CALL FOR PAPERS & ARTWORK
Special issue on Men, Masculinities, and Violence
Graduate Journal of Social Science
CALL FOR PAPERS & ARTWORK
Time and Film Viewing: Spectators' Temporal Experiences
edited by Stefano Ghislotti and Elisa Pezzotta
The TIIKM's 2nd Annual World Conference on Women's Studies 2016 will be held on 5-7 May 2016 in Buffalo, New York, United States. The organizing committee of WCWS-2016 devotes itself to supply to you and all conference participants the most cutting-edge updated information relevant to women's studies. During the conference, we will set up a series of activities including Scientific Program, Exhibition, key note presentations, sessions, posters, and so on.
This special issue is the first dedicated to femslash, and it aims to collect and put in dialogue emerging research and criticism on the subject, from histories of lesbian fandom to current fan activities around queer female characters and pairings.
F/F, girlslash, altfic, saffic, and most commonly, femslash: the multiplicity of terms for female same-sex pairings attests to the heterogeneous and variable history of these fannish subcultures. While the male variety (occupying the default label, slash) has received sustained scholarly attention since the 1980s, femslash as a distinct phenomenon continues to exist on the margins of both media fandom and fan studies.
The reconsideration of Paul Frederick Bowles as an artist depends upon transnational definitions of narrative and re-consider action of art as political subject. Papers are invited for the following: post criticism of Bowles, and the mirror for criticizing Orientalism knowledge: film adaptations of the literature:essays on surreal technique and the American imagination:teaching the Paul Bowles story.
300 word abstracts are invited. The deadline is July 20,2015
Human knowledge ranges from pure science to pure myth. In between lies a broad gamut of conceptually different cognitive experiences and patterns of perception which represent the world in visions and theories. The authority to produce and authenticate/validate knowledge, that which allows for theoretically informed descriptions and explanations of the nature of any given social, cultural or linguistic phenomenon, however, has for years been a contested privilege among academics and field practitioners from myriad disciplines. Over-specialization, a by-product of the proliferation of fields of expertise in academia, presented itself for most of the second half of the twentieth century as a legitimate substitute for holistic knowing and thinking.
You & Me & Ut Pictura Poesis Make Three: Illustrated Poetry after 1900
Individually or serially, Romeo and Juliet, Troilus and Cressida, and Antony and Cleopatra present opportunities to engage a range of critical concerns. The double protagonists in the titles foreground gender questions, however. Ladies are not first in the sequence of names, but whether or not they may be said to be first in the action of the plays is the question that this panel seeks to consider. Treating the plays individually or as a sequence, the panel welcomes papers that investigate the masculine/feminine divide.
The Georgetown Journal of Asian Affairs (GJAA) is an open-access, peer-reviewed journal published by the Asian Studies Program in the Edmund A. Walsh School of Foreign Service at Georgetown University. GJAA welcomes original social science research papers written on issues relevant to politics, security, economy, culture, and society of contemporary Asia, including Pakistan and Afghanistan. GJAA is pleased to consider articles with historical background sections so long as such analyses are crucial for advancing core arguments.
**This is a recurring panel at the SAMLA conference. Any and all 16th and early 17th century topics will be considered. The following topics are especially welcome...**
How did poetry, theater, music, visual art, dance, architecture, and other forms of art coexist in the English-speaking world during the Early Modern period? This panel invites papers concerning the intersections of literature and the other arts during the 16th and early 17th centuries.
Suggested topics include but are not limited to: the influence of religion on artistic production, the use of music in the public theater and beyond, representations of courtly masques, the musicality of verse, representations of architecture in literature, etc.
Bodies of Care: Somaesthetics of Vulnerability
The Center for Body, Mind, and Culture invites proposals for papers to be presented at a 2-day conference, January 28–29, 2016, at Florida Atlantic University, Boca Raton.
Shakespeare in the North
2 June 2016
Northumbria University, Newcastle Upon Tyne, UK
Keynote speakers: Professor Lisa Hopkins (Sheffield Hallam), Professor Richard Wilson (Kingston), Professor Peter Davidson (Aberdeen)
Ruth Rendell, who has recently died, was one of the most prolific and important female authors of the C20th/21st centuries, achieving many literary awards and honours, plus a Labour peerage. Her literary output, both as Ruth Rendell and Barbara Vine, transcended generic boundaries and conventional assumptions about character, the police procedural novel, class and gender, amongst many of her other concerns.
This ICLA seminar focuses on a specific form of multilingualism—on mostly monolingual texts that do not present but rather evoke another language.
Religion, Sexuality and Oppression
2nd Global Meeting of the SOHR Project
Call for Participation 2016
Friday 15th January – Sunday 17th January 2016
London, United Kingdom