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displaying 31 - 45 of 197

CFP: Wider Screen: The Cinema of Aki and Mika Kaurismaki (2/07; online journal issue)

updated: 
Sunday, November 19, 2006 - 11:51pm
Kaapa Pietari Mr \(FTV\) p327735

Call for Papers - Wider Screen 02/2007 - The cinema of Aki and Mika
Kaurismäki

The films of Finnish directors Aki and Mika Kaurismäki are multifaceted
texts that balance between a variety of cultural tropes. The films are
simultaneously national and international; they deal with Finnish national
myths alongside the globalisation of national culture; the films blur the
distinctions between high culture and low culture both in terms of thematics
and aesthetics; they circulate the globe in both commercial and festival
releases, gaining widely discrepant critical and commercial receptions.

UPDATE: Angry Young (Wo)Men: Theatrical Violence as Ethical Debate (12/10/06; SGES, 2/16/07-2/18/07)

updated: 
Sunday, November 19, 2006 - 11:51pm
stacey

    13th Annual Southwest Graduate English Symposium
  The Violent (Re)turn to Ethics?: Implications, Complications, and Situations
  February 15-17, 2006
  Arizona State University—Tempe Arizona
     
  "Angry Young (Wo)Men": Theatrical Violence as Ethical Debate

In late 1995, two significant events changed the theatrical landscape:
John Osborne (Look Back in
Anger) died, and Sarah Kane's play Blasted premiered at the Royal Court
Theatre in London. The timing
was somewhat serendipitous—as one of the original "Angry Young Men"
left this world, one of the "New
Brutalists" made her mark on it.

CFP: Wider Screen: The Cinema of Aki and Mika Kaurismaki (2/07; online journal issue)

updated: 
Sunday, November 19, 2006 - 11:51pm
Kaapa Pietari Mr \(FTV\) p327735

Call for Papers - Wider Screen 02/2007 - The cinema of Aki and Mika
Kaurismäki

The films of Finnish directors Aki and Mika Kaurismäki are multifaceted
texts that balance between a variety of cultural tropes. The films are
simultaneously national and international; they deal with Finnish national
myths alongside the globalisation of national culture; the films blur the
distinctions between high culture and low culture both in terms of thematics
and aesthetics; they circulate the globe in both commercial and festival
releases, gaining widely discrepant critical and commercial receptions.

UPDATE: Angry Young (Wo)Men: Theatrical Violence as Ethical Debate (12/10/06; SGES, 2/16/07-2/18/07)

updated: 
Sunday, November 19, 2006 - 11:51pm
stacey

    13th Annual Southwest Graduate English Symposium
  The Violent (Re)turn to Ethics?: Implications, Complications, and Situations
  February 15-17, 2006
  Arizona State University—Tempe Arizona
     
  "Angry Young (Wo)Men": Theatrical Violence as Ethical Debate

In late 1995, two significant events changed the theatrical landscape:
John Osborne (Look Back in
Anger) died, and Sarah Kane's play Blasted premiered at the Royal Court
Theatre in London. The timing
was somewhat serendipitous—as one of the original "Angry Young Men"
left this world, one of the "New
Brutalists" made her mark on it.

UPDATE: Only Human?: Medical Biology vs. The Social Model of Disability (12/10/06; SGES, 2/16/07-2/18/07)

updated: 
Sunday, November 19, 2006 - 11:51pm
stacey

  13th Annual Southwest Graduate English Symposium
  The Violent (Re)turn to Ethics?: Implications, Complications, and Situations
  February 15-17, 2006
  Arizona State University—Tempe Arizona
   
   
  Southwest Graduate English Symposium – 2007
   
  Only Human?: Medical Biology vs. The Social Model of Disability
   
  In her 1999 book Female Forms, Carol Thomas suggests that disability studies and activism would benefit from a social model approach to definitions of disability, as opposed to the long-standing contention that disability, impairment, and its effects are biological, physiological, anatomical—in short, medical.
   

UPDATE: Only Human?: Medical Biology vs. The Social Model of Disability (12/10/06; SGES, 2/16/07-2/18/07)

updated: 
Sunday, November 19, 2006 - 11:51pm
stacey

  13th Annual Southwest Graduate English Symposium
  The Violent (Re)turn to Ethics?: Implications, Complications, and Situations
  February 15-17, 2006
  Arizona State University—Tempe Arizona
   
   
  Southwest Graduate English Symposium – 2007
   
  Only Human?: Medical Biology vs. The Social Model of Disability
   
  In her 1999 book Female Forms, Carol Thomas suggests that disability studies and activism would benefit from a social model approach to definitions of disability, as opposed to the long-standing contention that disability, impairment, and its effects are biological, physiological, anatomical—in short, medical.
   

CFP: Film Area, Oceanic Popular Culture Association Conference (Hawaii) (2/28/07; OPCA, 5/25/07-5/27/07)

updated: 
Sunday, November 19, 2006 - 11:51pm
Arnold, David

Call for Papers: Film Area

Oceanic Popular Culture Association Conference=20

Honolulu, HI

May 25-27, 2007

Chaminade University of Honolulu

=20

Panel and individual paper proposals are now being accepted for the Film
Area of the inaugural Oceanic Popular Association Conference. While all
topics and proposals will be considered, those treating the conference
theme of "Work and Play" are particularly welcome. Possible points of
focus might include intersections of film, television and / or video
with history, literature, culture, music, or science, including
discourses such as theories of race, ethnicity, gender, class, religion,
labor, or pedagogy.

=20

UPDATE: Only Human?: Medical Biology vs. The Social Model of Disability (12/10/06; SGES, 2/16/07-2/18/07)

updated: 
Sunday, November 19, 2006 - 11:51pm
stacey

  13th Annual Southwest Graduate English Symposium
  The Violent (Re)turn to Ethics?: Implications, Complications, and Situations
  February 15-17, 2006
  Arizona State University—Tempe Arizona
   
   
  Southwest Graduate English Symposium – 2007
   
  Only Human?: Medical Biology vs. The Social Model of Disability
   
  In her 1999 book Female Forms, Carol Thomas suggests that disability studies and activism would benefit from a social model approach to definitions of disability, as opposed to the long-standing contention that disability, impairment, and its effects are biological, physiological, anatomical—in short, medical.
   

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