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humanities computing and the internet

»A.I« – #6 CLOSURE: The Kiel University e-Journal for Comics Studies (November 2019)

Monday, October 22, 2018 - 4:43pm
CLOSURE: The Kiel University e-Journal for Comics Studies
deadline for submissions: 
Saturday, December 15, 2018

Open Section

In the fall of 2019, CLOSURE will once again offer a forum for all facets of comics studies. From literary, cultural, media, social and image research to the sciences and beyond: the sixth edition of CLOSURE  continues our ongoing search for the best and most innovative articles and reviews representing the state of the art in comics research. We welcome detailed close readings as much as comics theory and pioneering approaches to the medium — our open section comprises a diverse range of interdisciplinary studies of all things ›comic‹.


Thematic Section: »A.I«

"DeLillo and Environments: American Literature Association 2019"

Wednesday, October 10, 2018 - 4:24pm
Teddy Hamstra / Don DeLillo Society
deadline for submissions: 
Saturday, January 5, 2019

The Don DeLillo Society is seeking papers for the upcoming American Literature Assocation conference, which will take place May 23-26, 2019.


Creepypastas and Born-Digital Horror (10/28/18; ICFA 3/13/19-3/17/19)

Wednesday, October 10, 2018 - 4:03pm
International Conference on the Fantastic in the Arts
deadline for submissions: 
Sunday, October 28, 2018

The Internet has been a source of fascination for many horror and dark fantasy films, from Pulse to Unfriended, but recently films such as Slender Man, TV shows such as Channel Zero, and stories such as Neil Gaiman’s “Ghosts in the Machines” have begun featuring characters and stories that don’t just take inspiration from online spaces, but actually trace their origins there.

Accessibility in the English Classroom

Wednesday, October 10, 2018 - 4:27pm
Association of Canadian College and University Teachers of English (ACCUTE)
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, November 15, 2018

ACCUTE Member-Organized Panel

ACCUTE Conference at Congress of the Humanities and Social Sciences June 1-June 4, 2019 University of British Columbia

Panel Organizer: Ann Gagne (Durham College)

Digital America Issue no. 12 | Now Accepting Submissions

Thursday, October 11, 2018 - 9:11am
Digital America
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, November 12, 2018

Digital America is now accepting submissions for Issue No. 12. We are an online journal that focuses on digital art and culture with an eye towards impactful perspectives in the digital age, as well as deconstructing what it means to live in our current political climate. We are looking for critical essays, film, artwork, design, and reviews that question, analyze, and/or hack the tools of digital culture. We are also interested in work that explores how new behaviors and global networks of power and influence are examining what it means to be American.

Journal of Interactive Technology and Pedagogy CFP: Nov. 15, 2018

Wednesday, September 19, 2018 - 10:27am
The Journal of Interactive Technology and Pedagogy
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, November 15, 2018

The Journal of Interactive Technology and Pedagogy
General Issue


Issue Editors:
Luke Waltzer, The Graduate Center, CUNY
Lisa Brundage, Macaulay Honors College, CUNY

Editorial Associate:
Teresa Ober, The Graduate Center, CUNY


(Neo-)Victorian 'Orientations' in the Twenty-First Century

Monday, September 17, 2018 - 4:10pm
Rosario Arias / University of Málaga (Spain)
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, October 15, 2018



University of Málaga (Spain)

May 15-17, 2019



Under the auspices of the Research Project “Orientation: Towards a Dynamic Understanding of Contemporary Fiction and Culture (1990s-2000s)” (ref. FFI2017-86417-P), funded by the Spanish Ministry of Economy, Industry and Competitiveness, this conference addresses past, present and future orientations of (neo-)Victorian literature and culture.

Nonhuman Memory (NeMLA panel)

Wednesday, September 12, 2018 - 10:33am
Alla Ivanchikova
deadline for submissions: 
Sunday, September 30, 2018

In an episode of a British TV series Black Mirror called “Crocodile, set some time in a near future, memories, both human and nonhuman, become recordable and viewable on a simple, portable device. This unassuming gadget seals the future of the protagonist—a murderer—who, while eliminating all human witnesses to her crime, forgets the nonhuman witness, a guinea pig, whose memory the police is then able to view to promptly identify the suspect. In the 2017 Blade Runner, androids have childhood memories that they know to be fake, implanted by the manufacturer. In turn, cli fi and environmentalist writers inscribe elements, such as water, air, soil, or dust, as memory devices, creating nonhuman archives for posterity.