Call for contributors for an essay collection on professional wrestling and performance, edited by Broderick Chow (Brunel University), Eero Laine (The Graduate Center, City University of New York), and Claire Warden (University of Lincoln).
Proposal ID: 15475
Session Title: Multimodal Representations of War
Area: Culture & Media Studies
Secondary Area: Interdisciplinary Humanities
Session Format: Seminar
I am accepting abstracts for this seminar panel at NeMLA on Representations of War with an emphasis on multimodal texts (digital archives of poetry and lit., films, photography, and etc.) until 9/30/2014. Please go to the NeMLA site and login to submit an abstract, or just email me directly. Please share and forward. The NeMLA has changed the submission process, and it should be done online by registering and logging into the site: https://nemla.org/users/
Call for Submissions from Harlot: A Revealing Look at the Arts of Persuasion
Special Issue, Spring 2015: Crafting and DIY Rhetorics
2 January 2015 - Submissions Deadline
Amber Buck, Megan Condis, Kristi Prins, Marilee Brooks-Gillies, Martha Webber
These days the word "craft" gets attached to a lot—from cocktails to crochet, 3D printing to upcycled t-shirts, handmade paper to handmade pickles. And this trend only appears to be growing as craft is closely connected to the DIY movement: a wide-ranging, ever-expanding, and sometimes controversial field of work and play.
LITERATURE AND CRISIS
Department of Modern Languages
Florida International University
April 9th-10th, 2015
CALL FOR PAPERS
"The tradition of the oppressed teaches us that the 'state of emergency' in which we live is not the exception but the rule. We must attain to a conception of history that is in keeping with this insight."
(Walter Benjamin, "On the Concept of History,"1940)
For the December 2014 issue, East – West Cultural Passage (http://magazines.ulbsibiu.ro/ewcp/index.htm) seeks quality essays in the fields of language (Pragmatics, Semantics, Semiotics, Socio-linguistics, Methodology, Grammatical and Literary Stylistics, Hermeneutics, Linguistics, Syntax, Morphology, Translation Studies, Rhetoric and Composition, Creative Writing), culture, civilization and religion. You are strongly encouraged to submit original articles that have not been published elsewhere, nor are currently under review in any other journal. We regret we are unable to accept multiple submissions.
The UCLA Center for Jewish Studies requests paper proposals for a conference for graduate students, post-docs, and recent PhDs on the theme "Thinking Beyond the Canon: New Themes and Approaches in Jewish Studies," to be held in Los Angeles on March 8-9, 2015. The call for papers, below, is also available online at www.beyondthecanonconference.com.
Submissions due by October 31st. You may direct questions to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Thinking Beyond the Canon: New Themes and Approaches in Jewish Studies
March 8–9, 2015, University of California, Los Angeles
The Adolescence in Film and Television Area invites paper proposals for presentation at the annual Popular Culture/American Culture Association Conference, to be held April 1-4, 2015 in New Orleans, Louisiana.
Submissions that explore noteworthy coverage patterns, representations, and themes pertaining to the portrayal of adolescence/adolescents in film and television, during any historical era, are desired from scholars, educators, and students at all levels.
1968 Onward: Its Repercussions in Europe
In 1968, most European countries were affected by the turmoil of protests and political unrest. This panel seeks to analyze the impact of the 1968 upheaval had in Europe and how artists perceived and reacted to it in the following years. Contributions in literature, visual arts, theater and cinema are welcome. Open to all languages.
DEADLINE: September 30, 2014
Submit your abstract at: https://nemla.org/convention/2015/cfp.html
'Total Work of Art': From Fin de Siècle Forward
Taking Wagner's idea of Gesamtkunstwerk as a starting point this roundtable will consider different artistic expressions--cinematic, theatrical, literary, musical, and visual--in order to examine how the Arts blend together and create a complete illustration of this historical period. Open to all languages.
DEADLINE: September 30, 2014
Submit your abstract to:
Call for Papers: Medieval Association of the Pacific (MAP) 2015
Session: The Treachery of (Monstrous) Images: This is Not a Monster
Organizers: Asa Mittman, California State University Chico, and Thea Cervone, University of Southern California
Presider: Thea Cervone
Once a traditional theme of eighteenth-century studies, the study of "Nature" is re-emerging in the light of recent developments in ecocriticism. This period (1600-1820) saw the radical redefinition of "humanity" and of the human place in the environment, the establishment of scientific empiricism and a subject-object relationship between human observer and the natural world, and the exponential growth of urbanisation, with its concomitant growth in landscape aestheticism and environmental philosophy.
Just a reminder to send in your Digital Humanities papers to the Southwest Popular/American Culture Association, February 11-14, 2015, Hyatt Regency Hotel and Conference Center in Albuquerque, NM. The theme for 2015 is "Many Face, Many Voices: Intersecting Borders in Popular and American Culture."
Writing about Alfred Stieglitz's photography in 1923, Hart Crane said, "Speed is at the bottom of it all. The hundredth of a second caught so precisely that the motion is continued from the picture indefinitely: the moment made eternal" (qtd. in Sontag's On Photography 65). A thoroughly modern art form, photography reflects the sense of urgency and impulse to record found often in poetry. As discrete units of artistic representation, the photographic image and the poem unveil new ways of looking and interpreting. Both art forms seek to represent that moment, that impression attempting to make the moment eternal, in the image and in the text.
How have new technologies transformed literary and cultural histories? How do they enable critical practices of scholars working in and outside of digital humanities? Have decades of digital studies enhanced, altered, or muted the project to recover and represent more diverse histories of writers, thinkers, and artists positioned differently by gender, race, ethnicity, sexualities, social class and/or global location?