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CFP: The Lie of the Land: Scottish Landscape and Culture (UK) (2/1/06; 7/27/06-7/30/06)

updated: 
Sunday, November 27, 2005 - 11:22pm
Scott Hames

*CALL FOR PAPERS*

The Lie of the Land: Scottish Landscape and Culture

Presented by
The Centre for Scottish Studies at the University of Stirling
27-30 July 2006

Plenary speakers include:

Neal Ascherson, author of Stone Voices: the Search for Scotland
Prof Lawrence Buell (Harvard), author of The Environmental Imagination
Prof Steve Duguid (Simon Fraser), on John Muir
Prof Murdo Macdonald (Dundee), on revisualising the Highlands in art
James Robertson (novelist and poet) on history and place

CFP: The Lie of the Land: Scottish Landscape and Culture (UK) (2/1/06; 7/27/06-7/30/06)

updated: 
Sunday, November 27, 2005 - 11:22pm
Scott Hames

*CALL FOR PAPERS*

The Lie of the Land: Scottish Landscape and Culture

Presented by
The Centre for Scottish Studies at the University of Stirling
27-30 July 2006

Plenary speakers include:

Neal Ascherson, author of Stone Voices: the Search for Scotland
Prof Lawrence Buell (Harvard), author of The Environmental Imagination
Prof Steve Duguid (Simon Fraser), on John Muir
Prof Murdo Macdonald (Dundee), on revisualising the Highlands in art
James Robertson (novelist and poet) on history and place

CFP: Motion and Money in Literature (grad) (12/17/05; Acacia, 2/17/06-2/18/06)

updated: 
Sunday, November 27, 2005 - 11:22pm
DannaV27_at_aol.com

Acacia Group's 2006 Conference: Politicizing texts
The Acacia Group of California State University, Fullerton is seeking papers
for our 2006 conference to be held February 17 and 18, 2006. We are
interested in papers/presentations for the following suggested panel:
Motion and Money in Literature
How have economic structures/strictures put pressure on groups and/or
individuals to become rooted in a place, or disperse across regions, countries, and
continents? Have some groups/individuals become newly rooted elsewhere? Have
some individuals/groups found the capability/desire/need/pressure to move
often? To stay? How do writings reflect/interrogate the effect/affect of such
movement or stasis?

CFP: The Lie of the Land: Scottish Landscape and Culture (UK) (2/1/06; 7/27/06-7/30/06)

updated: 
Sunday, November 27, 2005 - 11:22pm
Scott Hames

*CALL FOR PAPERS*

The Lie of the Land: Scottish Landscape and Culture

Presented by
The Centre for Scottish Studies at the University of Stirling
27-30 July 2006

Plenary speakers include:

Neal Ascherson, author of Stone Voices: the Search for Scotland
Prof Lawrence Buell (Harvard), author of The Environmental Imagination
Prof Steve Duguid (Simon Fraser), on John Muir
Prof Murdo Macdonald (Dundee), on revisualising the Highlands in art
James Robertson (novelist and poet) on history and place

CFP: The Lie of the Land: Scottish Landscape and Culture (UK) (2/1/06; 7/27/06-7/30/06)

updated: 
Sunday, November 27, 2005 - 11:22pm
Scott Hames

*CALL FOR PAPERS*

The Lie of the Land: Scottish Landscape and Culture

Presented by
The Centre for Scottish Studies at the University of Stirling
27-30 July 2006

Plenary speakers include:

Neal Ascherson, author of Stone Voices: the Search for Scotland
Prof Lawrence Buell (Harvard), author of The Environmental Imagination
Prof Steve Duguid (Simon Fraser), on John Muir
Prof Murdo Macdonald (Dundee), on revisualising the Highlands in art
James Robertson (novelist and poet) on history and place

CFP: Motion and Money in Literature (grad) (12/17/05; Acacia, 2/17/06-2/18/06)

updated: 
Sunday, November 27, 2005 - 11:22pm
DannaV27_at_aol.com

Acacia Group's 2006 Conference: Politicizing texts
The Acacia Group of California State University, Fullerton is seeking papers
for our 2006 conference to be held February 17 and 18, 2006. We are
interested in papers/presentations for the following suggested panel:
Motion and Money in Literature
How have economic structures/strictures put pressure on groups and/or
individuals to become rooted in a place, or disperse across regions, countries, and
continents? Have some groups/individuals become newly rooted elsewhere? Have
some individuals/groups found the capability/desire/need/pressure to move
often? To stay? How do writings reflect/interrogate the effect/affect of such
movement or stasis?

