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religion

CFP: African Americans and The Catholic Church (1/28/06; 4/27/06-4/29/06)

updated: 
Tuesday, December 13, 2005 - 1:39pm
Iyer, Nalini

SEATTLE UNIVERSITY

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AFRICAN AMERICANS AND THE CATHOLIC CHURCH-A CONFERENCE

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CALL FOR PAPERS

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The Gaffney Chair for Endowed Mission and the Center for the Study of =
Justice in Society jointly present and invite contributions to a =
Conference on AFRICAN AMERICANS AND THE CATHOLIC CHURCH. The conference =
will be held at Seattle University from April 27-29, 2006.

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CFP: Postwar Jewish Literatures (Belgium) (1/31/06; 11/6/06-11/7/06)

updated: 
Friday, December 9, 2005 - 8:23pm
Philippe Codde

*Response, Remembrance, Representation:
A Dialogue between Postwar Jewish Literatures*
Universities of Antwerp and Ghent, 6-7 November 2006

Papers are invited for a two-day comparative literature conference on
postwar Jewish writing in North America and Western Europe.

CFP: Working Conditions: Reform & Religion in 19th Century American Women's Writing (12/15/05; ALA, 5/25/06-5/28/06)

updated: 
Friday, December 9, 2005 - 8:18pm
Marit MacArthur

CFP: Working Conditions: Reform & Religion in 19th Century American
Women's Writing

How did anti-Calvinist religious movements (with a new belief in progress
and human perfectability) condition reformist American literature by women
during the period 1840-1895? Of particular interest are works that exposed
and criticized industrial working conditions, such as Rebecca Harding
Davis's Life in the Iron Mills, but papers on any reformist women's
writing works from this period are welcome.

Please submit a 300-word abstract by December 15th to:

CFP: Comparative Hebraisms (3/1/06; RMMLA, 10/12/06-10/14/06)

updated: 
Monday, December 5, 2005 - 6:14pm
chayaesther_at_neo.tamu.edu

CFP: Comparative Hebraisms (3/1/06; 10/12/06-10/14/06)
2006 RMMLA Convention Tucson, AZ ~ October 12-14, 2006
Accepting proposals for papers that incorporate any aspect of Hebrew
literature, rhetoric, philosophy, history, politics, culture,
personalities, linguistics, etc., especially in comparison/contrast to
other cultures. Email proposals of no more than 250 words to
kflacy_at_tamu.edu by March 1, 2006.

Kathleen Flacy
Texas A & M University
Department of Language and Literature
College Station, TX 77843-4227
979-204-6004
kflacy_at_tamu.edu

CFP: Faith, Knowledge and the Interface of Epistemologies (2/10/06; 5/4/06-5/5/06)

updated: 
Tuesday, November 29, 2005 - 9:27pm
William C Mitchell

CALL FOR PAPERS

University of Washington Graduate Conference for Interdisciplinary Studies
May 4-5, 2006
Submission Deadline: February 10, 2006

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Faith, Knowledge and the Interface of Epistemologies
Speaker: Robert Michel Pyle
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CFP: Permeability and Rivalry in the Early Modern Arts (grad) (1/5/06; McGill, 3/11/06-3/12/06)

updated: 
Tuesday, November 29, 2005 - 9:27pm
Meredith J. Donaldson

Panel Proposal for:

=93Permeability and Selfhood=94=20
McGill University, Montreal=20
12th Annual Graduate Conference on Language and Literature=20

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Painting about Poetry, Singing about Sculpture:=20

Permeability and Rivalry in the Early Modern Arts

=93If you assert that painting is dumb poetry, then the painter may call =
poetry blind painting=85

Music is not to be regarded as other than the sister of painting=85

The poet remains far behind the painter with respect to the =
representation of corporeal things, and with respect to invisible =
things, he remains behind the musician.=94

(Leonardo, On Painting)

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UPDATE: Between the Sacred and the Profane (12/15/05; journal issue)

updated: 
Monday, November 21, 2005 - 9:34pm
Murray, Sarah Jane

Update: "Between the Sacred and the Profane: Medieval Renaissance and Performance" (Peer-reviewed)

Baylor Journal of Theatre and Performance seeks essays for a special issue, to be guest-edited by Dr. K. Sarah-Jane Murray and Dr. Sinda K. Vanderpool. We welcome essays that explore performance in, and performative aspects of, medieval and Renaissance drama, poetry, and literature. We particularly encourage submissions exploring the relationship 'between the sacred and the profane.' Given that many medieval/Renaissance non-drama works were composed to be performed aloud, the editors will consider submissions focusing on a variety of genres. Popular performances, including non-manuscript based traditions, are also appropriate subjects.

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