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Passages: Graduate Student Conference Feb 21, Submissions Due Dec 31

updated: 
Saturday, November 22, 2014 - 3:35pm
Georgetown University English Graduate Student Association

- PASSAGES -

The 4th Annual English Graduate Student Association Conference
Georgetown University
February 21, 2015
Keynote address by Jed Esty, PhD

Deadline for Proposals: December 31st, 2014

The middle passage, the passage of time, a secret passage. Passing as straight, the passing of a loved one, just passing through. Passages and acts of passing often involve movement and transformations that cross — and sometimes blur — traditional boundaries of place, time, identity, or perspective. This conference will explore how and why passages and passing occur, what they entail, and why they matter.

Call for Undergraduate Papers in the Humanities Fields

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Saturday, November 22, 2014 - 11:58am
Valley Humanities Review

The Valley Humanities Review publishes the best undergraduate research in the humanities. We accept national and international submissions, and our December 15 deadline is approaching.

CFP: North of Understanding, The 3rd Annual Keyano College Arts & Humanities Conference

updated: 
Friday, November 21, 2014 - 5:14pm
Keyano College Arts and Humanities

Keyano College of Fort McMurray Alberta is now accepting paper proposals for its third annual Arts and Humanities Conference. The conference will be held March 6 and 7, 2015 with this year's theme being North of Understanding. Keyano invites papers from all the branches of the Humanities including but not limited to:

Literature
History
Sociology
Political Science
Philosophy
Psychology

We welcome a diverse range of topics and ideas with a preference for material that critically engages the conference theme: North of Understanding. Paper topics can include, but by no means should be limited to:

Exploring 30 Years of Studio Ghibli: Spirited Discussions

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Friday, November 21, 2014 - 3:15pm
Cardiff University and University of East Anglia

2015 marks the 30th anniversary of Studio Ghibli, and with that anniversary it is time to reflect on the domestic and global success of Japan's most famous animation studio. With the retirements of Studio Ghibli's most famous director, Hayao Miyazaki, and it main producer, Toshio Suzuki earlier this year, the future of Studio Ghibli is in turmoil, provoking rallying cries from fans and critics alike. The Wind Rises may have been Miyazaki's swan song, but this is not his first retirement.

[UPDATE] Apollon Undergraduate Humanities Ejournal - Extended Deadline (12/7)

updated: 
Friday, November 21, 2014 - 11:51am
Apollon: eJournal of Undergraduate Research in the Humanities

CALL FOR PAPERS AND PARTICIPATION
Apollon invites undergraduate students to get published in, review submissions for, or help edit the fifth issue of our peer-reviewed eJournal, Apollon. By publishing superior examples of undergraduate academic work, Apollon highlights the importance of undergraduate research in the humanities. Apollon welcomes submissions that feature image, text, sound, and a variety of presentation platforms in the process of showcasing the many species of undergraduate research.

Student submissions deadline is December 7, 2014. Interested faculty should contact us by December 7, 2014 as well.

Caribbean Military Encounters: A multidisciplinary anthology from the humanities

updated: 
Friday, November 21, 2014 - 8:42am
Editors: Shalini Puri and Lara Putnam

We invite papers for a multidisciplinary anthology that explores the Caribbean as a militarized region. Our volume will focus on the lived experience of militarization from across the numerous language areas of the Caribbean and circum-Caribbean.

Multi-Discursion: Remapping the Topography of Thought

updated: 
Thursday, November 20, 2014 - 11:11pm
Sigma Tau Delta Iota Chi (California State University, Northridge English Honors Society)

Multi-Discursions: Remapping the Topography of Thought

A colloquium hosted by Sigma Tau Delta Iota Chi Chapter, sponsored in part by the Department of English at California State University, Northridge.

Saturday, April 25, 2015
California State University, Northridge

Italo Calvino once asked, "Who are we, who is each one of us, if not a combinatoria of experiences, information, books we have read, things imagined?" And while this question maintains its relevance, it is about time we turn our attention away from the individual, the "we," and ask this question of the texts we produce and the environments in which they are produced.

Approaching the Anthropocene: Perspectives from the Humanities and Fine Arts Thursday-Friday, May 7-8, 2015 Abstract deadline:

updated: 
Thursday, November 20, 2014 - 5:03pm
Interdisciplinary Humanities Center, UCSB

Scientists have declared that we are in living in the Anthropocene, an age in which human behavior and actions are massively altering the ecosystems of the earth. Nobel laureate Paul Crutzen claims that whereas humans once saw themselves as "rebels against a superpower we call 'Nature,'" now "we are taking control of Nature's realm, from climate to DNA. We humans are becoming the dominant force for change on Earth."

[UPDATE] 20th Annual Southwest English Symposium

updated: 
Thursday, November 20, 2014 - 11:33am
Arizona State University

**KEYNOTE SPEAKER JAMES P. GEE**

Come see one of the foremost names in literacy studies and discourse analysis (James P. Gee, of course!) while thawing out in the warm desert sun.

Conference date: February 6th & 7th, 2015

Submission Deadline: December 1st, 2014

Our theme for the 2015 interdisciplinary SWES conference is "Transitions" and what that means to the disciplines we work in - across English, the Humanities, Arts, Business, Politics, Sciences, Social spheres, and Technology. The concept is often relevant to scholars in many fields and especially to those whose work straddles the boundaries of one or more disciplines.

Public Intellectuals Lecture Series

updated: 
Wednesday, November 19, 2014 - 5:35pm
Carleton University

Public Intellectuals Lecture Series
Presented by the Department of English and Literature at Carleton University and the Ottawa Public Library
Call for Papers

The Public Intellectuals Lecture Series aims to create a bridge between scholars in the Arts and the general public. While the complex ideas these scholars help develop have important, real world applications to the way we understand and interact with each other, they are often couched in jargon and confined to the journals and lecture halls of the academic sphere. This lecture series will offer a venue and format in which scholars can present these ideas to the public in an accessible manner.

Transvisceral: February 6, 2015

updated: 
Wednesday, November 19, 2014 - 12:50pm
George Washington University English Graduate Student Association (EGSA)

Keynote speaker: Sharon P. Holland, Professor of American Studies at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and author of Raising the Dead: Reading of Death and (Black) Subjectitivity (2000) and, most recently, The Erotic Life of Racism (2012).

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