The Invisible Bear is a poetry and visual art magazine partially funded by the poetry working group at Duke University. We are currently seeking quality poetry and/or visual art submissions for our next issue on or before our submission deadline, December 31st, 2016. We welcome the zany, the underrepresented, the hybrid, and the unconventional. We seek works that press genre definitions as well as fresh perspectives within familiar modes of expression. Please submit 3-5 representations of your work via e-mail to thebearinvisible [at] gmail [dot] com as an attachment and include one title of your work and the category of your piece (ex: "Title, Poetry") in the subject line of your message.
Queering Luso-Afro-Brazilian Studies
Perspetivas queer sobre os estudos luso-afro-brasileiros
University of Birmingham, UK
May 5-6, 2017
Chamada para Comunicações
CALL FOR PAPERS
Association for the Study of Literature and the Environment (ASLE)
American Literature Association 28th Annual Conference
May 25-28, 2017
The Idea of Anthropocene Literature
A Call for Papers from PhD candidates, early career researchers and postdoctoral scholars
English: Shared Futures, A Major Conference Across the Discipline
Newcastle Civic Centre, Wednesday 5th – Friday 7th July, 2017
Panel: English Studies in Ruins?: The Future Shape of English Studies in a Changing Academic Climate
SUBMISSION GUIDELINES AND FORM
2016-2017 Tau Deadline: January 31, 2017
Submission dates: September 1–January 31
Submissions to The Tau can include poetry (up to 5 poems per author), short stories, and creative non-fiction (up to 3,000 words per entry). All submissions will be considered through a blind review process.
Please use the form found on the following website for submissions:
"Southern Outlaws," The 11th Biennial Conference of the International Association for Robin Hood Studies
June 16-17, 2017 at Auburn University at Montgomery
Freedom After Neoliberalism
9-10 June 2017
University of York, UK
Call for Papers
Over the last three decades, the rise of the socio-political formation widely referred to as neoliberalism has seen a particular model of freedom – the freedom of free markets, property rights and entrepreneurial self-ownership – gain prominence in a variety of ways around the globe.
Although the phenomenon of World War I trauma, particularly shell shock (a term that this volume understands as denoting specifically mental trauma unique to World War I), greatly influenced both British and American literary modernism, the trauma, and its reception, was different on each side of the Atlantic, both in its scale and its quality. This peer-reviewed comparative collection, under contract with the University of North Georgia Press, seeks essays on both British and American literary and cultural representations of World War I trauma, particularly shell shock. Essays that compare and contrast the American and British experiences and representations of shell shock are particularly welcome, and will be given special consideration.
We are pleased to announce the 25th annual conference of the Society for the History of Authorship, Reading and Publishing (SHARP). SHARP 2017: “Technologies of the Book,” will be held in Victoria, British Columbia, Canada, from Friday, June 9th to Monday, June 12th, 2017. SHARP 2017 will take place in conjunction with the annual Digital Humanities Summer Institute (DHSI; dhsi.org), which runs from June 5th-9th and June 12th-16th 2017.
CFP ASLE 2017: (June 20-24 2017, Detroit): “The Lower Senses and the Arts of Resistance”
We’re seeking proposals for 15-minute papers for a panel at the 2017 ASLE conference in Detroit (June 20-24, 2017). In keeping with the conference theme of “Rust/Resistance: Works of Recovery,” we aim to explore how environmental artworks (including literature) leverage bodily senses to develop projects of recovery or resistance.