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CFP: [American] Home Fronts 1850-1950

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 10:56pm
Elissa Zellinger

Home Fronts 1850-1950
ACLA 2008, April 24-27, 2008
Submission deadline: Nov. 15, 2007

CFP: [Graduate] Negotiating Narrative Authority: Intersecting Relationships in English Studies

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 9:59pm
The Acacia Group

Negotiating Narrative Authority:
Intersecting Relationships in English Studies
February 22-23, 2008

Narrative writing comprises a significant portion
of what we read, what we write and what our students write.
Yet the concept of authority complicates our reading and
writing of and about narrative texts. This complication invites diverse
theorizations, interpretations, and representations from various
branches of English studies, including literary studies, composition,
creative writing, comparative literature, and linguistics.

CFP: [Postcolonial] ACLA Seminar: call for papers

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 9:52pm
Pascale Perraudin

Dear colleagues,

We are looking for contributions for a seminar at the American
Comparative Literature Association. We are planning to have a follow-up
publication.
Please forward the following call for papers to anyone who might be
interested.

Sincerely,

Pascale Perraudin and Annine Schneider

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CFP: [Renaissance] Queen Elizabeth I Society; submissions by 1 Dec 2007, conf 6-8 Mar 2008

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 8:25pm
Grant Moss

CALL FOR PAPERS
Annual Meeting of the Queen Elizabeth I Society

Suggested Topics: the Queen in relation to the art, architecture, history, literature, politics, and
music of her reign

Held in conjunction with:

Exploring the Renaissance 2008: An International Conference
Kansas City, 6-8 March 2008

Keynote Speakers:

Robert Bucholz
Charles Beem
Mary Ellen Lamb

UPDATE: [20th] The Olive Moore collection, 12/15/07

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 8:06pm
Renee Dickinson

The Olive Moore Collection
  
Deadline for submissions: December 15, 2007
  
  
British modernist Olive Moore published three novels and one journal in
the late 1920s and early 1930s through Charles Lahr's Red Lion Street
Bookstore and press. Her highly experimental texts, contentiously laden
with issues of gender, sexuality, maternity, nation, and geography, have
yet to receive critical attention. This collection seeks to explore her
work through multiple critical lenses in essays of 5 - 25 pages. Possible
topics may include:
  
Maternal monstrosities and the modernist project
The physical geography of Bloomsbury and Holborn
Gender and sexuality

CFP: [Cultural-Historical] 2008 ACLA Seminar on "Exodus"

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 4:48pm
Eliza Slavet

Annual Meeting of the American Comparative Literature Association (ACLA)
“Arrivals and Departures”
Long Beach, California
April 24-27, 2008
--------------------
Seminar topic: "Exodus: 'Where We’re Goin’/Where We’re From'"
Seminar organizer: Eliza Slavet
            As a grand narrative of radical transformation, the Biblical story of Exodus has been used
to model, explain and produce political, theological and social change. Yet it has also been used
to cement particular racial, religious and national identities and to establish a sense of continuity
with the past. Particularly in the last three centuries, a number of literary authors, composers,

CFP: [Postcolonial] American Association of Australian Literary Studies Annual Conference (2/28/08-3/1/08)

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 4:36pm
Nathanael O'Reilly

American Association of Australian Literary Studies
Call for Papers
2008 Annual Conference
Doubletree Guest Suites in Austin, Texas
28 February-1 March 2008
 
The American Association of Australian Literary Studies will hold its
annual conference in Austin, Texas from 28 February through 1 March 2008.
AAALS welcomes papers on any aspect of Australian or Antipodean
literature or culture. AAALS will meet simultaneously with the annual
meeting of the Australian and New Zealand Studies Association of North
America (ANZSANA). Shared events will include an evening reception on 28
February and a formal banquet on 29 February.
 

