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CEA 2016 Annual Conference -- "Creation" in Law & Literature and True Crime

Tuesday, September 15, 2015 - 8:43am
College English Association

For its 2016 meeting, the College English Association invites papers and panels that explore the literary, the rhetorical, the pedagogical, and the professional "creations" of our fields.

To create, to study the creation of others and thus re-create in various manifestations of potential meaning, to be a creator of a text or meaning or environment, to stimulate creativity or creation in others -- creation is at the heart of what we do.

We encourage presentations in the related areas of True Crime and Law & Literature, focusing on the role or act of creation in these fields.

CFP- The Compass Scholarly Journal 9/30/2015

Monday, September 14, 2015 - 8:03pm
The Compass Scholarly Journal- Arcadia University

The Compass is an online, undergraduate, interdisciplinary, peer-reviewed scholarly journal edited and produced by students in the Arcadia University Honors Program. It is dedicated to providing a platform for undergraduate research and insight so that it may inspire, intrigue, and inform an audience. The journal's primary aim is to cultivate scholarly community and intellectual curiosity by featuring multidisciplinary perspectives, accepting articles from subjects including, but not limited to: Anthropology, Art, Biology, Business, Chemistry, Communications, Education, English, Modern Languages, Gender Studies, Sciences, Sociology, International Studies, Law, Mathematics, Philosophy, Psychology, and Religious Studies.

Bodies at Work: Reimagining the Lines of (Re)Production

Monday, September 14, 2015 - 2:49pm
UTA English Graduate Conference

Bodies at Work: Reimagining the Lines of (Re)Production
April 7-8, 2016, The University of Texas at Arlington
Submission Deadline: December 31, 2015
Conference Chairs: Stephanie Peebles Tavera, Robert LaRue

The University of Texas at Arlington invites 200-250 proposals for individual paper presentations as well as proposals for complete panels for our fourth annual English Graduate Conference. Please include your name, institutional affiliation, and contact email in your proposal. For complete panels, please include an abstract for the entire panel, along with brief explanations of the intended presentations.

CALL FOR PAPERS: Goddess Studies Unit

Monday, September 14, 2015 - 2:01pm
American Academy of Religion, Western Region

How does Goddess Studies, or the study of women and/or female figures in religion and mythology, contribute to social justice?

In what ways can Goddess Studies aid in the examination of themes such as classism, eco-justice, womanism, racism, and/or colonialism? From philosophical, anthropological, archetypal, literary, mythological, hermeneutical, and/or religious studies perspectives, what do particular goddesses/figures in religion bring to the scholarly conversation of social justice?

Junior Scholars Law & Humanities Workshop, June 6-7, 2016 -- Submission Deadline: January 4, 2016

Monday, September 14, 2015 - 1:51pm
Junior Scholars Law & Humanities Interdisciplinary Workshop

CALL FOR PAPERS – 2016 Law & Humanities Junior Scholar Workshop

Columbia Law School, the University of Southern California Center for Law, History & Culture, UCLA School of Law, and Georgetown University Law School invite submissions for the twelfth meeting of the Law & Humanities Junior Scholar Workshop, to be held at UCLA School of Law in Los Angeles, California, on June 6 and 7, 2016.


NEMLA 2016 CfP: New Directions in Queer Nineteenth-Century American Studies

Monday, September 14, 2015 - 12:27pm
Timothy Griffiths / The Graduate Center, CUNY

In his 2003 collection of essays Deep Gossip, Henry Abelove suggests that queer studies and American studies, at a fundamental level, have always grappled with the same questions and concepts: an interest in the history of democratic culture, an avowal of homosexual desire, an interdisciplinary approach to literature, and the use of literature as a political resource. The eminent foci of nineteenth-century American studies have quite often been the various brands of white, male alienation epitomized by the homosocial and homoerotic literary cultures of Melville, Hawthorne, Whitman, Thoreau, and other exemplary "proto-queer" figures.