We invite contributors to submit papers for the next issue of the MASKA journal, concerning themes presented below or other related to the topics of migration, nomadism and life in motion. Only English-language texts will be accepted for this edition.
journals and collections of essays
Open Call for Papers, Issue 3.1 (Spring 2018)
Staging motherhood and mothers in British drama across centuries
The topic of women in Buddhism spans a large geographical and historical expanse, beginning some 2500 years ago during the lifetime of the historical Buddha, Siddhartha Gautama. Throughout the history of Buddhism, women—their status within the traditions, their contributions, and their myriad roles—have been a subject of attention and concern. The present volume seeks to examine how women’s roles in Buddhism have changed over time, how the women’s ordination movement has developed in specific contexts, and how women have changed the landscape of Buddhism, both as practitioners (lay and monastic) and as scholars in the field.
(1) This issue will examine the changing landscape of women in Buddhism;
Announcing *Early Middle English*, a new biannual open-access journal published by MIP-Arc Humanities Press. *EME* is the first scholarly journal devoted to this vital period of linguistic change, literary and material experimentation, emerging genres, and multilingual interaction, and it takes the widest possible conception of the field. EME seeks to examine not only texts written in Early Middle English but also the historical and global situation of the literature of England and its production ca. 1100-1350.
We are currently seeking submissions for the first two issues. Submissions can fall into one of two categories:
1. Traditional long-form essays of 6000-8000 words
disClosure: A Journal of Social Theory, Vol. 27: Archives
Call for Papers
Submission Deadline: December 1, 2017
(apologies for cross-posting)
KOME, an international Open Access journal published by the Hungarian Communication Studies Association is currently seeking articles for its 2017 and 2018 issues.
“To write, and to read, is to be exposed, to expose oneself […] to ‘exscription’.” – The Birth to Presence
“We have to begin by getting through, and by means of, the exscription of our body: its being inscribed-outside, its being placed outside the text as the most proper movement of its text; the text itself being abandoned, left at its limit.” – Corpus
De Natura Fidei: Rethinking Religion across Disciplinary Boundaries
Call for Papers