CFP: The Lie of the Land: Scottish Landscape and Culture (UK) (2/1/06; 7/27/06-7/30/06)

updated: 
Sunday, November 27, 2005 - 11:22pm
Scott Hames

*CALL FOR PAPERS*

The Lie of the Land: Scottish Landscape and Culture

Presented by
The Centre for Scottish Studies at the University of Stirling
27-30 July 2006

Plenary speakers include:

Neal Ascherson, author of Stone Voices: the Search for Scotland
Prof Lawrence Buell (Harvard), author of The Environmental Imagination
Prof Steve Duguid (Simon Fraser), on John Muir
Prof Murdo Macdonald (Dundee), on revisualising the Highlands in art
James Robertson (novelist and poet) on history and place

CFP: Potter as Bibliotherapy (3/1/06; RMMLA, 10/12/06-10/14/06)

updated: 
Sunday, November 27, 2005 - 11:22pm
A. Mary Murphy

<>The following call for papers is for a pre-approved special topic
session to be included as part of the RMMLA annual conference to be held
in Tucson, Arizona, October 12-14, 2006. Presenters must be current in
2006 RMMLA dues by April 1. Presenters also are required to pay the
applicable convention registration fee. Information may be found at
rmmla.wsu.edu.

CFP: Uses of Misrecognition in Fiction (grad) (12/17/05; Acacia, 2/17/06-2/18/06)

updated: 
Sunday, November 27, 2005 - 11:22pm
DannaV27_at_aol.com

=20
Acacia Group's 2006 Conference: Politicizing texts
The Acacia Group of California State University, Fullerton is seeking paper=
s=20
for our 2006 conference to be held February 17 and 18, 2006. We are =20
interested in papers/presentations for the following suggested panel:
=20
=20
Uses of Misrecognition in Fiction=20
Detective stories often function by providing =E2=80=9Cred herrings,=E2=80=
=9D clues and/or=20
descriptions of character and events that are designed to keep the reader=20
from knowing the plot until it is ultimately revealed by the author. Such a=
=20
stratagem may give an author some control over readers, although many reade=
rs are=20

CFP: Uses of Misrecognition in Fiction (grad) (12/17/05; Acacia, 2/17/06-2/18/06)

updated: 
Sunday, November 27, 2005 - 11:22pm
DannaV27_at_aol.com

=20
Acacia Group's 2006 Conference: Politicizing texts
The Acacia Group of California State University, Fullerton is seeking paper=
s=20
for our 2006 conference to be held February 17 and 18, 2006. We are =20
interested in papers/presentations for the following suggested panel:
=20
=20
Uses of Misrecognition in Fiction=20
Detective stories often function by providing =E2=80=9Cred herrings,=E2=80=
=9D clues and/or=20
descriptions of character and events that are designed to keep the reader=20
from knowing the plot until it is ultimately revealed by the author. Such a=
=20
stratagem may give an author some control over readers, although many reade=
rs are=20

CFP: Potter as Bibliotherapy (3/1/06; RMMLA, 10/12/06-10/14/06)

updated: 
Sunday, November 27, 2005 - 11:22pm
A. Mary Murphy

<>The following call for papers is for a pre-approved special topic
session to be included as part of the RMMLA annual conference to be held
in Tucson, Arizona, October 12-14, 2006. Presenters must be current in
2006 RMMLA dues by April 1. Presenters also are required to pay the
applicable convention registration fee. Information may be found at
rmmla.wsu.edu.

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