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CFP: Medieval Forum (9/15/04; e-journal)

updated: 
Wednesday, February 18, 2004 - 4:26am
Medlit

We are pleased to announce Volume 3 of Medieval Forum. As in past
volumes, the authors present a wide range of interests, from medieval
romance to Icelandic saga. We hope that you will find the articles
informative and enjoyable. You are invited to give your comments to
the authors and/or editors.

CFP: Menstruation (ASAP; collection)

updated: 
Tuesday, January 27, 2004 - 5:23am
Andrew Shail

Two 5,000-word articles are needed for *Menstruation: History and
Culture from Antiquity to Modernity*, (Palgrave, UK) one on each of the
following topics:

1. Menstruation at any point in occidental medical thought before the
year 1000 CE

2. Menstruation in the medical evolutions of the Seventeenth Century

Please send 200-word abstract or inquiries to the editor, Andrew Shail,
at a.e.shail_at_ex.ac.uk or the address below. Provisional deadline for
submission of first draft of articles is 1 June 2004.

-----------------
Andrew Shail
School of English
Queens Building
The Queen's Drive
University of Exeter
EX4 4QH
UK

CFP: Emotional Household in Europe, 1400-1800 (4/10/04; collection)

updated: 
Wednesday, December 3, 2003 - 2:17am
Sue Broomhall

Call for Papers: The Emotional Household in Europe, 1400-1800

As part of an on-going Australian Research Council grant (2003-2007)
in History at The University of Western Australia, which explores
'Fragmented Families and Household Dynamics in Europe, 1400-1800',
the project team, Philippa Maddern, Pamela Sharpe, Susan Broomhall
and Stephanie Tarbin, is inviting papers to form part of an edited
collection of essays specifically examining affective relationships
within the household environment in Continental Europe from 1400 to
1800.

CFP: Classical & Biblical Ideas in the Early Modern Period (3/24/04; volume of papers)

updated: 
Friday, November 7, 2003 - 9:02pm
j.g.newton_at_durham.ac.uk

A volume is being put together that will examine the relationship between
classical and biblical ideas in Great Britain and Western Europe in the early
modern period (c1536-1702). We expect to have ten essays, each of between five
thousand and six thousand words. Submissions are welcome from scholars working
in all disciplines.

Interdisciplinary treatments are especially encouraged. All authors should
write in such a way that their work is accessible to academics working in other
disciplines.

Abstracts of 500-1000 words should be sent to John Newton
(j.g.newton_at_durham.ac.uk) or David Lindsay (davidaslindsay_at_hotmail.com) as soon
as possible, and no later than March 2004.

CFP: Matheliende: Fact and/or Fantasy: Medieval Literature in the New Millennium (12/1/03; e-journal issue)

updated: 
Monday, September 8, 2003 - 4:04am
Winter Elliott

Call for Papers

Matheliende: The Online Journal of Medieval Studies at the
University of Georgia

Deadline: December 1, 2003

The editors of the about-to-be resurrected Matheliende are
seeking essays for our Fall 2003 revival issue. Our theme
is “Fact and/or Fantasy: Medieval Literature in the New
Millennium.” Contributors may focus, for example, on the
Tolkien phenomenon, the continuing relevance of the works of
C.S. Lewis, or the many areas in which medieval and modern
culture overlap. We especially welcome submissions on topics
which re-envision canonical medieval literature.

CFP: YCGL: Medieval and Early Modern Comparative Literature (11/30/03; journal issue)

updated: 
Thursday, July 3, 2003 - 8:09pm
Laurel Amtower

At the most recent meeting of the American Comparative Literature =
Association in San Marcos, the outgoing president lamented the fact that =
almost 90% of comparative literature sessions in recent years have been =
devoted to relatively modern texts and issues. What has happened to pre- =
and early modern topics in comparative literature?=20

CFP: Oral Traditions and Gender in Early Modern Texts (6/1/04; collection)

updated: 
Tuesday, May 13, 2003 - 4:46pm
Karen Bamford

Contributions are sought for a collection of essays addressing connections
between oral traditions--including folktales and folklore--and gender in
early modern literature. Send completed papers (no more than 5,000 words)or
abstracts by June 1, 2004 to both Karen Bamford <kbamford_at_mta.ca> and Mary
Ellen Lamb <marylamb_at_siu.edu>.

Karen Bamford
Associate Professor
Dept. of English, Mount Allison University
63D York St., Sackville, NB, Canada, E4L 1G9
phone: 506-364-2550; fax:506-364-2524
e-mail: kbamford_at_mta.ca

CFP: Medieval Forum (9/15/03; e-journal)

updated: 
Thursday, March 27, 2003 - 5:57pm
Medlit

Medieval Forum, an electronic journal for the promotion of
scholarship in Medieval English Literature, invites submissions for
its third volume. MF is dedicated to providing a venue for the free
exchange of ideas in a collegial, public forum environment. Critical
essays on works from any genre or period of the medieval corpus are
invited, and a humanistic orientation is encouraged. Although the
focus of MF is on literature, articles from other disciplines,
particularly cultural and historical, that will contribute to the
study of literature are welcome. Book reviews are also invited.

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