Subscribe to RSS - interdisciplinary

interdisciplinary

[Update] "Short-Lived Tactical Connections: Owning Our Best, Failed Efforts at Community Outreach"

updated: 
Monday, January 3, 2011 - 4:12pm
Laurie Cella and Jess Restaino

"Short-Lived Tactical Connections: Owning Our Best, Failed Efforts at Community Outreach "

Proposals due January 6, 2011

One of the most salient themes within current service-learning scholarship is the importance of sustainability; Ellen Cushman puts it best when she argues that thoughtless practitioners have a "hit it or quit it" attitude. Committed teachers and community members work hard to establish strong ties between the university and the community; some scholars have even developed long standing, community-based writing centers that serve as models for the country (Utah, Pittsburgh, 826 Valencia).

Northern Plains Conference on Early British Literature 4/8 - 4/9 2011

updated: 
Monday, January 3, 2011 - 9:19am
Saint Mary's University of Minnesota

On April 8-9 of 2011, the Northern Plains Conference on Early British Literature (NPCEBL) will hold its nineteenth annual conference, hosted by Saint Mary's University of Minnesota, nestled in the bluffs along the Mississippi river in Winona, MN. The conference attracts advanced scholars, graduate students, and select undergraduates from the upper Midwest (and farther) to discuss literary-critical, theoretical, and pedagogical issues concerning the early literatures of the British isles (medieval through long 18th century). The keynote speaker this year will be Dolores Frese of the University of Notre Dame.

James Agee at ALA, May 26-29, 2011 (Jan. 20 submission deadline)

updated: 
Monday, January 3, 2011 - 8:55am
James Agee Society

The James Agee Society requests proposals for 20-minute presentations to be delivered at the 2011 American Literature Association Conference on any aspect of James Agee's work, especially in connection with artistic and cultural trends of his times. Recent topics have included Agee's poetry, reconsiderations of Let Us Now Praise Famous Men and The Morning Watch, and Agee as travel writer, ecocritic, and translator of foreign films. Of particular interest are papers treating the restored edition of A Death in the Family. Send 250-word abstracts by January 20, 2011, to Hugh Davis at hdavis@piedmont.edu.

[UPDATE] interdisciplinary conference deadline extended to Jan 15th

updated: 
Sunday, January 2, 2011 - 11:08pm
Federation Rhetoric Symposium and Texas A&M University-Commerce

Writing Democracy: A Rhetoric of (T)Here March 9-11, 2011, TAMU-Commerce
full name / name of organization:
Federation Rhetoric Symposium, English Graduates for Academic Development, Texas A&M University-Commerce
contact email:
writingdemocracy@gmail.com

CALL FOR PROPOSALS
Federation Rhetoric Symposium, March 9-11, 2011
Texas A&M-Commerce, Commerce, Texas

Writing Democracy: A Rhetoric of (T)Here

[UPDATE: DEADLINE EXTENDED TO 1-15-11 AND NEW CONTACT E-MAIL] Francophonies: The Living and the Dead

updated: 
Sunday, January 2, 2011 - 2:24pm
Department of French Studies Graduate Student Association, LSU-Baton Rouge

Francophonies: The Living and the Dead

March 18-19th 2011

Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, LA

The 2011 Graduate Student Conference, hosted by the Department of French
Studies at Louisiana State University, will explore the concepts of life, death, and afterlife in French and Francophone literature as well as how these ideas apply to the French language, itself. How do the motifs of passing away or coming into being function in French and Francophone narratives? What can we say about the trajectory of French as a living or dying language? (What deaths has it suffered? How is it being reborn?) What evidence can we see of French afterlives (linguistic or cultural) in territories, departments, and former colonies?

[UPDATE] Francophonies: The Living and The Dead, March 18th-19th 2011 LSU Baton Rouge

updated: 
Sunday, January 2, 2011 - 1:51pm
Department of French Studies Graduate Student Association, LSU-Baton Rouge

Francophonies: The Living and The Dead

March 18-19th 2011

Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, LA

The 2011 Graduate Student Conference, hosted by the Department of French 
Studies at Louisiana State University, will explore the concepts of life, death, and afterlife in French and Francophone literature as well as how these ideas apply to the French language, itself. How do the motifs of passing away or coming into being function in French and Francophone narratives? What can we say about the trajectory of French as a living or dying language? (What deaths has it suffered? How is it being reborn?) What evidence can we see of French afterlives (linguistic or cultural) in territories, departments, and former colonies?

Pages