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Southeastern Renaissance Conference 2017, University of South Carolina, Oct. 13-14

updated: 
Thursday, March 9, 2017 - 3:31pm
Southeastern Renaissance Conference
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, June 16, 2017

The Southeastern Renaissance Conference invites submissions for our 74th Annual Conference, which will be held on October 13-14, 2017, at the University of South Carolina in Columbia, SC.  

The deadline for submission of full essays (20-minute reading time) is June 16, 2017.  Papers may be on any aspect of Renaissance literature, history, philosophy, art, or culture.  Submission of your work to the Conference is also an automatic submission to Renaissance Papers, the journal of the Conference. Even those articles not accepted for delivery at the meeting will be considered for publication in the journal.

SCMLA Renaissance Literature excluding Drama (3/31/17; 10/5-8/17)

updated: 
Thursday, March 9, 2017 - 3:54pm
South Central Modern Language Association
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, March 31, 2017

We are currently accepting submissions for the Renaissance Literature excluding Drama panel of the South Central Modern Language Association conference, October 5-8, 2017, in Tulsa, OK.
The topic is open, but we encourage paper proposals to engage meaningfully with some aspect of the conference theme, ““Moving Words: Migrations, Translations, and Transformations” Please submit an abstract of no more than 500 words to Jessica C. Murphy & Rebecca Sader (jessica.c.murphy@gmail.com) by March 31, 2017.
For more information on the SCMLA and the conference location, visithttp://www.southcentralmla.org/

Women on the Edge in Early Modern Europe

updated: 
Monday, March 13, 2017 - 11:43pm
Edited by Lisa Hopkins and Aidan Norrie
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, May 1, 2017

The editors invite chapters of c. 7000 words for an edited collection called Women on the Edge in Early Modern Europe. We are interested primarily in historical rather than fictional women, but also welcome discussion of the treatment of historical women in early modern writing and drama. Topics might include (but are not limited to) women whose geographical location is in some way marginal; women in liminal positions and situations; women whose marital status was uncertain or ambiguous; women with mental health issues; women waiting to see if they would or might inherit land or titles; divorced women; women whose status shifted throughout their lives; or women who were neither maid, widow, nor wife.

Shakespeare: Now and Then

updated: 
Thursday, March 9, 2017 - 1:26pm
Ohio Valley Shakespeare Conference
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, September 8, 2017

The 41st Annual Ohio Valley Shakespeare Conference

October 19-21, 2017

Baldwin Wallace University

Berea, Ohio

Shakespeare: Now and Then

with plenary speaker

 Professor Hugh Grady

Professor Emeritus, Arcadia University

How do time, and the times, figure in the works of Shakespeare and his contemporaries? What is Shakespeare’s time? Was it then? It is now? Will it be in the future?

Workshop: Performing Shakespeare: Theory and Praxis

updated: 
Thursday, March 2, 2017 - 11:00am
Assam University, Silchar
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, March 30, 2017

Workshop:

Performing Shakespeare: Theory & Praxis

 

Dept. of English

Assam University, Silchar

 

10th – 14th April 2017

 

SCSC 2017: Milwaukee (26-29 Oct)

updated: 
Thursday, March 2, 2017 - 11:01am
Sixteenth Century Society and Conference
deadline for submissions: 
Saturday, April 15, 2017

The Sixteenth Century Society and Conference (SCSC) is now accepting proposals for individual presentation submissions and complete panels for its 2017 annual conference, to be held 26-29 October 2017 at Hyatt Regency Hotel in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. The deadline for proposals is April 15, 2017. Visit the SCSC website (http://www.sixteenthcentury.org/) for more information and links to submit proposals.

Renaissance Drama - Regular Panel at SCMLA

updated: 
Thursday, March 2, 2017 - 11:01am
South Central Modern Language Association Conference - Oct. 5-8, 2017
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, March 31, 2017

The conference theme is "Moving Words: Migrations, Translations, and Transformations," but papers are welcome on any topic pertaining to Renaissance Drama. Send abstracts of 250 words to Rochelle Bradley (rochelle.bradley@blinn.edu).

Atlantic World Arts: Collision, Fusion, Re-Vision

updated: 
Tuesday, February 28, 2017 - 2:09pm
Atlantic World Research Network, University of North Carolina at Greensboro
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, March 24, 2017

Call for Papers

Atlantic World Arts: Collision, Fusion, Re-Vision                             

An International, Interdisciplinary Conference                                                                                     

Sponsored by the Atlantic World Research Network and The National Folk Festival                                    

http://www.uncg.edu/eng/awrn/ 

Multicultural Cervantes

updated: 
Tuesday, February 28, 2017 - 2:12pm
De Gruyter / Open Cultural Studies journal
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, June 30, 2017

Editor:Prof. Juan de Dios Torralbo Caballero (University of Córdoba, English Studies)

Last year’s commemoration of the 400th anniversary of Cervantes’s death (in April 1616) was, according to the BBC or The Guardian, overshadowed by the scope of the program marking Shakespeare’s death. Therefore, the aim of this special issue is to extend Cervantes quadricentennial festivities beyond the international congress “Cervantes from Andalusia, 1547 to 2016,” held in Castro del Río (Córdoba) from November 29 to December 2 last year. 

Early Modern Drama and Ecocriticism

updated: 
Tuesday, February 28, 2017 - 2:14pm
South Atlantic Modern Language Association
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, June 1, 2017

This panel seeks papers about any aspect of Early Modern Drama and Ecocriticism. Presenters are welcome to address the SAMLA 89 theme, as well as themes important to the study of Early Modern drama and Ecocriticism (i.e. nature, ecology, anthropocentrism, recycling, and sustainability). Responses to some of the following boundary transgressions in popular culture are particularly encouraged: How does Early Modern drama alert audiences to the materiality and interconnectivity of human subjectivity? How do the storms, anatomy lessons, catalogues of plants and animals, and forests in the old plays we read inform the contemporary climate crisis? How does Early Modern drama complicate the “anthropo” of the Anthropocene?

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