How do religion, resistance and gender intersect in Anglophone Caribbean cultural production? In what ways does creative expression reflect these forces? Send 250 word abstracts to Bonnie Wasserman (email@example.com) and Jennifer Donahue (firstname.lastname@example.org) by March 30, 2015.
Murder: Moral Panic, Mythos, Modernity
Part of The Violence Project
Saturday 1st August – Monday 3rd August 2015
Mansfield College, Oxford, United Kingdom
The Videogame Cultures Project
Friday 11th September – Sunday 13th September 2015
Mansfield College, Oxford, United Kingdom
This special session will explore the role of objects in drama and other public spectacles of the long eighteenth century. Please submit abstracts of 250-300 words by 20 March 2015.
The Lamar Journal of the Humanities is an interdisciplinary journal published twice yearly by the College of Arts and Sciences of Lamar University in Beaumont, Texas. Papers of interdisciplinary or general interest in the fields of literature, history, contemporary culture, and the fine arts are appropriate for submission. Languages accepted are English, German, French, and Spanish.
When underground comix emerged in America in the 1970s, they were connected with the counter culture movement and rife with anti-establishment content. These comics participated in and addressed counterpublics, which queer theorist Michael Warner defines as "formed by their conflict with the norms and contexts of their cultural environment." Yet much of the scholarship of the underground comix movement has centered on straight white men located in San Francisco (e.g. R. Crumb, S. Clay Wilson).
"Every human society possesses a mythology/which is inherited, transmitted and diversified by literature."
Northrop Frye, Words with Power: Being a Second Study of the Bible and Literature (1990)
A champion of Canadian literature, literary critic Northrop Frye argued that, although provincial in nature, Canadian literature provided a deeper understanding into the Canadian imagination and the view of the Canadian environment. Calling this idea the "garrison mentality," Frye argued that all of Canadian literature falls within one central archetype – the belief that due to the "hostile nature" of the Canadian landscape, the literature exhibited a theme of isolation and moral discomfort.
Religion and (the Master) Narrative: An Interdisciplinary Conference on Medieval and Early Modern Belief and Practice
University of Colorado Boulder | Second Annual CMEMS Conference
October 22-24, 2015
The 2015 bicentennial anniversary of Julia Margaret Cameron's birth is a timely opportunity for a reappraisal of the interdisciplinary significance of her work. The last twenty years have witnessed growing art-historical and literary interest in this pioneer of Victorian photography, yet much remains to be said about the range and import of her cultural influences, as well as her participation in Victorian debates surrounding the arts and sciences, religion and philosophy.
Journal of Global Studies and Contemporary Art
Open call for participation in the thematic issue:
Rethinking the public sphere
Intersections between cultural practices and collective space
Editors: Martí Peran - Diana Padrón
Universitat de Barcelona
Reception of abstracts: from March 5th to April 5th, 2015
Reception of articles: from May 1st to June 30th, 2015
Keynote Speaker: Professor Abdulrazak Gurnah from University of Kent
Shakespeare continues to feature in the construction and refashioning of national cultures and identities in a variety of original forms. Recent discussions about originality, now and then, have forced us to re-assess what we mean by Shakespeare, for originality not only travels backwards in time to a (perhaps mythologized) point of an "origin" but also refers to the "original" interpretation of Shakespeare today, one that–by definition of its newness–disrupts the continuity of tradition, and provides a transversal glimpse of a differential perspective. In the light of these views that demand a re-valuation of Shakespeare as original author, we need to rethink the idea of "Shakespeare originality".
The International Journal of Humanities and Cultural Studies (ISSN 2356-5926) invites original, unpublished, quality research articles/case studies in the fields of humanities, anthropology, business studies, communication studies, criminology, cross-cultural studies, development studies, economics, education, ethics, geography, history, international relations, linguistics, media studies, methodology, philosophy, political science, psychology, sociology, literature, discourse studies, performing arts (music, theatre & dance), religious studies, visual arts, women and gender studies, queer studies etc…for the June 2015 Issue (Volume Two, Issue One). Manuscripts Submission Deadline: May 20, 2015. Issue Publication Date: June 2015.
Reading and Writing Uncle Remus:
Soliciting proposals for an essay collection on the legacy and future of the Uncle Remus stories.