While digital methodologies for the production, publication, and circulation of research are increasingly becoming mainstream in English studies, especially among digital rhetoric and humanities practitioners (Grabill & Pigg, 2012; McKee & Devoss, 2007; Nickoson & Sheridan, 2012), such methods are not always rendered transparent in ways that allow us to "show our work." Efforts to bring more visibility to discussions of research, such as the creation of the Research Exchange Index (REx), demonstrate the opportunities made available by open-access venues that can focus attention on writing research.
This roundtable explores interdisciplinary methods of approaching the teaching of 18th-century British and Anglophone literature, including Restoration and Romantic literatures. Participants will share innovative pedagogical approaches and teaching strategies that bring students more fully into the literary, artistic, cultural, and historical worlds of these time periods. Discussion of the use of experiential and/or multimodal approaches in and outside of the classroom is particularly welcome. Abstracts should include a title and be no more than 300 words. Please submit abstracts through the nemla website at http://www.buffalo.edu/nemla.html no later than Sep.
American Comparative Literature Association 2016 Conference
March 17-20, 2016
Deadline for abstracts: Sept 23, 2015
Submissions portal is live: http://www.acla.org/seminar/what%E2%80%99s-love-got-do-it-theory-desire-...
What does love make us do? How is love understood outside of hegemonic contexts?
Call for Papers for the Acacia Group's Philip K. Dick Conference to be held at Cal State Fullerton, April 29-30, 2016. Confirmed Special Guests: Dr. Ursula Heise, Jonathan Lethem, Tim Powers and James Blaylock.
Deadline for proposals: Interested individuals should submit a titled, 250-word abstract and complete contact information—name, institutional affiliation (if applicable), mail and email addresses, and telephone number—by December 1st, 2015. Submission email: email@example.com
Our theme: Philip K. Dick, Here and Now.
The Parsons Journal for Information Mapping (PJIM) is a quarterly publication of the Parsons Institute for Information Mapping. PJIM focuses on both the theoretical and practical aspects of information visualization and its disciplines.
With each issue, the Journal aims to present novel ideas and approaches that advance the field of Knowledge Visualization through visual, engineering, and cognitive methods. PJIM publishes original essays, academic manuscripts, interactive and non-interactive projects, and project documentation. Our goal—shared by those submitting to the publication—is to disseminate knowledge on the theories and applications of information mapping, design, and visualization.
International Medieval Congress, Leeds, 4-7 July 2016, 'Food, Feast and Famine'
CFP: 'Women who hunt: ecocriticism, gender theory, posthumanism'
Feminist Pedagogy in the Two-Year College
How do two-year college instructors put feminist theory into pedagogical practice? This roundtable discusses forms of feminist pedagogy in the community college classroom. Participants are invited to share methods and ideas of pedagogy for teaching in women and gender studies and/or feminist approaches to learning and classroom strategies across the disciplines. Papers should aim to address gender and sexuality issues, along with race and class, within and outside the rapidly transforming academic space of the two-year college.
This panel means to investigate the entangled relationship of modern and contemporary American poetry and ecology. Referencing Rey Chow's notion of entanglement, i.e., a "condition of overlapping recurrences," the panel seeks to analyze the points of recursive coincidence that ensue between cultural manifestations, poetic production, and environmental thinking. Entanglement points to associations of spatial proximity, of overlaying, but also of resistance and tension between phenomena. It thus brings occurrences together through affinity and disjunction alike and offers a powerful paradigm to think about mediation in relation to complex networks and loop interactions.
Literature and Medicine in the Eighteenth Century
Recent work on world literary systems has done much to illuminate the history, geography, and politics of our present-day literary moment. We now know much about the uneven circulation of narrative forms across the globe; about the ethical and epistemological challenges facing translation; and about the impact that literary markets have had on literary and cultural production.
It has been more than fifty years since Susan Sontag insisted: "What is important now is to recover our senses. We must learn to see more, to hear more, to feel more." To what extent has this lesson been learned? And how committed are we to teaching it? And through what methods? This seminar seeks to examine the possibilities and limitations of theoretical approaches that help us understand and assess Gloria Anzaldúa's claim that the "image is a bridge between evoked emotion and conscious knowledge; words are the cables that hold up the bridge. Images are more direct, more immediate than words, and closer to the unconscious. Picture language precedes thinking in words; the metaphorical mind precedes analytical consciousness."
A Critical Companion to Tim Burton
Edited by Adam Barkman and Antonio Sanna
Online registration is now open for the following conference at:
"Users of Scholarly Editions: Editorial Anticipations of
Reading, Studying and Consulting"
The 12th Annual Conference of the European Society for
Textual Scholarship (ESTS) will be held at the Centre
for Textual Studies, De Montfort University, Leicester
England 19-21 November 2015
Susanne Peters, Otto-von-Guericke-Universität Magdeburg, Germany,
Shoba Ghosh, University of Mumbai, India