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renaissance

Teaching Non-Traditional Medieval and Renaissance Texts

updated: 
Monday, January 12, 2015 - 1:58pm
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.

All too often, the same canonical works and authors find their way into Medieval and Renaissance Literature courses. While canonical literature is extremely important and not to be avoided, a great many authors (i.e., Cyril Tourneur) and texts (i.e., Life of St. Margaret of Antioch) go un-noticed. We are therefore looking for short essays (i.e., 5-10 pages) that encourage readers to try non-traditional, over-looked, teachable texts inside their classrooms. Essays should answer the following:

Teaching Medieval and Renaissance Literature

updated: 
Monday, January 12, 2015 - 1:55pm
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

[UPDATE] Deadline extended: After Extinction (Milwaukee, April 30-May 2)

updated: 
Monday, January 12, 2015 - 1:42pm
Center for 21st Century Studies, UW-Milwaukee

A conference at the Center for 21st Century Studies (C21), UW-Milwaukee
April 30-May 2, 2015

Deadline extended to Friday, January 16, 2015

What comes after extinction? Our predominant understanding of extinction today relates to natural species extinctions caused largely by human actions. But in the twenty-first century categorical distinctions between humans and nonhumans or culture and nature are no longer tenable—if they ever really were. Indeed as Darwin was not even the first to note, mass extinction events preceded the appearance of humans on the planet.

Unsettling endings in English-language fiction - June 20th 2015

updated: 
Monday, January 12, 2015 - 1:26pm
OVALE research seminar - Paris-IV Sorbonne

CALL FOR PAPERS

UNSETTLING ENDINGS IN ENGLISH-LANGUAGE FICTION

Annual one-day conference organized by OVALE in partnership with VALE EA4085
Paris-IV Sorbonne University

June 20th 2015

[UPDATE]"Freaks & Geeks" March 6-8, 2015

updated: 
Monday, January 12, 2015 - 1:12pm
“Freaks & Geeks” University of Calgary Free-Exchange Graduate Conference March 6-8, 2015

DEADLINE EXTENDED TO JAN. 16, 2015.

"To them, you're just a freak, like me! They need you right now, but when they don't, they'll cast you out, like a leper!… When the chips are down, these... these civilized people, they'll eat each other. See, I'm not a monster. I'm just ahead of the curve."
- The Joker, The Dark Knight

Networked Publishing: Digital Writing in the Humanities

updated: 
Monday, January 12, 2015 - 7:07am
University of Kentucky

Network Publishing: Digital Writing in the Humanities
A one day symposium
April 25, 2015

registration at: http://network.as.uky.edu

The University of Kentucky
Center Theater, Student Center
10 am – 5pm
Free and open to the public

Keynote: Douglas Armato, Director, University of Minnesota Press

Featured speakers:
Margy Avery, Senior Acquisitions Editor, MIT Press
Shoshana Berger, Editorial Director, IDEO
Maria Bonn, Editor, Journal of Electronic Publishing
Jeff Ullrich, past CEO, Earwolf

[UPDATE] REMINDER: Digital Material conference, deadline 31 January

updated: 
Monday, January 12, 2015 - 4:29am
Justin Tonra / National University of Ireland, Galway

Digital Material conference
National University of Ireland, Galway
21-22 May 2015
http://digitalmaterial.ie
Plenary speakers: Jerome McGann & Matthew G. Kirschenbaum
Deadline for proposals: 31 January 2015

Digital Material is a conference that considers the intersections of digital and material cultures in the humanities. How has the long history of studying material objects prepared us for understanding digital culture? To what degree does materiality inflect and inform our encounters with the digital?

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