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UPDATE: Imag[e]ine - Call for Creative Works!

updated: 
Wednesday, October 18, 2017 - 11:38am
Opaline, a program of Arttitude
deadline for submissions: 
Tuesday, May 1, 2018

http://www.arttitude.org/opaline-magazine.html

SUBMISSION GUIDELINES
Opaline publishes an annual special issue featuring short fiction, poetry, drama, personal essays and visual art by the LGBTQ/Allies community, women, people with disabilities, immigrants, and other minority groups. Opaline is a program of Arttitude, a non-profit organization dedicated to promoting change and acceptance through visibility for the LGBT and minority communities using art and creative writing to shine light on the narratives of those marginalized in American culture.

If you are interested in submitting work for publication, please see the below guidelines and current theme

UPDATE: Great Writing International Creative Writing Conference - June 23-24 2018

updated: 
Saturday, December 23, 2017 - 10:59pm
Great Writing International Creative Writing Conference (UK)
deadline for submissions: 
Wednesday, January 31, 2018

Great Writing International Creative Writing ConferenceJune 23 – June 24 2018Imperial College, London

Second and likely final call - proposals are invited for presentations at the 21st Annual Great Writing International Creative Writing Conference to be held at Imperial College, London, Saturday June 23 – Sunday June 24 2018.

Check below for the exciting pre-conference workshop for graduate students!

Contemporary Poetry / Poetics Online Journal: Adjacent Pineapple

updated: 
Monday, August 28, 2017 - 11:42am
Adjacent Pineapple
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, August 31, 2017

adjacent pineapple is an online space for writing, discussion and performance. based in glasgow, scotland and spaces of dissension where contradiction doesn't melt.1  edited by colin herd and guest editors.  

submissions are currently invited for issue one of adjacent pineapple, launching in september 2017. submissions accepted on a rolling basis also. submit by august 30th to be considered for issue one. 

​interested in poetry, critical writing, and hybrid forms of writing. there are no guidelines in terms of length or formatting. adjacent pineapple is usually an online publication. 

Negotiations

updated: 
Monday, August 28, 2017 - 12:48pm
Cotton University
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, October 20, 2017

Call for Papers

 

 

"Prosthetic Immortalities" Seminar for ACLA 2018 in Los Angeles

updated: 
Thursday, August 24, 2017 - 2:17pm
Adam R. Rosenthal / ACLA 2018, March 29 - April 1
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, September 21, 2017

2018 Annual meeting of the American Comparative Literature Association


University of California, Los Angeles

March 29 – April 1

Seminar: Prosthetic Immortalities: Poetry, Philosophy, and the Logic of Survival

Abstracts due September 21, 9am EST; submit through the ACLA online portal.

 

Organizer: Adam R. Rosenthal, Texas A&M University

Prosthetic Immortalities: Poetry, Philosophy, and the Logic of Survival

 

Wilfred Owen and Beyond

updated: 
Wednesday, August 23, 2017 - 9:41am
Oxford Centre for Life-Writing
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, October 20, 2017

Friday 26 October – Sunday 28 October 2018

WILFRED OWEN AND BEYOND

Conference at The Oxford Centre for Life Writing, Wolfson College, Oxford

Organiser: Dr Kate Kennedy

The Oxford Centre for Life Writing, in partnership with the Western Front Association and the Wilfred Owen Association, is pleased to be hosting a conference to mark the centenary of Wilfred Owen’s death.

Reminder: Considering Modernist Confusion (NeMLA 2018 Pittsburgh)

updated: 
Monday, August 21, 2017 - 10:52pm
Northeastern Modern Language Association
deadline for submissions: 
Saturday, September 30, 2017

This panel reflects on the place of confusion in British and American modernism. Confusion has not been traditionally considered a proper scholarly response to textual analysis; critics are supposed to interpret a text rather than allow themselves to experience its uncertainties. What happens when we explore the confusion we feel when reading not as something to be worked through, but as something to be worked with? Building on affect theorists’ work on how our feelings can influence the way we read, such as Eve Sedgwick’s reparative reading and Rita Felski’s reflective and post-critical reading, how can considering confusion change both our experience of reading and our critical practices?

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