/01
/10

displaying 76 - 90 of 163

CFP: CUE: A Journal of Prose Poetry (no deadline noted; journal issue)

updated: 
Tuesday, January 10, 2006 - 2:33pm
mschuldt_at_email.arizona.edu

CUE: A Journal of Prose Poetry is now accepting submissions for its fifth
issue. To date, we have published original work by some of the most prominent
poets writing today, including James Tate, Michael Palmer, Ron Silliman, Rita
Dove, Russell Edson, David Lehman, Rosmarie Waldrop, Jane Miller, Mary Ruefle,
Andrew Zawacki, Tony Tost, Brian Clements, G.C. Waldrep, Lisa Jarnot, Barbara
Cully.

CFP: Composition and Rhetoric (grad) (2/10/06; (dis)junctions, 4/7/06-4/8/06)

updated: 
Tuesday, January 10, 2006 - 2:33pm
AWModz_at_aol.com

CFP: Composition and Rhetoric: The Personal Narrative (grad) (2/1/06;=20
4/7/06-4/8/06). =20
University of California Riverside=E2=80=99s 13th Annual Humanities Confere=
nce=20
(dis)junctions 2006: lost in translation
April 7-8, 2006
Deadline for Abstracts: February 10, 2006.
_http://english.ucr.edu/gsea/disjunctions_=20
(http://english.ucr.edu/gsea/disjunctions) =20
Graduate students of the University of California, Riverside, are seeking=20
papers for their 13th annual humanities conference, (dis)junctions. In=20

CFP: Composition and Rhetoric (grad) (2/10/06; (dis)junctions, 4/7/06-4/8/06)

updated: 
Tuesday, January 10, 2006 - 2:33pm
AWModz_at_aol.com

CFP: Composition and Rhetoric: The Personal Narrative (grad) (2/1/06;=20
4/7/06-4/8/06). =20
University of California Riverside=E2=80=99s 13th Annual Humanities Confere=
nce=20
(dis)junctions 2006: lost in translation
April 7-8, 2006
Deadline for Abstracts: February 10, 2006.
_http://english.ucr.edu/gsea/disjunctions_=20
(http://english.ucr.edu/gsea/disjunctions) =20
Graduate students of the University of California, Riverside, are seeking=20
papers for their 13th annual humanities conference, (dis)junctions. In=20

CFP: Historical Shakespeare (grad) (2/1/06; (dis)junctions, 4/7/06-4/8/06)

updated: 
Tuesday, January 10, 2006 - 2:33pm
Amanda Uvalle

This call for papers is for a proposed panel to be held at the University of California, Riverside's 13th Annual Humanities Conference
  (dis)junctions April 7-8, 2006
   
  Historical Shakespeare:
  We invite papers on any aspect of Shakespeare's work as it pertains to history. Papers from all disciplines are welcome, including: Literature, Political Science, Social Science, History, Cultural Studies, Theater Studies, and Geography. Areas of interest include, but are not limited to:
  -Shakespeare's sources
  -The monarchy
  -Religion/religious change
  -Imperialism
  -Political power/ strategies/alliances
  -War
  -Authority
  -Class structure
   

CFP: Historical Shakespeare (grad) (2/1/06; (dis)junctions, 4/7/06-4/8/06)

updated: 
Tuesday, January 10, 2006 - 2:33pm
Amanda Uvalle

This call for papers is for a proposed panel to be held at the University of California, Riverside's 13th Annual Humanities Conference
  (dis)junctions April 7-8, 2006
   
  Historical Shakespeare:
  We invite papers on any aspect of Shakespeare's work as it pertains to history. Papers from all disciplines are welcome, including: Literature, Political Science, Social Science, History, Cultural Studies, Theater Studies, and Geography. Areas of interest include, but are not limited to:
  -Shakespeare's sources
  -The monarchy
  -Religion/religious change
  -Imperialism
  -Political power/ strategies/alliances
  -War
  -Authority
  -Class structure
   

