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Eco-Entanglements, c. 920-2020: Ruins, Graftings, Stratification

updated: 
Monday, July 29, 2019 - 5:31pm
Kinney Center for Interdisciplinary Renaissance Studies
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, November 15, 2019

Kinney Center for Interdisciplinary Renaissance Studies, University of Massachusetts Amherst, February 22, 2020

What are the ecological affordances of thinking with the medieval and early modern past? How can the environmental humanities inspire eco-mimetic modes of thinking and writing? This think-tank conference invites research-in-progress that parses the entanglements of nature and culture, the human and the nonhuman, the material and the metaphysical, to explore how medieval and early modern ecocritical scholarship might speak directly to contemporary political and social concerns.

The conference will include three panels, grouped thematically according to distinct modes of ecological entanglement:

Sederi Yearbook

updated: 
Monday, July 29, 2019 - 2:54pm
Spanish and Portuguese Society for English Renaissance Studies
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, October 31, 2019

Call for Papers

SEDERI 30

 

SEDERI welcomes articles, notes and reviews for its next issue (nº 30) to be published in Autumn 2020.

SEDERI, Yearbook of the Spanish and Portuguese Society for English Renaissance Studies, is an annual publication devoted to current criticism and scholarship on Early Modern English Studies. It is peer-reviewed by external readers, following a double-blind policy. It is published in paper and online, in open-access.

About SEDERI

Quality Assessment and Indexing

Feminist Philologies (RSA 2020)

updated: 
Thursday, August 1, 2019 - 11:38am
Stephen Spiess / Babson College
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, August 12, 2019

Renaissance Society of America Annual Meeting
Philadelphia, 2-4 April 2020

Feminist Philologies

Performing Medieval Drama in the 21st Century (A Panel Discussion)

updated: 
Friday, July 19, 2019 - 1:50pm
Kyle A. Thomas, Missouri State University
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, September 6, 2019

 

Session Title: Performing Medieval Drama in the 21st Century (A Panel Discussion) at the International Congress on Medieval Studies, Western Michigan University (2020)

Organizer: Kyle A. Thomas (Missouri State University)

Sponsered by the Medieval and Renaissance Drama Society (MRDS) 

Border Crossings in Medieval Drama

updated: 
Thursday, July 11, 2019 - 12:39am
Medieval and Renaissance Drama Society
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, August 23, 2019

The theater has always been a place to push boundaries and explore the borders of what is accepted in society.  The Medieval and Renaissance Drama Society invites abstracts for the 2020 Leeds International Medieval Congress on “Borders” to be delivered in a session about crossing different types of borders—be they geographic or social—within the context of drama and performance in the medieval and Renaissance periods.

 

Topics can include but are not limited to:

Irony, Humor, and Laughter in Italian Literature

updated: 
Thursday, July 11, 2019 - 12:36am
NeMLA
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, September 30, 2019

What is the relationship between irony and other literary techniques, including but not limited to humor? How do authors utilize irony and humor in their texts? Are humor and irony to be considered a literary tool to disguise a personal or political agenda? Or are they simply a resource to entertain their readers?

This panel seeks presentations that analyze or investigate the role of irony, humor, and laughter in texts from early modern to contemporary examples by Italian writers. This panel will provide participants with an opportunity to discuss various new and important perspectives on the use of humor and irony in Italian literature. 

NeMLA 2020 Panel: Social and Self-identity in the Early Modern Spanish Picaresque Updated 8/29/2019

updated: 
Thursday, August 29, 2019 - 10:12am
NeMLA
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, September 30, 2019

Early Modern Spain witnessed the birth of the literary and culturally significant picaresque genre with protagonists that existed in liminal spaces that allowed society to fashion them and in turn these pícaros to refashion themselves. Through autobiographies, letters and dialogues, they became manifested not only as beggars, buffoons, thieves, card sharks and prostitutes, but also as animals, actors, rich runaways and academics. This panel seeks papers in English or Spanish that examine how society fashions the picaresque genre’s protagonists and/or how pícaros shape themselves.

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