic. From Middle Earth to variations of the Final Frontier, the fantastic provides a seemingly infinite number of fantastic “worlds” and world concepts. It develops and varies social and cultural systems, ideologies, biological and climatic conditions, cosmologies and different time periods. Its potential and self-conception between the possible and the impossible offer perspectives to nearly every field of research.

[UPDATE] SLI Special Issue. Revisiting Tarantino: From Forebears to Heirs and Basterd Children

updated: 
Tuesday, May 2, 2017 - 11:05am
Studies in the Literary Imagination, Dept. of English, Georgia State University
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, May 19, 2017

Quentin Tarantino’s knowledge and love of film and television are evident in his allusions and homages; Tarantino explains and expands upon those influences in talks and interviews, illuminating connections the audience may have missed. His influences range from Spaghetti Westerns to Samurai films, Blaxploitation flicks, film noir, Hong Kong crime, revenge cinema, American TV Westerns, and so on. Tarantino also highlights his literary inspirations, from pulp to classics. In a 1994 interview with David Wild, he spoke about J. D. Salinger’s influence on the structure of Pulp Fiction: “When you read his Glass family stories, they all add up to one big story. That was the biggest example for me.”

Johnny Cash: Arts and Artistry from the New Deal into the 21st Century

updated: 
Friday, January 13, 2017 - 2:39pm
Historic Dyess Colony:Johnny Cash Boyhood Home, an Arkansas State University Heritage Site
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, June 16, 2017

Arkansas State University opens a call for presentations for a public symposium in conjunction with the inaugural Johnny Cash Heritage Festival to be held in Dyess, Arkansas, Oct. 19-21, 2017. The symposium, “Johnny Cash: Arts and Artistry from the New Deal into the 21st Century,” is co-sponsored by the Historic Dyess Colony: Johnny Cash Boyhood Home and the A-State Heritage Studies Ph.D. Program.

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