CFP: [Poetry] "Why Study Women's Poetry?" Deadline December 15, 2007

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 3:59pm
Wendy Galgan

“Why Study Women’s Poetry?”
A One-Day Conference at St. Francis College, 180 Remsen Street, Brooklyn,
New York

April 5, 2008

Call for Papers

Decades after feminist critics began considering women’s poetry as a genre
separate from poetry written by men, the debate continues as to whether we
should study poetry according to the gender of the writer.

CFP: [Professional] Approaches to Teaching Coetzee's Disgrace and Other Works (12/01/07)

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 12:15pm
Laura Wright

We seek proposals of 500 words for an approved and forthcoming volume, Approaches to
Teaching Coetzee's Disgrace and Other Works, in the MLA series Approaches to Teaching World
Literature. Since South African novelist J. M. Coetzee won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 2003,
his work has received increased international attention â€" both in terms of the critical scholarship
it has generated and in terms of the pedagogical richness it affords instructors of literature. In
particular, the text that preceded Coetzee’s receipt of the Nobel Prize, his 1999 Booker Prize
winning novel Disgrace, has established and maintained a place at the forefront of Coetzee

CFP: [Collections] Approaches to Teaching Coetzee's Disgrace and Other Works (12/01/07)

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 12:14pm
Laura Wright

We seek proposals of 500 words for an approved and forthcoming volume, Approaches to
Teaching Coetzee's Disgrace and Other Works, in the MLA series Approaches to Teaching World
Literature. Since South African novelist J. M. Coetzee won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 2003,
his work has received increased international attention â€" both in terms of the critical scholarship
it has generated and in terms of the pedagogical richness it affords instructors of literature. In
particular, the text that preceded Coetzee’s receipt of the Nobel Prize, his 1999 Booker Prize
winning novel Disgrace, has established and maintained a place at the forefront of Coetzee

CFP: [20th] Approaches to Teaching Coetzee's Disgrace and Other Works (12/01/07)

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 12:14pm
Laura Wright

We seek proposals of 500 words for an approved and forthcoming volume, Approaches to
Teaching Coetzee's Disgrace and Other Works, in the MLA series Approaches to Teaching World
Literature. Since South African novelist J. M. Coetzee won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 2003,
his work has received increased international attention â€" both in terms of the critical scholarship
it has generated and in terms of the pedagogical richness it affords instructors of literature. In
particular, the text that preceded Coetzee’s receipt of the Nobel Prize, his 1999 Booker Prize
winning novel Disgrace, has established and maintained a place at the forefront of Coetzee

CFP: [Cultural-Historical] Approaches to Teaching Coetzee's Disgrace and Other Works (12/01/07)

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 12:13pm
Laura Wright

We seek proposals of 500 words for an approved and forthcoming volume, Approaches to
Teaching Coetzee's Disgrace and Other Works, in the MLA series Approaches to Teaching World
Literature. Since South African novelist J. M. Coetzee won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 2003,
his work has received increased international attention â€" both in terms of the critical scholarship
it has generated and in terms of the pedagogical richness it affords instructors of literature. In
particular, the text that preceded Coetzee’s receipt of the Nobel Prize, his 1999 Booker Prize
winning novel Disgrace, has established and maintained a place at the forefront of Coetzee

CFP: [Postcolonial] Approaches to Teaching Coetzee's Disgrace and Other Works (12/01/07)

updated: 
Thursday, October 18, 2007 - 12:12pm
Laura Wright

We seek proposals of 500 words for an approved and forthcoming volume, Approaches to
Teaching Coetzee's Disgrace and Other Works, in the MLA series Approaches to Teaching World
Literature. Since South African novelist J. M. Coetzee won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 2003,
his work has received increased international attention â€" both in terms of the critical scholarship
it has generated and in terms of the pedagogical richness it affords instructors of literature. In
particular, the text that preceded Coetzee’s receipt of the Nobel Prize, his 1999 Booker Prize
winning novel Disgrace, has established and maintained a place at the forefront of Coetzee

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