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[Reminder] Explorations of Childhood in Nineteenth Century Working Class Life Writing (PAMLA, San Diego, CA, Nov 1-3, 2

updated: 
Thursday, March 21, 2013 - 4:53pm
Pacific Ancient and Modern Language Association

This panel is designed to examine ideas of childhood based on the life writing of working class people. The life writing could include autobiographies, diaries, letters, and/or compilations of life writing fragments. How is child labor/schooling discussed in life writing from working class individuals? How are ideas of childhood vs. adulthood altered through the necessities of class and work? Questions such as these can highlight how ideas of childhood are frequently tied to middle class identity and development, especially during the nineteenth century. A comparison can be made between working class presentations in fiction as opposed to life writing.

GLOBAL RESEARCH JOURNAL ON HUMANITIES AND SOCIAL SCIENCE,V1,N1

updated: 
Thursday, March 21, 2013 - 10:53am
INTERNATIONAL EDUCATIONAL RESEARCH CENTRE

Global Research Journal On Humanities And Social Science is an international peer-reviewed academic research journal, which has a interdisciplinary approaches. The journal serves as a forum for review, reflection and discussion informed by the results of recent and ongoing research in the field of Humanities and Social sciences. It adopts a broad-ranging view of Humanities and Social Sciences, graphing new questions and new research, and mapping the transformation of humanities and social sciences in the years to come. GRJHSS is interdisciplinary bringing together articles from a textual, philosophical, and social scientific background, as well as from cultural studies.

CFP: Bicycles / Bicycling in Literature and Culture, edited collection (proposals 8/1/13, essays 2/1/14)

updated: 
Wednesday, March 20, 2013 - 11:51pm
Jeremy Withers and Daniel Shea, Editors of Collection on Bicycles in Literature and Culture

The American author Charles Morley once said: "The bicycle, the bicycle surely, should always be the vehicle of novelists and poets." As Morley's quote suggests, many people have perceived an intimate connection between cycling and literature, and this edited collection aims to further reflect on that relationship between bicycles and art. We are seeking interdisciplinary essays from scholars interested in analyzing the role and significance of the bicycle in the novels, poems, short stories, plays, memoirs, films, television shows, songs (etc.) of the 19th, 20th, and 21st centuries. Essays on texts other than literature and mass media will be considered, so long as they are primarily still engaging in textual or literary analysis.

The Weird: Fugitive Fictions/Hybrid Genres

updated: 
Wednesday, March 20, 2013 - 9:17am
Birkbeck & Institute of English Studies / University of London

Friday 8 November 2013
Institute of English Studies, Senate House, University of London

(+ Thursday 7 November: evening event / weird fiction reading: details tbc)

A one day research conference in association with the Centre for Contemporary Literature, Birkbeck, exploring the weird literary tradition and the many facets of weird writing. Keynote speakers: S. T. Joshi & Roger Luckhurst.

CALL FOR PAPERS:

(Re)Presenting the Archive [Update - Registration OPEN]

updated: 
Tuesday, March 19, 2013 - 8:32am
University of Sheffield, UK

In a Higher Education context where originality in research is increasingly valorised, what place is there for explicitly re-presentational practices such as scholarly editing and curating?

[UPDATE] Is It All About the Text? Reading, Writing, Teaching, Technologizing, Theorizing

updated: 
Monday, March 18, 2013 - 6:39pm
Annual Graduate English Conference at Southern Connecticut State University

Is It All About the Text? Reading, Writing, Teaching, Technologizing, Theorizing

Annual Graduate English Conference at Southern Connecticut State University--Saturday, April 20, 2013

Conference Organizer: Dr. Vara Neverow
neverowv1@southernct.edu

Southern Connecticut State University
New Haven, CT

Saturday, April 20, 2013
9:00 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
English Department
Engleman Hall
(D-Wing)

Is It All About the Text?
Reading, Writing, Teaching, Technologizing, Theorizing

[UPDATE] CFP Deadline Approaching: Neo-Victorian Villainy Symposium

updated: 
Monday, March 18, 2013 - 4:55pm
Department of Theatre, Film and Television, University of York, UK

Neo-Victorian Villainy:
Adaptation and Reinvention on Page, Stage and Screen
25th May 2013

Submission deadline: 24th March 2013

This one-day symposium aims to facilitate cross-disciplinary discussion between scholars in Film, Theatre, Television, Neo-Victorian Studies, Literature, Adaptation Studies, and Fan and Popular Culture Studies. At its heart is the research question:

In what ways do modern representations of the villain in popular culture draw on the popular culture and iconic villains of the Victorian period?

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