We welcome papers that explore any aspect of Irish studies, but particularly those that integrate this year's conference theme of "Arts and Sciences." Thus, we welcome papers that consider the ways in which Irish writers—or scientists—have utilized or explored science in their literature or art. This panel takes a broad approach to the conference theme and papers may consider these aspects: narratives of scientific exploration, myth and literature, literature and scientific culture, the scientist as literary character, or scientific discovery.
The Apollonian: A Journal of Interdisciplinary Studies (ISSN 2393-9001)
Call for Papers
Volume 2, Issue 2 | June 2015
FOCUS: Reading Queer in Literature, Film and Culture
Submissions are invited for the forthcoming issue of The Apollonian (Vol. 2, Issue 2) on the representations of the 'queer' in the various genres and sub-genres of literature, art, cinema, culture, critical theory, philosophy and history. The papers are expected to be scholarly in nature, and yet accessible to a fairly general readership.
Topics may include, but are not limited to:
What about those ideas you entertain but never fully develop? Those notions which are reviled and dismissed by peer gatekeepers? Follies so whimsical they unsettle even you?
We're looking for those submissions, the ones shunned by polite society and keepers of the status quo.
Let us be up front: Abstractshuns endeavors to become an ersatz academic journal, middlebrow at best. If Grindr/Tinder (depending on the orientation of the idea) spent a really naughty weekend with Notes and Queries, this would be the spawn, with Courtney Love and Jack Halberstam as godparents.
Please consider submitting 250-word abstracts to the following panel at the 2016 MLA in Austin, Texas.
We invite essays focusing on representations of death and/or violence in U.S. religiously-inflected fictions of the nineteenth century.
Essays might examine consider, for example:
-the ways authors associated with religious traditions have embraced or rejected imagery commonly associated with death and/or violence
-the kinds of spaces in which violence and/or death are figured
-death and/or violence as metaphors for religious experience
-the rhetorical strategies deployed to use religion as a justification for sectional, racial, and territorial violence
The modernist period, as the theme of this year's conference suggests, was a period marked by revolutions of various stripes: aesthetic, social, cultural, and political. Among these, political revolutions often occupied center stage, both in terms of public awareness but also in terms of modernist praxis. Many modernists participated in radical political actions even as they experimented or facilitated experimentation with radical aesthetics.
Interplay: A Journal of Languages, Linguistics, and Literature
ESSAYS ARE INVITED ON THE WORK OF SUDEEP SEN, POET, EDITOR AND PHOTOGRAPHER, FOR A COLLECTION OF CRITICAL ESSAYS ON HIS WORK. ESSAYS MAY FOCUS ON HIS POETRY, HIS EDITING, HIS PHOTOGRAPHY OR ON ALL THREE. THEY SHOULD BE BETWEEN 6000 TO 10,000 WORDS, INCLUDING ENDNOTES AND BIBLIOGRAPHY. PLEASE SEND THEM TO Shormishtha Panja
BY 1 JULY 2015.
Keeping with the conference theme of Literature and the Other Arts, The Eudora Welty Society invites papers that explore multimodality and interdisciplinary collaboration within the works of Eudora Welty. What elements in Welty's fiction, essays, or photography connect to her contemporary moment or a timeless part of human nature? Examples might concern the role of and engagement with politics, jazz and the blues, newspaper and magazine, television and film, translation of oral fairy tales into a written medium or Welty's Robber Bridegroom into a play.
Princeton University's Black Queer Sexuality Studies Collective is proud to announce its 4th Annual Graduate Student Conference…
October 24, 2015
Keynote Speaker: Professor Saidiya V. Hartman
CFP: FRESHMAN ENGLISH AND ENGLISH COMPOSITION: Sound and Story
South Central Modern Language Association (SCMLA) 72nd Annual Convention
Nashville, TN – October 31-November 3, 2015
Chair: Thomas W. Reynolds, Jr., Northwestern State University, firstname.lastname@example.org
The Freshmen English and English Composition panel invites abstracts for individual presentations (15-20 minutes) that address sound and story in relation to first-year composition.
500-word abstracts should include presenter contact information and paper title. The deadline to submit abstracts to the session chair (email@example.com) is March 31, 2015.