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[Update]"Pushing Back: Feminist Readings as Resistance"

updated: 
Tuesday, March 29, 2016 - 2:30pm
Parlour: A Journal of Literary Criticism and Analysis

Deadline for Submissions: August 1, 2016

The upcoming issue of Parlour will concentrate on women as producers and consumers of texts with an emphasis on counter-intuitive feminist interpretations. We invite submissions that explore a wide range of approaches to the issue's theme and its attendant connotations of defiance, opposition, direct action, and rebellion.

CALL FOR PAPERS – (IN)VISIBLE LINES Sibéal Journal, Vol 2

updated: 
Tuesday, March 29, 2016 - 1:18pm
Sibeal Network

Following on from the success of our 2015 conference we are looking for submissions for our next journal. Papers are invited to engage with the theme of the conference, (In)visible Lines. We are also accepting feminist or gender studies book reviews. The books must have been published since November 2015.

The journal will focus on how the feminist movement has been categorised as a series of different waves, first, second and third, with some contemporary critics suggesting we are now on the precipice of a fourth wave. Each of these stages had their own aims and means of achieving those aims: underlying all was a quest for equality, for some or for all.

"Who's Afraid of ISIS?" A Workshop and Themed Journal Issue on the Politics of Hegemonic Fear

updated: 
Tuesday, March 29, 2016 - 9:20am
Colgate University P-CON Program, and Critical Studies on Security [CSoS]

"WHO'S AFRAID OF ISIS?" A Workshop and Themed Journal Issue on the Politics of Hegemonic Fear

Colgate University and On Line

9-10 September 2016

Deadline for Abstracts: 15 May 2016

Keynote: David Campbell, Author of 'Writing Security,' and 'National Deconstruction.' Emeritus Professor of Geography, Durham University and Distinguished O'Connor Visiting Professor, Colgate University.

The 'War Seminar,' a distributed publishing initiative jointly sponsored by Colgate University's P-CON Program and the journal, Critical Studies on Security, is pleased to announce a call for abstracts/participation for a unique workshop and themed special issue entitled "Who's Afraid of ISIS?"

Edited Collection on ABC Family / Freeform and its programming

updated: 
Monday, March 28, 2016 - 5:34pm
Emily L. Newman and Emily Witsell

Contributions are sought for an interdisciplinary collection of essays on the ABC Family/Freeform to be published by McFarland & Co. We are interested in a sustained exploration of the television channel and brand as a cultural phenomenon. In November 2001, Fox Family Channel was purchased by The Walt Disney Company and ABC Family was born. Launched in 1977 by the Christian Broadcasting Service, the network has gone through many changes in ownership and title, and its most recent incarnations feature a unique mixture of programming and over the past decade has taken significant risks to become one of the leading cable channels with its targeted demographic of 14-34 year-olds.

In the Light of Gloriana Conference; Nov 18-21, 2016; Tower of London -- CFP

updated: 
Monday, March 28, 2016 - 3:26pm
Gloriana Society

The Gloriana Society invites advanced graduate students and faculty to attend the inaugural meeting of our biannual conference In the Light of Gloriana, Nov 18-21, 2016 at the Tower of London. We seek to bring together scholars and presentations that look at all aspects of the Elizabethan era, from religion, politics, diplomacy, education, music, and trade; to medicine, literature, theater, gender, art, law, war, and daily life.

Membership in the Gloriana Society is free until January 1, 2017, when a fee will be introduced to help support future conferences and activities. See http://glorianasociety.org/membership/

CFP: American Musicology Society Music and Media Study Group

updated: 
Monday, March 28, 2016 - 2:32pm
American Musicology Society Music and Media Study Group

The proposed American Musicology Society Music and Media Study Group and the Society for Music Theory Film and Multimedia Interest Group (FMIG) and are pleased to issue a call for proposals for a joint session to be held at the SMT-AMS annual meeting in Vancouver, BC, November 3-6, 2016. The session will consist of 8-minute lightning talks only, with time for general discussion at the end. Abstracts of no more than 350 words should be submitted by no later than 11:59 p.m. Eastern time, April 29, 2016. Successful proposers will be notified by May 15, 2016. Submitters may submit either to the AMS Music & Media Study Group or the SMT Film and Multimedia Group, but not both.

Modernist Whitman (Proposed panel for MSA 18)

updated: 
Monday, March 28, 2016 - 2:18pm
Erin Kappeler

This proposed panel for MSA 18 will explore the ways in which modernist poets, critics, and academics reacted to and against Walt Whitman, constructing complicated literary historical and social legacies. From Ezra Pound's begrudging acknowledgment that Whitman "broke the new wood" to Amy Lowell's assertion that "Whitman fell into his own peculiar form through ignorance"€ to Michael Gold's claim that Whitman was "America's first proletariat poet," Whitman was at the heart of debates about what constituted modern poetic form and modern social identities. This panel seeks to interrogate the ways in which cultural workers in the modernist era used the figure of Whitman to construct usable pasts, poetic futures, and imagined communities.

SAMLA 88: Women's Studies Affiliated Panel: Women & Visions of Utopia/Dystopia in Comics and Graphic Novels

updated: 
Monday, March 28, 2016 - 11:17am
SAMLA (South Atlantic Modern Language Association) 88

SAMLA 88: Utopia/Dystopia: Whose Paradise Is It?
Women's Studies – Affiliated Panel
Jacksonville, Florida – November 4-6, 2016
Hyatt Regency Jacksonville Riverfront

Whose Paradise is It?: Women & Visions of Utopia/Dystopia in Comics and Graphic Novels 

Comics have depicted worlds without men with varying degrees of social commentary about gender politics and the agency of women—from Wonder Woman's Paradise Island, a utopian haven for Amazonian warriors of myth, to Brian K. Vaughn's Y: The Last Man, in which the main character navigates his survival in a newly fashioned matriarchal dystopian world.  

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