For a proposed volume celebrating The Complete Prose of T. S. Eliot, co-editors Jayme Stayer and Anthony Cuda are soliciting abstracts for original essays on aspects of Eliot’s work that pertain to his non-fiction prose. The volume will be dedicated to the General Editor of The Prose, Ronald Schuchard, to honor his influence in the fields of Eliot studies and modernism. Essays may fall into the following categories, but are not limited to what is described here:
The University of British Columbia’s annual English Graduate Conference cordially invites submissions under the themes of Disruption, Resistance, and Resilience.
In the wake of years of political, social, and ecological crises that have disrupted, disoriented, and displaced populations across the globe, modes of resistance and resilience have emerged to confront the disarray. From the rise of Trump and “fake news” to the latest IPCC report on the impending irrevocability of climate change, humanities studies and art practices have stepped up to the challenge to revolutionize their age-old roles of disruption and resilience-making on a much larger global stage.
CALL FOR PAPERS/ABSTRACTS
MLA Special Session: AUTOTHEORY
Organizer: Robyn Wiegman, Literature, Duke University
CALL FOR PAPERS:
New deadline Jan. 30
Spiral Film and Philosophy Conference 2019:
Film / Form / Life
May 17-18, 2019
We are excited to inform you that the American Men's Studies Annual Conference will be held at Brandon University between June 12th and 14th 2019. Please find the CfP below. Further information can be found at our website: https://mensstudies.org/?page_id=941
Call for Papers: At the Boundaries of Ourselves: Masculinities & Decoloniality
Deadline: February 15, 2019
Call for Papers: Theory Now
University of Glasgow, Friday 22nd March 2019
Although they are often spoken of in the same breath, theories of the Anthropocene and the nonhuman turn vary in their emphases. The Anthropocene introduces a new ‘universal’ subject – the human species as a global geophysical agent. Theories of the nonhuman, however, seek to displace anthropocentric foci – the ‘human’ is viewed as a part of a complex assemblage co-constituted by many others. Postcolonial theory has, in general, been sceptical of both trajectories. On the one hand, postcolonial theory and theorists remain generally suspicious of the putative universal subject (the ‘human species’) that purportedly impacts this era of anthropogenic climate-change catastrophically.
This panel invites discussions about the aesthetics, politics, and economics of Romanian cultural works in a transnational dialogue 30 years after the fall of communism. Please send a 250-word abstract and a short bio to Catalina Florescu (email@example.com) and Letitia Guran (firstname.lastname@example.org) by March 15th.