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film and television

Visualizing the Self in Flux

updated: 
Thursday, April 4, 2019 - 1:38pm
Liberal Arts Collective of Pennsylvania State University
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, April 26, 2019

Call for Papers
Visualizing the Self in Flux 25th - 26th October 2019

Genre Bending: Crime's Hybrid Forms (theme issue of Clues: A Journal of Detection)

updated: 
Wednesday, April 10, 2019 - 11:22am
Elizabeth Foxwell / Clues: A Journal of Detection
deadline for submissions: 
Tuesday, October 1, 2019

Guest Editor: Maurizio Ascari (University of Bologna)

Throughout its long history, crime writing has inspired and been inspired by other genres such as the gothic, sensation fiction, horror, romance, film noir, science fiction, and true crime. This theme issue of Clues, guest edited by Maurizio Ascari, seeks to explore the richness of these generic contact zones and the acts of cross-pollination they engendered, ultimately contributing to the overall development of this galaxy of literary forms. Articles for this issue might address questions such as the following:

MMLA Permanent Sessions on Global Film

updated: 
Thursday, April 4, 2019 - 1:33pm
Bowling Green State University
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, April 15, 2019

Film III: Global Film for the Midwest Modern Language Association Meeting in November 14-17 in Chicago

The permanent session on Global Cinema seeks papers that address any aspect of the conference theme of "Duality, Doubles, and Dopplegangers."  We have two wider topic areas around this broader theme.  Please feel free to send abstracts for one or both topics:

[UPDATE] Journal of Dracula Studies

updated: 
Thursday, April 4, 2019 - 1:41pm
Transylvanian Society of Dracula/Anne DeLong
deadline for submissions: 
Wednesday, May 1, 2019

We invite manuscripts of scholarly articles (4000-6000 words) on any of the following: Bram Stoker, the novel Dracula, the historical Dracula, the vampire in folklore, fiction, film, popular culture, and related topics.

Submissions should be sent electronically (as an e-mail attachment in .doc or .rtf). Please indicate the title of your submission in the subject line of your e-mail. Send electronic submissions to journalofdraculastudies@kutztown.edu.

Women in East Asian Cinema

updated: 
Thursday, April 4, 2019 - 1:32pm
Felicia Chan / University of Manchester
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, April 29, 2019

Call for Papers

Women in East Asian Cinema

A Chinese Film Forum UK Conference


HOME, Manchester

4 – 6 December, 2019

 

Keynote Speaker: Dr Jinhee Choi, King's College London

 

Reclaiming the Screen: Addressing Overlooked Women in Film and Television

updated: 
Thursday, April 4, 2019 - 1:29pm
De Montfort University
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, April 12, 2019

Call for Papers (Two Weeks to Go!)

‘Reclaiming the Screen: Addressing Overlooked Women in Film and Television’

Postgraduate Conference – Friday 14th June 2019.

Cinema and Television History Institute (CATHI), De Montfort University, Leicester.

Keynote speaker: Dr. Shelley Cobb (Associate Professor of Film, University of Southampton).

£5 conference fee: to be paid in cash upon registration

MA travel bursaries available – email cath.postgrad@gmail.com for more information.

Embodying Fantastika

updated: 
Thursday, April 4, 2019 - 1:27pm
Fantastika Journal
deadline for submissions: 
Wednesday, May 1, 2019

Embodying Fantastika

An Interdisciplinary Conference

8 - 10 August 2019

Lancaster University, UK

 

KEYNOTE SPEAKERS

Sherryl Vint (UC Riverside, USA)

Sara Wasson (Lancaster, UK)

ABSTRACT DEADLINE

1 May 2019

 

‘Fantastika’ is an umbrella term that embraces the genres of Fantasy, Science Fiction and Horror but can also include Alternate History, Gothic, Steampunk or any other radically imaginative narrative space. The sixth annual Fantastika conference will aim to define, challenge and debate

Literary Monsters

updated: 
Thursday, March 28, 2019 - 10:23am
Speculative Fiction Association
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, May 20, 2019

 

In today's culture, it's almost impossible to avoid "monsters."  Straight from mythology and legend, these fantastic creatures traipse across our television screens and the pages of our books.  Over centuries and across cultures, the inhuman have represented numerous cultural fears and, in more recent times, desires. They are Other. They are Us. This panel will explore the literal monsters--whether they be mythological, extraterrestrial, or man-made--that populate fiction and film, delving into the cultural, psychological and/or theoretical implications.

 

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