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[UPDATE] Women's Writing: Edited Volume

updated: 
Thursday, June 16, 2016 - 9:47am
New Women's Writing
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, June 30, 2016

We require 2-3 essays for a volume on contemporary and twentieth century women's writing (fiction, poetry, drama) for an edited volume due to be published by the end of 2016 by Cambridge Scholars Publishing. At this point we are looking for completed essays around 5000-6000 words analysing individual or multiple works by women writers of the period. Essays previously published in journals are acceptable provided necessary permissions are obtained. Contact philoreview@gmail.com for further details.

REMINDER: NEMLA 2017: Embodiment and the Modern Corporation

updated: 
Saturday, September 24, 2016 - 3:00pm
Délice Williams-Northeast Modern Language Association
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, September 30, 2016

As a site of struggle, a target of discursive discipline, the seat of disruptive agency, and the material ground for various voluntary and imposed definitions of identity, the human body has long been the subject of interrogation in literary scholarship. The recent “material turn” in various fields of subfields, including the environmental humanities, has brought the figure renewed critical attention This panel seeks to examine representations of the body in the context of a particular relationship: one with the supposedly disembodied entity of the modern corporation. The panel invites papers that consider how modern authors articulate this relationship in various configurations for different effects and political purposes.

Humor and Satire in Francophone Literature: Constructing and Deconstructing Identity (Panel)

updated: 
Monday, June 13, 2016 - 10:13am
Northeast Modern Language Association
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, September 30, 2016

NeMLA 2017 - Humor and Satire in Francophone Literature: Constructing and Deconstructing Identity (Panel)

Event: 03/23/2017 - 03/26/2017 
Abstract: 09/30/2016
Categories: French, Francophone, Interdisciplinary, Humor, Satire.
Location: Baltimore, MD 
Organization: Northeast Modern Language Association

Humor and Satire in Francophone Literature: Constructing and Deconstructing Identity

Resolved: In Francophone literature of the last three centuries, Humor has constructed identity while Satire was used to deconstruct it.

Participants are invited to argue either side of this normative statement.

 

SAMLA 88 (Nov. 4-6, 2016, Jacksonville, FL) Post post-apartheid: Is Utopia Still Possible?

updated: 
Friday, June 10, 2016 - 12:26pm
Renee Schatteman/ Georgia State University
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, June 20, 2016

In the twenty plus years since independence, South Africa has been mired in economic struggles, social crises related to HIV and ADIS and xenophobia, and increasingly demanding political protest. Have the visions of a utopian future that were sparked with Mandela's release from prison evaporated under the weight of so much disillusionment, or is there still hope that the nation's unparalleled constitution can ever be brought to fruition? This panel welcomes papers examining contemporary works from South Africa that advance an idealistic image for the nation despite the many obstacles faced in building a democratic state. 

The Shadow of Ethnography

updated: 
Friday, June 10, 2016 - 12:21pm
Matt Reeck / UCLA
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, September 30, 2016

March 23-26, 2017

Baltimore, Maryland

Northeast Modern Language Association

 

The Shadow of Ethnography

"Sincerity" -- *Deadline Extended* (July 10) -- Special Issue

updated: 
Thursday, June 9, 2016 - 10:07am
Christianity & Literature
deadline for submissions: 
Sunday, July 10, 2016

Special Issues - Christianity & Literature - "Sincerity" full name / name of organization: Christianity & Literature contact email: mjsmith@apu.edu 

CALL FOR PAPERS 

Christianity & Literature
Two Special Issues:
"SINCERITY" 

Special Issue Editors: Matthew J. Smith and Caleb Spencer 

New Directions in Native American Literary Criticism

updated: 
Friday, June 10, 2016 - 5:05am
Northeast Modern Language Association
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, September 30, 2016

This panel focuses on the use of American Indian Literary Nationalism as a framework for reading texts by Native authors. We will examine the ways in which AILN has been employed and has created new spaces for interpretations of Native literature.  Since the 2006 publication of the groundbreaking American Indian Literary Nationalism, scholars in the field of Native American Literature are re-evaluating the ways in which texts by Native authors are read. As well, subsequent works analyzing Native literatures using the methods of AILN have been instrumental in creating new spaces for interpretation. This panel focuses on the influence of AILN and its contributions specifically to the field of Native American Literature.

Fallujah Magazine

updated: 
Tuesday, June 7, 2016 - 2:52pm
Fallujah Magazine
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, July 14, 2016

Fallujah Magazine solicits unpublished work that explores and/or defines and/or meditates upon the condition of art and of the artist.

Our manifesto declares: “Fallujah is a space for remembering, for protesting with art from any corner of the world.”  

SAMLA 88 (Nov 4-6, 2016) / The United States of America: Hero or Villain on the World Stage?

updated: 
Thursday, June 9, 2016 - 4:51pm
MELUS at SAMLA 88
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, June 13, 2016

In a 2005 article for The New York Times, Canadian-Russian author and American academic Michael Ignatieff raised a provocative question: "Who Are Americans to Think That Democracy Is Theirs to Spread?" Surveying a range of critical responses to the US war in the Middle East, such as the idea that US involvement is economically self-serving, or that it facilitates the rise of increasingly repressive regimes, Ignatieff argues that the US has been ineffective, if not oppositional, in its stated aims of promoting democracy worldwide. This MELUS panel builds on SAMLA 88's theme of "Utopia/Dystopia: Whose Paradise Is It" and perspectives like Ignatieff's to ask how multi-ethnic American writers position the US amidst the political unrest of their birth nation.

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