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journals and collections of essays

CFP: Victorian "Freaks" (5/15/03; collection)

updated: 
Tuesday, December 24, 2002 - 4:30pm
Marlene Tromp

CFP

Victorian "Freaks"
A Collection of Essays

The Nineteenth-Century is noted for its strict notions of the normative and its
anxieties about difference. "Freaks" and various kinds of freak shows
proliferated in this climate. Not only is freakishness associated with what
seems odd or fanciful, but also with a "turn of the mind," rebellion, or
critique. This collection aims to explore various disruptions caused by or
creating "freakishness" as it relates to social issues and social change.

CFP: Misogynism in Literature: Or, On Disliking Certain 'Masterpieces' (7/15/03; collection)

updated: 
Tuesday, December 24, 2002 - 4:28pm
Behzet_at_aol.com

Misogynism in Literature. Essays are invited for a book tentatively entitled
Misogynism in Literature: Or, On Disliking Certain 'Masterpieces'. If you
have had enough of the male 'masterpieces' we were supposed to 'enjoy'
despite their misogynism, if you have doubts about such controversial
concepts as 'universality,' 'timelessness' or great texts' alleged androgyny,
then you may want to contribute an essay that focuses on one specific work of
literature by a canonical author of any time and nationality. Send a 2-page
abstract and brief vita or inquiries to Britta Zangen, Cranachstr. 4, 40235
D=FCsseldorf, Germany (behzet_at_aol.com). The deadline for proposals is 15 July,

CFP: Lingua Romana (journal)

updated: 
Tuesday, December 24, 2002 - 4:22pm
scott sprenger

Lingua Romana--a journal devoted to the study of linguistic, literary
and/or cultural issues pertaining to France, Italy and/or Romania--is
seeking submissions for its fall 2003 issue (deadline May 1, 2003). We
will also consider English-speaking representations of romance-language
cultural issues. Send articles (via email) of no longer than 20 manuscript
pages to linguaromana_at_byu.edu or to Editor, Lingua Romana, 4022 JKHB, BYU,
Provo, Utah 84602.  We are also looking for book reviews of recent
literature, criticism, philosophy and movie reviews.  Please inquire
before submitting reviews. See the journal and submission details at:
linguaromana.byu.edu

CFP: Philip Roth (1/6/03, for ALA, & 6/1/03, for journal issue; ALA, 5/22/03-5/25/03 & journal issue)

updated: 
Wednesday, December 18, 2002 - 4:31am
The Philip Roth Society

CALL FOR PAPERS
Studies in American Jewish Literature
Deadline: June 1, 2003

The journal, _Studies in American Jewish Literature_, is interested in
publishing a special issue devoted to the writings of Philip Roth.
Topic areas concerning Roth's writings (fiction as well as non-fiction)
are open, but essays that focus on Roth, Jewish ethnicity, and issues of
postmodernity are particularly welcome. Length of essays should be
5000-7000 words.

The volume number for the special issue has yet to be determined.

CFP: M/C: Media and Culture: Various Topics (various deadlines; journal issues)

updated: 
Wednesday, December 18, 2002 - 4:17am
M/C - A Journal of Media and Culture

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE - 11 December 2002

                          M/C - Media and Culture
             is calling for contributors to the 2003 issues of

                                M/C Journal
                     http://www.media-culture.org.au/

The award-winning M/C Journal is looking for new contributors. M/C is a
crossover journal between the popular and the academic, and a blind- and
peer-reviewed journal.

UPDATE: Globalization in South Asia (3/30/03; journal issue)

updated: 
Wednesday, December 18, 2002 - 4:17am
John Hawley

Call for Papers
For a Special Issue of the South Asian Review
On the topic of
=22Globalization with a Focus on South Asia=22
(South Asia is here defined as India, Pakistan, Sri Lanka, Bangladesh,
and Nepal.)
For the Special Issue, topics of interdisciplinary interest are also
welcome. Thus:
film,
gender studies,
geography,
religion,
etc.
Globalization and its impacts are variously defined. Malcolm Waters
describes it as =22a social process in which the constraints of geography
on social and cultural arrangements recede and in which people become
increasingly aware that they are receding.=22 Thomas Friedman emphasizes

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