CFP: Class, Reportage and War (3/15/06; MLA '06)

updated: 
Tuesday, January 10, 2006 - 2:33pm
Todd Vogel

Class, Reportage and War
The MLA Division on Non-fiction Prose, Excluding Auto-biography is hosting a
panel on class, reportage and war that is designed to plumb the class
underpinnings of supposedly factual reporting. Whether in a straight news
story, a feature article or a longer non-fiction piece, for years reporters
have made their journalistic reputations on their war correspondence. These
reports, like other cultural texts in society, are larded with class-based
ideologies that say much about power and social organization. Papers for
this panel may focus on a writer, a piece or a publication. It may seek
comparisons between a distant war and the current war in Iraq or a

CFP: Class, Reportage and War (3/15/06; MLA '06)

updated: 
Tuesday, January 10, 2006 - 2:33pm
Todd Vogel

Class, Reportage and War
The MLA Division on Non-fiction Prose, Excluding Auto-biography is hosting a
panel on class, reportage and war that is designed to plumb the class
underpinnings of supposedly factual reporting. Whether in a straight news
story, a feature article or a longer non-fiction piece, for years reporters
have made their journalistic reputations on their war correspondence. These
reports, like other cultural texts in society, are larded with class-based
ideologies that say much about power and social organization. Papers for
this panel may focus on a writer, a piece or a publication. It may seek
comparisons between a distant war and the current war in Iraq or a

CFP: Class, Reportage and War (3/15/06; MLA '06)

updated: 
Tuesday, January 10, 2006 - 2:33pm
Todd Vogel

Class, Reportage and War
The MLA Division on Non-fiction Prose, Excluding Auto-biography is hosting a
panel on class, reportage and war that is designed to plumb the class
underpinnings of supposedly factual reporting. Whether in a straight news
story, a feature article or a longer non-fiction piece, for years reporters
have made their journalistic reputations on their war correspondence. These
reports, like other cultural texts in society, are larded with class-based
ideologies that say much about power and social organization. Papers for
this panel may focus on a writer, a piece or a publication. It may seek
comparisons between a distant war and the current war in Iraq or a

CFP: American Humor Studies Association (3/1/06; SAMLA, 11/10/06-11/12/06)

updated: 
Tuesday, January 10, 2006 - 2:33pm
Edwin Arnold

The American Humor Studies Association at SAMLA seeks papers on "The
Unspeakable as a Laughing Matter." As the recent film "The Aristocrats"
shows yet again, dirty can be funny. So can the shocking, the horrid,
the appalling, the repulsive, and the unspeakable, which can be spoken
if there is the right balance of absurdity, wit, and (perhaps) horror
behind it. This panel is open to studies of such humor, whether in
popular jokes, in literature, in film, on television, or the internet.
Presentations may range from discussions of specific authors whose works
trangress through humor, of films or television shows that revel in bad
taste for satiric or moral purposes, of the need for offensive jokes to

CFP: American Humor Studies Association (3/1/06; SAMLA, 11/10/06-11/12/06)

updated: 
Tuesday, January 10, 2006 - 2:33pm
Edwin Arnold

The American Humor Studies Association at SAMLA seeks papers on "The
Unspeakable as a Laughing Matter." As the recent film "The Aristocrats"
shows yet again, dirty can be funny. So can the shocking, the horrid,
the appalling, the repulsive, and the unspeakable, which can be spoken
if there is the right balance of absurdity, wit, and (perhaps) horror
behind it. This panel is open to studies of such humor, whether in
popular jokes, in literature, in film, on television, or the internet.
Presentations may range from discussions of specific authors whose works
trangress through humor, of films or television shows that revel in bad
taste for satiric or moral purposes, of the need for offensive jokes to

CFP: American Humor Studies Association (3/1/06; SAMLA, 11/10/06-11/12/06)

updated: 
Tuesday, January 10, 2006 - 2:33pm
Edwin Arnold

The American Humor Studies Association at SAMLA seeks papers on "The
Unspeakable as a Laughing Matter." As the recent film "The Aristocrats"
shows yet again, dirty can be funny. So can the shocking, the horrid,
the appalling, the repulsive, and the unspeakable, which can be spoken
if there is the right balance of absurdity, wit, and (perhaps) horror
behind it. This panel is open to studies of such humor, whether in
popular jokes, in literature, in film, on television, or the internet.
Presentations may range from discussions of specific authors whose works
trangress through humor, of films or television shows that revel in bad
taste for satiric or moral purposes, of the need for offensive jokes to

Pages