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CFP: [18th] Aphra Behn Society: Letting Flowers Fall: Memory & Meaning in Early Literature

updated: 
Monday, October 6, 2008 - 7:59pm
Michael Rex

The Aphra Behn Society for Women and the Arts 1660-1830
Presents
The 20th Aphra Behn Society Conference

Letting Flowers Fall: Memory and Meaning in Early Literature

5-7 November 2009
Cumberland University â€" Lebanon, Tennessee
25 min East of Nashville

Keynote Speaker: Margaret J.M. Ezell, Abbott Chair in English at Texas A&M

Accepted Papers by Graduate Students
     are eligible for
Outstanding Graduate Student Award
All Panelists must be members
of The Aphra Behn Society

CFP: [Cultural-Historical] The Machine in the Garden 2.0

updated: 
Monday, October 6, 2008 - 7:39pm
Lindsay Cobb

NINTH ANNUAL EGSA CONFERENCE
"THE MACHINE IN THE GARDEN 2.0"
University of North Carolina at Charlotte
January 30, 2009 ● 10 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.
Barnhardt Student Activity Center (SAC) ● 3rd Floor Salons

. . . So many inventions have been added that life seems almost made over
new . . . - Ralph Waldo Emerson

CFP: [Computing-Internet] The Machine in the Garden 2.0

updated: 
Monday, October 6, 2008 - 7:39pm
Lindsay Cobb

NINTH ANNUAL EGSA CONFERENCE
"THE MACHINE IN THE GARDEN 2.0"
University of North Carolina at Charlotte
January 30, 2009 ● 10 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.
Barnhardt Student Activity Center (SAC) ● 3rd Floor Salons

. . . So many inventions have been added that life seems almost made over
new . . . - Ralph Waldo Emerson

CFP: [Science] The Machine in the Garden 2.0

updated: 
Monday, October 6, 2008 - 7:39pm
Lindsay Cobb

NINTH ANNUAL EGSA CONFERENCE
"THE MACHINE IN THE GARDEN 2.0"
University of North Carolina at Charlotte
January 30, 2009 ● 10 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.
Barnhardt Student Activity Center (SAC) ● 3rd Floor Salons

. . . So many inventions have been added that life seems almost made over
new . . . - Ralph Waldo Emerson

CFP: [20th] The Machine in the Garden 2.0

updated: 
Monday, October 6, 2008 - 7:38pm
Lindsay Cobb

NINTH ANNUAL EGSA CONFERENCE
"THE MACHINE IN THE GARDEN 2.0"
University of North Carolina at Charlotte
January 30, 2009 ● 10 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.
Barnhardt Student Activity Center (SAC) ● 3rd Floor Salons

. . . So many inventions have been added that life seems almost made over
new . . . - Ralph Waldo Emerson

CFP: [Graduate] The Machine in the Garden 2.0

updated: 
Monday, October 6, 2008 - 7:38pm
Lindsay Cobb

NINTH ANNUAL EGSA CONFERENCE
"THE MACHINE IN THE GARDEN 2.0"
University of North Carolina at Charlotte
January 30, 2009 ● 10 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.
Barnhardt Student Activity Center (SAC) ● 3rd Floor Salons

. . . So many inventions have been added that life seems almost made over
new . . . - Ralph Waldo Emerson

CFP: [Renaissance] Late Shakespeare: Texts and Afterlives - Dec. 5th & 6th 2008, Dublin, Ireland

updated: 
Monday, October 6, 2008 - 4:31pm
Andrew J. Power

Late Shakespeare: Texts and Afterlives
 
 
"That for which we find words is something already dead in our hearts.
There is always a kind of contempt in the act of speaking." Nietzsche,
Twilight of the Idols (1888).
 
We are pleased to announce that a two-day conference on "Late
Shakespeare: Texts and Afterlives" will take place in Trinity College
Dublin on December 5th & 6th interrogating things recent, late, and
belated in the study of Shakespeare. The conference is kindly supported
by the School of English at Trinity College Dublin. We are delighted to
announce that the plenary speaker for this event is Professor Michael
Hattaway.
 

CFP: [Collections] Variations 17 (2009)

updated: 
Monday, October 6, 2008 - 4:24pm
Christian Villiger

Call for papers â€" Variations 17 (2009)
 
The Materiality of Language
 
“Ce n’est point avec des idées, mon cher Degas, que l’on fait des vers. C’est avec des mots,”
Stéphane Mallarmé remarks and thus identifies a persistent concern of modern literature. But
how exactly can we conceive of words in the literary text when they no longer merely represent,
but materialize and expose themselves? What exactly do we mean when we talk about the
‘materiality’ of words? Structuralism has located such a linguistic materiality in the meaningless
signifier (l’insignifiant signifiant) as distinguished from the signified â€" but clearly, this use of the

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