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CfP: Texts in times of conflict [DEADLINE FOR ABSTRACTS 5 JUNE]

updated: 
Tuesday, June 2, 2015 - 5:16pm
The Centre for Textual Studies and The Centre for Adaptations, De Montfort University

Reflecting on the seismic cultural and political shifts of his own time, Francis Bacon pinpointed 'printing, gunpowder, and the compass' as the technological drivers which had 'changed the appearance and state of the whole world'. Bacon's identification of communicative (print), violent (gunpowder) and technological (compass) forms of cultural expression and exchange as world-shaping continues to resonate, shaping the production and interpretation of texts.

UPDATE - DEADLINE EXTENDED to July 15- 7th Annual Louisiana Studies Conference

updated: 
Tuesday, June 2, 2015 - 1:59pm
Dr. Shane Rasmussen / Northwestern State University of Louisiana

The 7th Annual Louisiana Studies Conference will be held September 11-12, 2015 at Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The Conference Committee is now accepting presentation proposals for the upcoming conference. The theme of this year's conference is "Louisiana Cultural Crossroads."

[REMINDER] Power and the Mediterranean, deadline June 15

updated: 
Tuesday, June 2, 2015 - 1:01pm
Susan Abraham/Meditopos, University of Michigan

The conference "Power and the Mediterranean" will be held on 13-15 November 2015 at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, featuring keynote speaker Julia Clancy-Smith (University of Arizona).

Reminder-Order and Disorder Symposium-September 20th, 2015

updated: 
Tuesday, June 2, 2015 - 9:33am
ISSH of Jendouba, Université de Jendouba, Jendouba, Tunisie

Full title: Order and Disorder Symposium
Date: 6-Nov - 7-Nov 2015
Location: ISSH of Jendouba, Université de Jendouba, Jendouba, Tunisie
Contact person: Sihem Arfaoui
Meeting email: order.disorder15@yahoo.fr
Call deadline: September 20th, 2015.
Symposium language: English, French and/or Arabic.

[UPDATE] Teaching Medieval and Renaissance Literature

updated: 
Monday, June 1, 2015 - 5:47pm
This Rough Magic / www.thisroughmagic.org

This Rough Magic (www.thisroughmagic.org) is a journal dedicated to the art of teaching Medieval and Renaissance Literature.

We are seeking academic, teachable articles that focus on, but are not limited to, the following categories:

•Authorship
•Genre Issues
•Narrative Structure
•Poetry
•Drama
•Epic
•Nation/Empire/Class
•Economics
•History
•Religion
•Superstition
•Philosophy and Rhetoric
•Race/Ethnicity
•Multi-Culturalism
•Gender
•Sexuality
•Art

NCSA Emerging Scholars Award

updated: 
Monday, June 1, 2015 - 2:25pm
Nineteenth Century Studies Association

The Nineteenth Century Studies Association (NCSA) is pleased to announce the 2016 Emerging Scholars Award. The work of emerging scholars represents the promise and long-term future of interdisciplinary scholarship in 19th-century studies. In recognition of the excellent publications of this constituency of emerging scholars, this award will be given to an outstanding article or essay published within five years of the author's doctorate. Entries can be from any discipline focusing on any aspect of the long 19th century (the French Revolution to World War I); they must be published in English or be accompanied by an English translation, and must be by a single author. Submission of essays that are interdisciplinary is especially encouraged.

NCSA 2016 Article Prize

updated: 
Monday, June 1, 2015 - 2:24pm
Nineteenth Century Studies Association

The Nineteenth Century Studies Association (NCSA) is pleased to announce the 2016 Article Prize, which recognizes excellence in scholarly studies from any discipline focusing on any aspect of the long 19th century (French Revolution to World War I). The winner will receive a cash award of $500 to be presented at the Thirty-seventh Annual NCSA Conference, Lincoln, Nebraska, April 13-16, 2016.

The New and the Novel in the 19th Century/New Directions in 19th-Century Studies April 13-16, Lincoln, Nebraska

updated: 
Monday, June 1, 2015 - 2:22pm
Nineteenth Century Studies Association

We invite papers and panels that investigate any aspect of the new and the novel in the long 19th century, including forms and genres (song cycles, photography, "loose baggy monsters"), fashions and roles (the dandy, crinoline, Berlin wool work), aesthetics (Pater, panoramas), the old made new (Graecophilia, dinosaurs), crimes and vices (serial murder, racial science), faiths (Mormons, Positivists), geographies (frontiers, the source of the Nile), models of heroism (Custer, Byron, F. Nightingale), times (railroad tables, the eight-hour-day), psychologies (phrenology, chirology, Freud), attractions (the Great Exhibition, sensation fiction, Yellowstone), and anxieties (Chartism, empire).

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