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journals and collections of essays

CFP: Teaching and Learning on the Web (no deadline noted; journal issue)

Tuesday, March 12, 2002 - 9:34pm
Michael Lorenzen

Call for Papers - Teaching and Learning on the Web

This message is being cross-posted; please excuse duplication.

The Spring 2003 issue of Academic Exchange Quarterly will be devoted to
teaching and learning on the web. The following provides complete details: OR

The print journal of AEQ has over 23,000 readers, and the electronic
version, available free world-wide, has hundreds of thousands of potential
readers as it is available from Gale's InfoTrac Expanded Academic Index.

Thanks for considering AEQ.

CFP: D. H. Lawrence Revisited series (various deadlines; collection)

Tuesday, March 12, 2002 - 9:34pm
Philippe Romanski

Following the publication of the first volume of the D. H. Lawrence
Revisited series (A Black and White Kaleidoscope Tossed at Random : Essays
on D. H. Lawrence's Women in Love. Eds. J.-P. Pichardie and Ph. Romanski.
Rouen : Publication de l'université de Rouen, 2002), we now invite papers
for 4 forthcoming titles.


1. "But letters are no good": Essays on D. H. Lawrence's Letters

CFP: The Red Critique: Marxist Critiques of the Contemporary (no deadline noted; e-journal)

Tuesday, March 12, 2002 - 9:34pm

The second issue of The Red Critique, an online Marxist journal of
analysis of the contemporary, is now available at:

Kimberly DeFazio, "Urban Post-Theory, Class and The City"

Julie Torrant, "Family, Capital and the Left Now"

Ranganayakamma, "Are Marxian categories adequate to understand
'Gender' and 'Caste' questions?"

Jennifer Cotter, "The Guardian of Profit"

Rob Wilkie, "'Destiny' is the Articulation of Class Power"

We invite classical Marxist critiques of the contemporary for our next
issue. Please see submissions guidelines on our website.

CFP: STYLE: Annual Resources Number (5/15/02 and ongoing; journal issue)

Saturday, February 23, 2002 - 6:15pm
David Gorman

Are you working on something that pertains to literary, linguistic, or
rhetorical criticism, theory, or scholarship but that does not fit the
standard genres of the essay or the review? If so you may want to know
about the annual Resources issue that the journal STYLE will inaugurate
with its vol. 36, no. 4 (Winter 2002). Submissions of the following
kinds would be among those of interest:
 --annotated bibliographies or bibliographic essays on topics in
stylistics, poetics, and related fields, whether historically or
theoretically oriented;
 --interviews with leading theorists, critics, and other innovators;
 --translations making important essays and other contributions
available in English;

CFP: Journal of Cognitive Liberties (journal)

Wednesday, February 20, 2002 - 7:53pm
Sharon O'Toole Dubois

Journal of Cognitive Liberties Call for Papers:

The peer-reviewed Journal of Cognitive Liberties is a scholarly open
forum for expressing thoughts on the importance of cognitive liberty-the
fundamental human right to experience multiple modes of thought and to
engage in independent, insightful, and creative mental processes free of
government prohibition.

The Journal of Cognitive Liberties seeks to define and vitalize the
public debate over human autonomy and mental emancipation. Our
international focus is on new and old drugs, techniques, and
technologies that have the potential to enhance, augment, or restrict
freedom of thought.

CFP: Humanities Journal Submission: McNeese Review (no deadline; journal)

Wednesday, February 20, 2002 - 7:41pm

The McNeese Review

Call for Papers

The McNeese Review, published since 1948, serves as a forum for articles and
essays in the arts, humanities, and social sciences. The Review also
publishes a limited amount of creative writing. The editorial policy and
reviewing processes of the The McNeese Review are formulated and supervised
by an editorial board comprised of faculty in the College of Liberal Arts at
McNeese State University.

CFP: Essays for Companion to 20th C. American Poetry (no deadline noted; collection)

Saturday, February 16, 2002 - 4:34pm
Kimmelman, Burt

I am editing A Companion to Twentieth-Century American Poetry (for Facts on
File, Inc., a publisher that enjoys very wide distribution in libraries,
colleges and high schools, as well as bookstores). The project has been
ongoing for about a year, and the volume is scheduled to appear in 2004.
There are still a number of essays (including some major authors, poems and
topics) to be assigned.

The volume will be peer reviewed. Payment for essays will be in
presentational offprints and, too, for the large topic essays, a copy of the
book. All essays will carry the author's name, and a list of contributors
will appear in the back of the book.

CFP: Preschool Culture: Theory and Practice (no deadline; journal issue)

Saturday, February 16, 2002 - 4:26pm
Benjamin Lefebvre

Perhaps more than other children's literature and film, preschool books
and television programs tend to be rooted in teaching the very young
something or other -- letters, numbers, colours, music, sports, values.

What is not clear is just what sort of research on cognitive and emotional
development supports these pedagogic efforts.

Are some books and television shows better than others at promoting
development and acuity in small children, and, if so, why?

What does research in developmental and behavioural paediatrics and in
social learning tell us about optimizng infant development, about the role
of observational learning, about how to promote moral reasoning and
language development?