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Echoes of Home: Bringing Home to Work, proposals due June 30th

updated: 
Thursday, June 7, 2012 - 9:06am
edited collection

Echoes of Home: Bringing Home to Work

Call for Proposals:
As academics, we often feel disconnected from the outside world and even from our roots, our homes--where we're from. We feel like impostors--sometimes at work, sometimes at home. This placelessness often felt in academia manifests in graduate school when, as Donald Troop recently discussed in The Chronicle of Higher Education, grad students can feel "they're somehow not smart enough or that they're fooling people—that they feel like impostors." Maybe these feelings are common in times of transition (home-to-graduate-school, graduate-school-to-Assistant-Professor), but for some of us, that transition seems neverending.

20th- and 21st- Century French and Francophone Studies International Colloquium

updated: 
Wednesday, June 6, 2012 - 1:12pm
Georgia Institute of Technology

20th- and 21st- Century French and Francophone Studies International Colloquium

Georgian Terrace Hotel, Atlanta, GA – March 28-30, 2013

Appel à communication

Trace(s), fragment(s), reste(s)

« Les fragmentaires jettent des flammes aussi vives qu'elles sont sans durée. »
« La fragmentation est l'âme de l'art. » Pascal Quignard

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.

The Qouch is seeking submissions

updated: 
Tuesday, June 5, 2012 - 11:19pm
The Queer Psychoanalysis Society

The Qouch, an on-line publication of The Queer Psychoanalysis Society, is looking for submissions from scholars, writers, and artists who do work in the fields of queer studies, gender studies, and/or psychoanalysis. We welcome proposals or finished works that explore the psychology of sexuality and gender in the form of scholarly essays, well-informed opinion pieces, creative writing, and any other expressive media. The Qouch publishes articles on a continuing basis and there is no deadline for submissions. We will also consider previously published essays and previews of larger works in progress.

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

On Location: The Second International Berkeley Conference on Silent Cinema (February 21-23, 2013)

updated: 
Tuesday, June 5, 2012 - 1:35pm
Department of Film and Media at the University of California, Berkeley

The Department of Film and Media at the University of California, Berkeley
presents:

ON LOCATION

The Second International Berkeley Conference on Silent Cinema

February 21-23, 2013

CALL FOR PAPERS

Format: A two-and-a-half day conference that combines plenary lectures, concurrent paper panels, workshops, and film screenings with live accompaniment at the Pacific Film Archive.

[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.

Fighting Words: Aesthetic Protests in Nineteenth-Century Literature

updated: 
Tuesday, June 5, 2012 - 10:26am
Northeast Modern Language Association

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

This panel invites papers that explore social protest from within the aesthetic conventions of nineteenth-century Anglo-American fiction. How are protests against accepted notions of kinship, class stratification, education, or government indirectly expressed through formal decisions: structure, metaphor, rhetoric, syntax, etc.? Papers that discuss writers operating in or against the genre conventions of romanticism, realism, and naturalism are especially encouraged. Please send abstracts and brief bios to Arielle Zibrak azibrak@bu.edu.

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