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CALL FOR PROPOSALS (collection of essays): 'The Reception of Herodotus in Antiquity and Beyond' (Submissions due by 31/08/12)

updated: 
Wednesday, June 6, 2012 - 7:00am
Dr Vasiliki Zali and Dr Jessica Priestley

CALL FOR PROPOSALS
(collection of essays)

'The Reception of Herodotus in Antiquity and Beyond'

Herodotus' 'Histories' has proved to be one of the most influential and controversial texts to have survived from antiquity. It has been adopted, adapted, imitated, contested, admired and criticized across a diverse range of genres, historical periods, and geographical boundaries.

[UPDATE] The AnaChronisT (6/18/2012)

updated: 
Wednesday, June 6, 2012 - 1:28am
The AnaChronisT

Due to public request, our submission deadline has been extended!

The AnaChronisT 17 (2012) invites research papers, interviews, and book reviews on literatures in English for its next issue, to be published in Winter 2012/3. Papers are to be sent to The AnaChronisT (Department of English Studies, Eötvös Loránd University, H–1088 Budapest, Rákóczi út 5.) by Monday, 18 June 2012.

The AnaChronisT http://seas3.elte.hu/anachronist/ welcomes submissions by graduate and doctoral students as well as academics. The requirements of application are as follows:

- one hard copy of the essay sent to the above address;

Translatio-Medieval Religion Conference--October 5-6, 2012

updated: 
Tuesday, June 5, 2012 - 11:38pm
Medieval and Renaissance Graduate Student Organization, The Ohio State University

The Medieval and Renaissance Graduate Student Association at The Ohio State University is currently accepting abstracts for the first year of our annual conference, Translatio. Prospective papers should discuss the religious life, broadly conceived, in both the Middle Ages and the Renaissance. We welcome submissions on topics that range from monasticism to popular religion, and the way that the Church orthodoxy translates into the life of the laity. We also encourage papers that expand the discussion beyond Christianity and the West.

Possible topics may include:

Mic Check: Resistance and Revolution

updated: 
Tuesday, June 5, 2012 - 3:05pm
Tufts Graduate Humanities Conference

2nd Annual Tufts Graduate Humanities Conference
Friday, October 26, 2012
Tufts University, Medford, MA

NeMLA: Eighteenth-Century Secularisms, March 21-24, 2013

updated: 
Tuesday, June 5, 2012 - 2:29pm
Northeast Modern Language Association

Call for Papers

Eighteenth Century Secularisms

44th Annual Convention, Northeast Modern Language Association (NeMLA)
March 21-24, 2013
Boston, Massachusetts
Host Institution: Tufts University

[UPDATE] The Politics of Memory, September 6 – 9, 2012

updated: 
Tuesday, June 5, 2012 - 12:32pm
Re-Thinking Humanities and Social Science/University of Zadar, Croatia

The 3rd International Conference on Re-Thinking Humanities and Social Science is to be held at the University of Zadar, Croatia, from September 6 – 9, 2012. The conference has taken place every year since 2010.

Rise of the Fandoms: When They Began to Rule the 'Verse

updated: 
Tuesday, June 5, 2012 - 11:40am
Northeast Modern Language Association

This panel seeks to look at the increased role of the fandom in pop culture today. More and more writers admit to reading message boards, websites, and fan fiction about their work, and making creative choices following this engagement. How have these communities raised the level of discourse regarding their topic of choice, or in some cases possibly have trivialized academic engagement? Other theories relating to this topic are welcome. 200 words abstracts should be sent to Lindsay Bryde at Lindsay.Bryde@gmail.com

The Politics of Fantasy in XX-XXI Century Latin American/Peninsular Literature and Cultural Studies

updated: 
Tuesday, June 5, 2012 - 8:02am
South Atlantic Modern Language Association(SAMLA)

Phallogocentric discourse minimizes imagination, confabulation and fantasy as a matter for women and children, but fantasy is powerful, liberating and, therefore, dangerous to those who fear change. The purpose of this session is to rescue fantasy and confront the legalistic yoke of reason. Presentations in English and in Spanish are welcome. Send submissions to mcalatayud@northgeorgia.edu

Genre and genus: Categories for Humans and Animals in Early Modern English Literature (NeMLA 2013)

updated: 
Tuesday, June 5, 2012 - 12:23am
Northeast Modern Language Association (NeMLA)

44th Annual Convention, Northeast Modern Language Association (NeMLA)
March 21-24, 2013
Boston, Massachusetts
Host Institution: Tufts University

This panel explores how literature represents the relationship between humans and animals in a range of early modern texts. How do representations of the mutable boundary between humans and animals differ depending on their generic context? How do concerns about literary kinds relate to and intersect with concerns about species categorization? To what extent does generic mingling and experimentation relate to the varying representations of inter-species similitude and difference? Send 300 word abstracts to Julia Gingerich <7jg32@queensu.ca>

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