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CFP: Exile and the Narrative/Poetic Imagination (10/31/07; collection)

updated: 
Thursday, April 26, 2007 - 10:05pm
agutthy_at_selu.edu

Contributions are solicited for inclusion in a book on Exile and Narrative/Poetic Imagination. Papers may examine texts by any exiled writer from any country, dealing with the literary representation of exile. Possible topics may include, but are not limited to: women and exile; creativity and exile; personal/cultural memory; remembering, longing, and forgetting; language and identity; (re)contruction of identity.
Submissions and Inquires: Dr. Agnieszka Gutthy - agutthy_at_selu.edu
Send a 15-20 page paper along with a copy of your CV
Essays should be documented in MLA style and should be in Word format, 12 point typeface, Times New Roman
Deadline for submission: October 31, 2007

UPDATE: Globalization and Popular Culture (5/15/07; MPCA/MACA, 10/12/07-10/14/07)

updated: 
Thursday, April 26, 2007 - 10:05pm
Brian Ekdale

EXTENDED SUBMISSION DEADLINE: May 15, 2007

Globalization and Popular Culture
MPCA/MACA - Regional Conference
October 12-14, 2007
Kansas City, Missouri

The Globalization area of the Midwest Popular Culture Association invites
papers/panels on theoretical, historical and practical approaches to the
intersection of cultures, postcolonial studies, national cinema,
international and transnational media studies and any other topic related t=
o
popular culture on the global stage. The conference will be held at the
Radisson Hotel & Suites Kansas City in the center of Kansas City, Missouri
the weekend of October 12-14, 2007.

CFP: Teaching Globalization in First-Year Comp (4/25/07; CCCC, 4/2/08-4/5/08)

updated: 
Sunday, April 22, 2007 - 7:45pm
Traywick, Deaver

CFP: Thinking Globally, Teaching Locally (CCCC 2008)

Teaching a first-year composition course themed on issues of
globalization can be an uphill battle, especially if that course is
taught in one of this country's many rural colleges and universities.
While a rapidly contracting globe makes certain economic, environmental,
and cultural issues imperative, colleges in our nation's hinterlands
often lack significant economic and ethnic diversity. Even well-prepared
students can remain insulated in very local contexts, environments that
can facilitate hasty generalizations or a disempowering relativism.

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