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CFP Limina: A Journal of Historical and Cultural Studies DUE JAN 31, 2015

updated: 
Friday, November 28, 2014 - 3:05am
Limina: A Journal of Historical and Cultural Studies

Limina: A Journal of Historical and Cultural Studies [www.limina.arts.uwa.edu.au] is a double blind peer reviewed open access online journal, based at the University of Western Australia.

For Volume 21.1, the Limina Editorial Collective is calling for substantive and original articles between 5000-7000 words from within the Humanities and Social Sciences.

We welcome interdisciplinary material and are open to speculative, topical or non-traditional approaches in addition to more traditional papers, but demand a rigorous approach to issues of research, context and theoretical debates. We particularly encourage submissions from postgraduate and early career researchers.

CFP Digitorium DH Conference 9-11 April 2015

updated: 
Thursday, November 27, 2014 - 3:19pm
University of Alabama

Event: Digitorium Digital Humanities Conference

When: Thursday 9th April – Saturday 11th April 2015

Where: University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, AL

Symbiosis Conference,Transatlantic Literary & Cultural Relations 7/9/15 to 7/12/15 deadline 3/3/15

updated: 
Wednesday, November 26, 2014 - 11:12am
Symbiosis, Transatlantic Journal /Department of English, Essex University

The 10th Biennial Symbiosis Conference, 2015: Transatlantic Literary & Cultural Relations

A Symbiosis and Essex University event
Venue: Essex University, Colchester, UK
Dates: Thursday 9th to Sunday 12th July, 2015
Keynote Speakers: Jahan Ramazani (Virginia), Richard Gray (Essex), Peter Hulme (Essex)

The headline conference theme is Trauma, Conflict, and Reconciliation, although proposals on any topic relevant to any area of Transatlantic Studies are welcome. The event organizers, Prof. Philip Tew (Brunel), Dr. Matthew Scott (Reading) and Dr. Susan Oliver (Essex), invite submission of:

SOUND & MARX

updated: 
Wednesday, November 26, 2014 - 9:47am
POLYGRAPH/Duke University

Since the 1970s, the critical and cultural interest in sound has largely eschewed the tendency to categorize the beautiful and proper into the binary categories of music and noise; instead, we find sound culture as more critically attentive to the world around us as a kind of buzzing confusion of sound. The ostensible goal of this critical gesture is to democratize our listening habits by loosening the term "music" from definitions of taste and value such that anything could be considered music to our ears. But, in material practice, has promoting a general theoretical rubric of sound run the risk of flattening the lived inequalities that produce differences in the production, distribution and reception of sound as music?

[UPDATE] It's Only Natural(ism)--Southeast Regional Conference on Christianity and Literature (April 9-11, 2015)

updated: 
Tuesday, November 25, 2014 - 4:20pm
Southeast Regional Conference on Christianity and Literature

Conference Theme--It's Only Natural(ism): Questioning and Responding to the Master Narrative of Late Modernity

April 9-11, 2015
Charleston Southern University
Charleston, South Carolina

Keynote Speaker: Roger Lundin, Wheaton College

Undergraduates thrilling to the bleak despair of Stephen Crane or Thomas Hardy are often excited to discover the existence of naturalism as a philosophy of life and a literary movement of great importance. They are quick to draw parallels to contemporary issues and controversies, for naturalism's reach is clearly not confined to the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.

"Hearing and Speaking the Middle Ages: Orality and Aurality in Performance and Text" 27-29 March 2015

updated: 
Tuesday, November 25, 2014 - 7:52am
Indiana University Medieval Studies Institute

Oral practice was a widespread mode of cultural consumption in the Middle Ages. From troubadour chansonniers, to the itinerant Japanese biwa hôshi and court poets like the Anglo-Saxon scopas, to the carnivalesque festivals of the Feast of Fools, speech and song illuminated the public and private lives of men and women throughout the medieval world. Even in the highly literate codicological culture of scriptoria, hearing and recitation were indispensable tools for understanding and producing the manuscripts we study today.

The symposium would like to pose a broad range of possible topics on the social, political, ethical, and aesthetic purposes of oral culture and its contexts.

