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journals and collections of essays

CFP: Women and the American Short Story (6/20/03; journal issue)

updated: 
Thursday, May 22, 2003 - 6:04am
Ellen Scheible

CFP: _Women's Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal_
Deadline: June 20, 2003

A special issue: Women and the American Short Story

 _Women's Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal_ is currently accepting
 manuscripts for publication concerning the topic of women and the
American short story. Women's Studies provides a forum for the
 presentation of scholarship and criticism about women in the fields of
 literature, history, art, sociology, law, political science, economics,
 anthropology and the sciences. It also publishes poetry, film and book
 reviews.

CFP: _thirdspace_: Feminist Journal for Emerging Scholars (e-journal)

updated: 
Thursday, May 22, 2003 - 5:55am
Jessica Blaustein

The editors of the premier feminist journal for emerging scholars,
_thirdspace_, invite you to contribute your work.

_thirdspace_ is committed to the promotion of new feminist work in all
areas of study. Our mandate is to produce a top-quality, refereed journal
that demonstrates the broad range of applications for feminist theory and
methodology, as well as gives emerging feminist scholars a venue for their
work. We also seek to make _thirdspace_ a portal for connection with the
wider feminist academic community.

CFP: Eco-Cultures: Cultural Studies and the Environment (9/1/03; collection)

updated: 
Thursday, May 22, 2003 - 5:24am
Alexandra Ganser

Please forward to potentially interested parties:

Original essays are invited for a collection tentatively entitled
Eco-Cultures: Cultural Studies and the Environment. The purpose of this
book is to explore the cultural significance of nature and the environment
from a variety of scholarly approaches and perspectives. Ideally this
collection will be a comprehensive introductory textbook for the growing
interest in place, nature, and the environment, and will be suitable for
use at both undergraduate and graduate levels.

CFP: Writing Travel (book series)

updated: 
Thursday, May 22, 2003 - 5:20am
mosk463_at_aol.com

 Parlor Press announces a new series, "Writing Travel." We seek manuscripts
related to the new field of travel studies. Proposals for any of the
following are welcome:

UPDATE: Performance and Spectatorship in Film and Literature (5/31/03; journal issue)

updated: 
Thursday, May 22, 2003 - 12:15am
Ricardo Vivancos Perez

TINTA
Research Journal of Hispanic and Lusophone Studies
University of California, Santa Barbara

UPDATE: Please, note that the deadline for submissions has been extended =
to MAY 31st.

CALL FOR PAPERS

"Performance and Spectatorship in Film and Literature"

The graduate student research journal of the Department of Spanish and =
Portuguese at UC Santa Barbara is soliciting papers for its forthcoming =
2003 publication. The issue will focus on performance and spectatorship =
in Hispanic and Lusophone film and literature. Interdisciplinary studies =
and approaches are especially welcome.

UPDATE: Salon Cultures and the World of Marcel Proust (7/31/03; e-journal)

updated: 
Tuesday, May 13, 2003 - 4:49pm
DiTallo, Paula

The deadlines for the LBR's Salon Culture & Literary Influence Issue
have been extended. The abstract due date has been extended until
July 31, 2003. The paper due date has been extended until September
30, 2003.

---------------CFP Content--------------------------------
The Left Bank Review will address the influence of salon culture in
the lives of the early Modernists living in Paris-- beginning with
the world of Marcel Proust. The LBR will also explore the
transformation of salon culture as it applies to contemporary writers
living and working in today's metropolitan environments.

CFP: Critical Matrix: Disciplines and Disciplinarity (7/1/03; journal issue)

updated: 
Tuesday, May 13, 2003 - 4:48pm
David M. Ball

Volume 14, Special Issue: Disciplines and Disciplinarity

Critical Matrix: The Princeton Journal of Women, Gender and Culture, is
seeking original submissions for an issue dedicated to the problems and
potential of disciplines and disciplinarity in the humanities. Within
and between departments of study, it has become increasingly difficult
to specify respective objects of investigation, critical methodologies,
and most importantly, the intellectual stakes and precise nature of the
work being done. English, French, German, rhetoric, and architecture-to
name just a few-have begun to stand in as loose designators of cultural,
geopolitical, ethical, or theoretical orientations.

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