CALL FOR PAPERS
South Asian Canadian Literature and Culture
South Asian Review, the refereed journal of the South Asian Literary Association, invites
submissions for its 2015 Special Topic Issue, 36.3, devoted to South Asian Canadian Literature.
The recent centennial of the Komagata Maru incident underscores the storied history of South
Asians arriving, struggling, and putting down their roots in Canada. Canonical and emerging
South Asian Canadian writers and artists have raised some fraught issues about the nation's
reception of South Asians and the efficacy of Canadian multiculturalism.
This special issue of SAR aims to represent all literary and filmic genres with a Canadian
CALL FOR PAPERS
This one-day conference held at the Université Charles-de-Gaulle Lille 3 on 20 March 2015 will interrogate the notions of "otherness" and "sameness" that often recur in post-colonial discourse on identity and culture.
University of Pennsylvania
French and Italian Graduate Society Conference
March 21, 2015
Keynote speaker: Prof. Lawrence Venuti (Temple University)
The 2015 FIGS Conference theme, Rewriting, seeks to explore the multiple manifestations of a work throughout its lifetime. The rewriting process may entail the draft work of the original author pre-publication, the revisions of a work (both subtle and dramatic, author-authorized and unauthorized) in successive re-editions, translations and the inter-textual or adaptational re-appropriations by other authors and artists.
For our 13th annual conference, the English Graduate Student Organization invites graduate students of all disciplines to submit critical papers and creative works that address vision both literally and metaphorically. Beyond the literal act of seeing, vision connects to a desire to foresee the future and look back to the past, whether politically, economically, or aesthetically. These seemingly competing modes of vision are intrinsically related as optics both enable and limit our ability to conceptualize a future beyond what we can immediately see. Humanities scholars might consider vision in terms of visual culture, visual literacy, visual rhetorics, and/or the role of vision within classroom settings.
The 2015 annual meeting of the Rocky Mountain Medieval and Renaissance Association will be held in conjunction with the Wooden O Symposium at Southern Utah University in Cedar City, Utah, August 3-5. The Wooden O Symposium, sponsored by the Utah Shakespeare Festival and Southern Utah University, is a cross-disciplinary conference focusing on the text and performance of Shakespeare's plays, and is held in one of the most beautiful natural settings in the western U.S. Both the RMMRA and Wooden O Symposium will organize sessions in this year's joint conference.
Editor: Kevin MacDonnell
"The chief defect of humanism is that it concerns human beings. Between humanism and something else, it might be possible to create an acceptable fiction."
How do we understand exteriors in literature? With critical study often focused on interiority, subjectivity, and soul, the outside is often overlooked or put aside. But what happens when the focus is redirected to exteriors, physicality, materiality—the tangible, ready to be touched surfaces of objects meant to be read? What happens when we pay attention to the shell rather than the spirit? The Boston College English Graduate Conference seeks abstracts for papers that consider these literary exteriors. The question of exteriority ranges from the covers of the book a reader holds, to the bodies and objects described within, to the varied complexities of visual and material culture and their range of texts.
To be left behind after the removal, use, or destruction of some part, number, or quantity.
To continue in the same place or with the same person; to abide, to stay.
The survivors of a war, battle, or other destructive event.
A relic of some obsolete custom or practice; a surviving trait or characteristic.
A part or the parts of a person's body after death; a corpse.
The literary works or fragments (esp. the unpublished ones) left by an author after death
Singing the World: Song in/as Literature
A Graduate Conference
April 17-18, 2015
Yale University - Department of Comparative Literature
Keynote addresses by Stephen Burt (Professor of English, Harvard)
and Ardis Butterfield (John M. Schiff Professor of English, Yale)
Mediascape – META Call for Papers 2015 – Time
Important dates (all 23:59 A.O.E.):
- Paper submission: February 10, 2015
- Author notification: April 1, 2015
- Camera-ready due: April 15, 2015
- Symposium Dates: June 1-2, 2015
The Sixth International Symposium on Highly Efficient Accelerators and Reconfigurable Technologies (HEART) is a forum to present and discuss new research on accelerators and the use of reconfigurable technologies for high-performance and/or power-efficient computation. Submissions are solicited on a wide variety of topics related to the acceleration for high-performance computation, including but not limited to:
Architectures and systems:
Glocal Colloquies: Call For Papers (Holi-2015)
Glocal Colloquies is a non-profit, international, bi-annual, double-blind peer reviewed, refereed, open access e-journal. Glocal Colloquies is an initiative to create a shared space for scholars to engage in trans-cultural global literary conversations. The journal publishes critical and scholarly writings, book reviews, inter-Views on literatures across the globe. The language of publication is English. Glocal Colloquies does not charge any publication fee.
CALL FOR PAPERS: Canadian Applied Literature Association (CALA)
University of Ottawa, Tuesday June 2nd and Wednesday June 3rd, 2015
CALA is an academic association committed to exploring the critical, activist, pedagogical, and therapeutic applications of literature and is open to scholars and practitioners from any discipline, including but not limited to literature, Indigenous studies, social work, psychology, and education. CALA will be hosting its annual conference at the University of Ottawa, on unceded Algonquin land, in conjunction with Congress 2015.
Crime fiction has traditionally been defined as a distinguishable literary form, but in what ways has this genre evolved? The various sub-genres that are encompassed under the title of crime writing, including the 'whodunnit', the Hard Boiled thriller, Golden Age narratives, and the 'whydunnit' psychological thriller, are all so varied that a defining process becomes nearly impossible. Murder, crimes, mystery, punishment and redemption are all key themes found in the genre, and yet in what ways have these changed, developed and transgressed since the traditions of the genre were first at the forefront of writers minds?