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twentieth century and beyond

Call for papers for The tenth edition of Dying and Death in 18th-21st century Europe, International Conference (ABDD10).

updated: 
Thursday, April 20, 2017 - 12:26pm
“1 Decembrie 1918” University of Alba Iulia, Romania
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, July 20, 2017

ABDD10, Sept 2017Call for papers

The tenth edition of Dying and Death in 18th-21st century Europe, International Conference (ABDD10).

On behalf of the Scientific and Organizing Committee, we are delighted to invite you to attend the tenth edition of “Dying and Death in 18th-21st century Europe, International Conference” (ABBDD10), which will take place at the “1 Decembrie 1918” University of Alba-Iulia, Romania, between 26th and 28th September 2017.

Our inter and multidisciplinary conference wishes to bring together academics and practitioners from various fields, historians, sociologists, anthropologists, psychologists, physicians, architects etc. to explore and shed new lights on themes such as the followings:

[CFP] Gothic Afterlives: The Reincarnation of Horror in Film and Television

updated: 
Thursday, April 20, 2017 - 5:12pm
Lorna Piatti-Farnell, Auckland University of Technology
deadline for submissions: 
Sunday, May 28, 2017

Twenty-first century media have seen a rise not only in remakes and ‘re-imaginings’, but also transmedia adaptations, works based in nostalgic callbacks, fan-written versions of media, and genre-bending remixes. While a wider body of work exists on transmedia storytelling and adaptation, Gothic horror remakes are still a rich and largely unexplored subject, even as interest in the remake phenomenon continues to grow. And yet, the history of Gothic horror in film and television is rich in re-adaptations, and re-conceptualizations, where the literary roots of Gothic horror tropes, narratives, and characterizations continue to resurface and uncannily return.

Bloomsday Essay Contest

updated: 
Thursday, April 20, 2017 - 12:27pm
Rosenbach Museum and Library
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, May 15, 2017

Bloomsday Essay ContestSpot the Winner!A Bloomsday Essay Contest

Calling all emerging Joyceans. Submit your best essay on Ulysses or another Joyce text for the Rosenbach’s first annual Bloomsday Essay Contest. Critical essays welcome from undergraduate and graduate students in the Tri-State area. Winners will be announced on June 16, 2017, at the Rosenbach’s Bloomsday celebration. All participants are encouraged to attend but need not be present to win!

Requirements:

Eudora Welty Review (annual). Deadline for Vol. 10 (2018): Sept. 20, 2017

updated: 
Monday, April 17, 2017 - 9:56am
Eudora Welty Review, Dept. of Engish, Georgia State University
deadline for submissions: 
Wednesday, September 20, 2017

The Eudora Welty Review publishes scholarly essays, book reviews, and regular features for news and notes, textual analyses, checklists, and new archival materials. The editors of EWR are constantly seeking new information about such Welty news items as adaptations of her works, forthcoming conferences of interest to Welty scholars, and awards given to Welty in acknowledgement of her contributions to American literature. The EWR is an invaluable resource for Welty scholars and lovers of Welty’s work.

UCLA's Mediascape - On Technology and Media

updated: 
Friday, April 14, 2017 - 12:10pm
University of California Los Angeles (UCLA) School of Theatre, Film, and Television
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, June 30, 2017

The last decade has witnessed a transformation in electronic visual media. Film, television, video games and user- generated- content (UGC) are increasingly commingling. This has facilitated significant changes in the traditional models of production and consumption, leading to new practices and relationships as divergent production communities operate together.

Kanada Koncrete: verbi-voco-visual poetries in the age of multimedia

updated: 
Friday, April 14, 2017 - 12:12pm
The Canadian Literature Symposium
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, September 25, 2017

The multi-media possibilities of the web, the optic flexibility of digital books, the ability to record image and sound cheaply and share that material quickly and widely over a variety of platforms, have drastically undermined poets' dependence on the page and print-based forms of distribution. Something has changed in the manner we encounter poetry. To what extent, though, have these technological changes transformed the forms and functions of poetry as such? Have they finally produced the necessary conditions for truly 'verbi-voco-visual' work, a one-time dream of the modernist avant-garde?  Have multimedia forms of poetry displaced more traditional forms and formats?

Dusting off the Archives

updated: 
Thursday, April 13, 2017 - 10:42am
English Graduate Student Association, University of Tulsa
deadline for submissions: 
Tuesday, August 15, 2017

CALL FOR PAPERS

 

Dusting Off the Archives

19-21 October 2017

9th Sesquiannual University of Tulsa English Graduate Student Conference

Tulsa, Oklahoma

 

Keynote Speaker: Dr. Emily Friedman, Auburn University

 

CFP: European Writers in Exile (DEADLINE EXTENSION)

updated: 
Thursday, April 13, 2017 - 10:42am
Jeff Birkenstein & Robert Hauhart/Saint Martin's University
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, May 15, 2017

CFP: European Writers in Exile

 

We have a contract with Lexington Books (an imprint of Rowman and Littlefield) in hand and are issuing a targeted call for, primarily, the following important writers.  We have accepted a number of essays already and are seeking now only to round out our volume, as follows.

 

We seek essays of 5,000 to 6,000 words for an anthology that explores the work of some of the more popular and/or influential European writers in nineteenth-, twentieth- and twenty-first-century exile. 

 

College Literature Special Issue: “Lively Words: The Politics and Poetics of Experimental Writing,” edited by Tyler Bradway.

updated: 
Thursday, April 13, 2017 - 10:42am
College Literature
deadline for submissions: 
Saturday, July 1, 2017

The title of this special issue draws inspiration from Gertrude Stein’s “lively words,” a style of experimental writing that has been influential for many queer and feminist experimental writers. The essays in this special issue will reconsider the “liveliness” of experimental writing in the twentieth and twenty-first century—not only how experimental poetics disrupt codified practices of reading, but also how experimental writers conceive of the relationship between their words and the social world more broadly.

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