Call for Papers: Film Adaptation
PCA/ACA (March 27-30, 2013)
Popular Culture Association/American Culture Association
For Conference details go to: http://pcaaca.org/national-conference-2/
Deadline for proposal submissions is November 30.
All paper topics will be considered. To be considered, please submit an abstract online of no more than 250 words to: http://ncp.pcaaca.org.
Instructions for logging in and submitting proposals appear on the home screen of the site.
For more information please contact:
David L. Moody, Ph.D.
We seek essays for an edited collection on the topic of innovative criticism. Building on the work of the autobiographical or creative modes popularized in the late 1980s and early 1990s, this collection assembles essays that explore the alternative methods, approaches, and practices that experimental, innovative, alternative, minor, and/or avant-garde texts call for or require. This collection acknowledges that the act of literary or cultural criticism is not neutral or distanced but is a personal and politicized practice that performs critical authority and expertise according to understood and agreed upon critical conventions.
Statement of Journal:
Burning Daylight is an annual student journal published through Sonoma State University's Department of English graduate program dedicated to providing a place for the emergent voices in the field of literature. We publish original critical and theoretical essays from B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. students that represent the current work, trends, and thoughts in literary criticism, composition, and rhetoric.
This issue does not have a theme so to encourage representation of a wide array of interests and ideas within the field.
Gothic Technologies/Gothic Techniques
Biennial Conference of the International Gothic Association, 2013
August 5 – 8, 2013: University of Surrey, United Kingdom
CFP: "If Walls Could Scream. Gothic Houses Across Media"
Convenor: Prof. Francesca Saggini (Università della Tuscia, Italy)
Co-Convenor: Prof. Anna Enrichetta Soccio (Università "G. d'Annuzio", Chieti, Italy)
O' Henric Turn in Maugham: A paradox or a fable
"The Ant and the Grasshopper" is a fabulous short story written by William Somerset Maugham. The story starts with a popular fable relating the conversation between an industrious ant and its reluctant counterpart, a grasshopper. Though the story of the fable is embodied with a moral where industry is rewarded and giddiness punished, we see a completely different scenario in the end of the story. Maugham provides an O' Henric turn in the catharsis of the story and makes a sense of paradox and ambiguity. Consequently, it becomes an irony of the moral conflict between a man of ethics and that of a fantasy world.
The Graduate Students of the Duke University Department of History are pleased to invite graduate students in the humanities and social sciences to submit papers for Navigating Place and Power, an annual one-day conference at Duke University on Friday, February 15, 2013. This interdisciplinary conference will seek to promote dialogue between scholars of various disciplines in order to uncover the inner workings of how people and groups negotiate systems of power. Papers may engage with various scales of power and explore dimensions of place, from broad transnational networks to the politics of everyday life.
IJESET Impact factor: 0.50
IJESET Publication Benefits
• Impact Factor
IJESET has an impact factor of 0.50
• Archiving and Indexing
IJESET is indexed by various reputed indexing archiving and database services like Google Scholar, Open J Gate, Scribd, New Jour, getCITED and many more.
• Quality Research
IJESET is one of the pioneer journals in the field of engineering and technology promoting quality research.
• Worldwide Recognition
Papers published in IJESET will receive very wide publicity and will be get worldwide recognition.
• Time bound review schedules
IJESET gives time bound schedule to its reviewers so as to publish the author's research in timely manner.
CALL FOR PAPERS
Berkeley Graduate Conference in the History of British Political Thought, 1500-1800
The University of California¬, Berkeley Graduate Conference in the History of British Political Thought, 1500-1800 will take place on Saturday, 23 February. We are inviting papers by graduate students from any discipline on any aspect, theme, or thinker in British Political Thought in the early modern period.
The officers of the Idaho State University English Graduate Student Association invite you to join us for the 8th annual Inter-mountain Graduate Conference at Idaho State University, March 1-2, 2013. The primary theme for this conference is "Growth." Academia is, after all, about growth. We swell with knowledge and experience as we move through the steps from undergraduates to scholars in the field. The discipline grows with us as we contribute our own research. As graduate students we are uniquely involved in the growth of the discipline as we grow ourselves. How are we as graduate students contributing to the growth of the discipline? How has your research contributed to the growth of a specific focus? What new and exciting focus is on the horizon?
The California Journal of Women Writers is a new online journal featuring original reviews and criticism of women's literature from across North America, as well as interviews with authors and commentary on critiques published elsewhere. We do not focus on any one type of literature, as long as the text is written by a female author and is of interest to TCJWW editors.
Call for Papers & Conference Presentations: CINESONIKA 3 – The Third International Conference & Festival of Sound Design
Venue: University of Ulster at Derry/Londonderry, Northern Ireland
Conference Dates: Feb. 15th – 17th, 2013
Keynote Speaker: Philip Brophy
Reconstruction: Studies in Contemporary Culture, Issue 13.1
"How Did I Write That? Reflections on Singularity in the Creative Process"
Edited by Alan Clinton and Angela Flury
FIRST CALL FOR PAPERS
An international conference organized by the Centre for Myth Studies at the University of Essex, supported by the Department of Literature, Film, and Theatre Studies and the Centre for Psychoanalytic Studies.
Comedy is under-explored in Victorian literary criticism, but it is pervasive in the texts of the era, from brief moments—Dickens' caricatures and Thackeray's asides—to more extended treatments, in Lear's nonsense verse and Jerome K. Jerome's widely popular Three Men in a Boat.