Radical History Review invites submissions of abstracts for a forthcoming thematic issue exploring the subject of religion and its historical relations to politics, culture and society. We especially encourage proposals for articles with interdisciplinary and transnational perspectives.
Title: "Comparatively Queer: Crossing Time, Crossing Cultures"
This collection seeks to queer the field of comparative studies as well as
demonstrate how a comparative component might be considered central to
"queering queer studies" itself. Papers are therefore sought that take a
comparative approach to queer projects by interrogating the usual national
limits of study as well as the nexus of comparison where traditional boundaries
break down. Especially welcome will be work that crosses historical periods,
cultures, and linguistic contexts.
Call for Papers
a journal of social theory
Issue 15: Intimacy
In recent years, scholars from a broad range of disciplines have engaged the issue of intimacy. From these various efforts, at least one fact is clear: There is not one intimacy, but many. How do we describe these intimacies, and what complicates our descriptions? Intimacy is not simply synonymous with love, but it is different from friendship, and often quite different from sex. Or is it? Moreover, once we have discovered what intimacy is, where do we find it: in communities and nations, between or among friends, between or among lovers? How is intimacy negotiated and produced, maintained, or, often, lost?
Self & Identity IN TRANSLATION
POSTGRADUATE SYMPOSIUM at the University of East Anglia, School of
Literature & Creative Writing
4-5 February 2006 / Elizabeth Fry Building / UEA, Norwich, UK
A two-day postgraduate symposium at the University of East Anglia that
aims to explore the presences of subjectivity, identity and selfhood
in the translator's work and the translation event/text
Possible directions include:
Call for Journal Submissions
TransLit: UCLA Journal of Comparative Literature
Please circulate widely!
Call for Submissions for Special Issue of Atlantis: A Women's Studies
Journal / Revue d'Etudes sur les femmes
"SEXY FEMINISMS? TRANS-FORMATIONS IN FEMINIST SEXUALITY STUDIES"
Sound Effects: the Oral/Aural Dimensions of Literatures in English
University of St Andrews, 5-8 July 2006
First Call for Papers
We are seeking submissions for the 2005 issue (#10) on the theme of
Democracy and Violence.
CALL FOR PAPERS
Call for papers
Special issue of *Social Semiotics*:
The concept of citizenship is under attack and revision from all sides.
Scholars, politicians and pundits alike decry the decline of participation in
conventional politics. Some view mass media as the culprits of growing
disenchantment among citizens. At the same time, recent years have also seen the
rise of new social movements and forms of activism, which involve new
generations of citizens. Global flows of capital, people, and media content
present new challenges to citizenship.
CALL FOR PAPERS
Women Writers: A Zine is seeking previously
unpublished essays and original works of fiction,
poetry, and hypertext for an upcoming special issue,
"Digital Eves: Transgression/ Transcendence in
Cyberspace." Women Writers: A Zine is a digital,
peer-reviewed publication that features creative work
by women writers as well as scholarship on any aspect
of women's writing, women's studies, and feminist
scholarship. See the journal's Website at
www.womenwriters.net for more information.
Subject Matters: A Journal of Communications and the Self is a new,
refereed, bi-annual publication launched in 2004 by members of the
Communications and Subjectivity research group at London Metropolitan
University. It seeks to explore current thinking about subjectivity, to
cross disciplinary boundaries and to challenge critical orthodoxy in the
process. It is dedicated to debate on the nature of the subject and its
various characterisations, especially in modernity. The journal seeks to
go beyond the restrictions of poststructuralist/postmodernist paradigms
and to avoid the cliques and the clichés that poststructuralism has
naturalized. As such, it seeks to invite papers from researchers in
qui parle, the University of California at Berkeley's journal of critical theory and
interdisciplinary studies, currently seeks submissions for its late 2005 issue. Twice a year qui
parle publishes provocative articles covering a range of new outstanding theoretical and critical
work in the humanities. Founded in 1986 by an editorial board from the University of California at
Berkeley, qui parle is dedicated to expanding the dialogues that take place between the
disciplines, and that challenge received notions about reading and scholarship in the university.
Past contributors have included Giorgio Agamben, Benedict Anderson, Joan Copjec, and Judith
Butler. A list of back issues are available at our website,
The Brock Review is a blind peer-reviewed, scholarly, interdisciplinary
humanities journal that publishes annual themed issues. We at the Review are
currently accepting articles 4000-7000 words in length on the theme of
authenticity, widely conceived, in Western culture.
Possible topics may, but need not, include the following:
<apologies for cross-postings>
The Iowa Journal of Cultural Studies, a referred academic journal dedicated
to publishing cultural studies scholarship from both established and
emerging scholars, is currently soliciting submissions for an upcoming
special issue on:
RELIGION, SECULARISM, AND CULTURAL STUDIES
Guest Editors: Lori Branch and Everett Hamner
Call For Papers:
Stirrings Still: The International Journal of Existential Literature seeks
submissions for the following two issues:
Spring/Summer 2005 (Open Topics), Deadline May 1, 2005
Fall 2005 (The Fiction of Chuck Palahniuk), Deadline: September 1, 2005.
For the Spring/Summer issue, we wish to further explore the relationship
and engagement between existential literature & philosophy and postmodern
literature & theory. Hence we encourage both new "post-existential"
approaches to existential literature and existential readings of
"non-existential" literature. In other words, feel free to submit
Foucauldian readings of Camus or Sartrean readings of Pynchon.