CALL FOR RESEARCH PAPERS
NEW ACADEMIA - (ISSN 2277-3967) (PRINT)
AN INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF ENGLISH LANGUAGE, LITERATURE AND LITERARY THEORY
Vol.1 Issue 3: July 2012
CALL FOR RESEARCH PAPERS
Alternative Modernisms: An International, Interdisciplinary Conference
16-18 May 2013
Professor Jean-Michel Rabaté (University of Pennsylvania)
Professor Griselda Pollock (Leeds University)
Professor Ástráður Eysteinsson (University of Iceland)
CALL FOR PAPERS
Strange Contraries in thee combine,
Both hell and Heaven in thee meet,
Thou greatest bitter, greatest sweet
No pain is like thy pain, no pleasure too like thine.
John Norris, 1687
This Conference aims to bring together English language teachers, professionals and scholars to share their research on modern pedagogical approaches which can empower the English language classroom and enable the learner to communicate effectively in English.
An intensive one-day symposium at the Harcourt Hill Campus of Oxford Brookes University (28 June 2012) to explore how creative teaching and learning fits with (or doesn't fit with) formal learning structures at school and university. The focus of the symposium is on the relationship between institutional structures of thought and practice in learning and the positive turbulence or system stresses caused by injection of or experimentation with innovative approaches. Participants will include academics and teachers as well as anyone with an interest in how creativity functions in respect to institutional learning.
From Cover to Cover: Reading Readers
Department of American Culture and Literature
30th Anniversary Conference
November 7 – 9, 2012
Melville and Religion
This workshop on Interdisciplinary Pedagogy in Literature aims at discussing the following:
What are the fundamental elements of interdisciplinary teachings in literature? How do we
incorporate various texts from different disciplines into a single interdisciplinary teaching in
literature? How can we bring students' research in dialogue with the research on other
disciplines, sometimes with social sciences and natural sciences? Papers are welcome that
explore the methods of interdisciplinary teaching pedagogy. By June 30, 2012, please submit
abstracts of 300 words to Yubraj Aryal, Purdue University, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The BCLA invites conference papers on the theme of migration for its triennial convention, to be held at the University of Essex, UK, July 8-13 2013.
This issue of Interdisciplinary Humanities draws upon the widest variety of insights from the humanities to addresses the difficult and even paradoxical questions around pride and humility. Topics related to this theme include, but are not limited to: hubris, victory disease, group think, narcissism, esteem, genuine pride, narcissistic pride, identity pride, vulnerability, anatta, egolessness, openness, epoché, bracketing, indeterminacy, and cognitive conflict.
For more information contact and/or to submit manuscripts for publication consideration, contact Shawn Tucker at pridehumilityih at gmail dot com.
Gendered Persuasion: Borrowed Arguments in Early Modern Drama
Debts to the Moor: Influences, Adaptations, and Citations of Shakepeare's Othello
South-‐Indian cinema, from its inception, has exhibited unique yet subtle moves in
technology, production, distribution, consumption, spectatorship, aesthetics, and
representation. In a span of more than hundred years, South-‐Indian cinema has
exceptionally formulated its own niche within the larger contours of World cinema and the
Indian film industry and has evolved as a significant cultural expression which deserves
meticulous critical attention. Any contemporary approach to South-‐Indian cinema includes
the enormous systems of stardom, fan-‐dom, image-‐nation, spectacle-‐spectator, economy of
film production, technology, cultural politics of film production and viewership.
In many of the world's most popular and well-known children's tales, terrifying characters that belong better in a horror flick often rear their ugly heads. From the child-devouring Baba Yaga in "Hansel and Gretel" to the biting, snatching Jabberwock in Lewis Carroll's Through the Looking-Glass to R.L. Stine's Goosebumps series, horror elements are everywhere in the child's literary world. The knee-jerk reaction to such elements in children's books is a simple one: frightening things scare children into being good. But in the best children's literature in which these elements appear, new and old, the world becomes a Wonderland of terror and their inclusion borders on playful.
Friendship and States of Debt in Early Modern English Literature (MMLA 2012)