"Madness: Sacred and Profane", (23-24 October 2015)

updated: 
Tuesday, November 25, 2014 - 4:02am
National Taiwan University

The Ninth International Conference of the Taiwan Association of Classical, Medieval and Renaissance Studies

23-24 October 2015
National Taiwan University (Taipei, Taiwan)

Call for Papers

Madness: Sacred and Profane

Married or Single in Sedgwick's Writings, a panel for the SSAWW Conference, Philadelphia, Nov. 4-8, 2015

updated: 
Monday, November 24, 2014 - 3:33pm
Catharine Maria Sedgwick Society

The Catharine Maria Sedgwick Society seeks proposals for a panel on the question of marriage vs. single life in Sedgwick's writings for the SSAWW Conference in Philadelphia, Nov. 4-8, 2015. This panel topic honors the 2015 publication of Deborah Gussman's new edition of Sedgwick's final novel, Married or Single?, which was originally published in 1857.

Single Life in the Antebellum Imagination, a panel at the American Literature Association conference, Boston, May 20-24, 2015

updated: 
Monday, November 24, 2014 - 3:30pm
Catharine Maria Sedgwick Society

For the ALA conference in Boston, May 20-24, 2015, the Catharine Maria Sedgwick Society seeks proposals for a panel on the various manifestations of single life for both men and women in fiction and non-fiction by Sedgwick and her contemporary writers. Papers might consider spinsterhood and bachelorhood, whether by choice or by default; delayed marriage; widowhood; divorce; celibacy for spiritual reasons; or any other angle on the single life as depicted in antebellum fiction or non-fiction.

Send proposals of no more than 250 words to Jenifer_Elmore@pba.edu by Dec. 31, 2014.

LEFTovers: What's L/left of Literature and Critical Theory in the 21st Century?

updated: 
Monday, November 24, 2014 - 3:25pm
University of Michigan

LEFTovers: What's L/left of Literature and Critical Theory in the 21st Century?

Call for Papers
Comparative Literature Intra-Student Faculty Forum (CLIFF)
A Graduate Conference
March 13-14, 2015
University of Michigan - Ann Arbor; Department of Comparative Literature

Keynote Address by Susan Buck-Morss (Distinguished Professor of Political Science, CUNY Graduate Center; Professor Emeritus, Department of Government, Cornell University)

The College of Saint Rose 2015 Global Studies Conference (March 14, 2015)

updated: 
Monday, November 24, 2014 - 2:23pm
The College of Saint Rose

The College of Saint Rose 2015 Global Studies Conference
The College of Saint Rose Graduate Studies Conference invites proposals for paper presentations, workshops/interactive sessions, poster sessions/exhibits, or colloquia addressing global studies through one of the following themes: Education and/or Gender; Business, Economics; Power, Politics and Institutions; Technology and/or the Environment to be held on March 14, 2015 in Albany, New York.

VPFA 7th annual conference: Victorian Authenticity and Artifice (13-15 July 2015)

updated: 
Monday, November 24, 2014 - 10:25am
Victorian Popular Fiction Association

The Victorian Popular Fiction Association 7th Annual Conference: Victorian Authenticity and Artifice

13-15 July, 2015
Institute of English Studies, Senate House, London

Keynote Speaker: Prof. Linda Dryden "Stevenson and H. G. Wells: Monomaniacs, Duality and Evolutionary Science"
Keynote Speaker: Prof. David Glover "Styles of Populism in Victorian and Edwardian Popular Fiction"
Guest Speaker: Prof. Vanessa Toulmin from the National Fairground Archive

Call for Papers

THE APOLLONIAN, Vol. II, Issue 1: Crime, Criminal, Criminality

updated: 
Monday, November 24, 2014 - 3:26am
The Apollonian: A Journal of Interdisciplinary Studies

FOCUS: CRIME/CRIMINAL/CRIMINALITY
"The term crime denotes an unlawful act punishable by a state…in modern criminal law (however, it does not) have any simple and universally accepted definition…" (Wikipedia)
Criminal: n. A person who has committed a crime. Adj. Informal. Disgraceful and regrettable. (Oxford English Dictionary)

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