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[UPDATE} Cultures of Recession

updated: 
Wednesday, July 15, 2009 - 10:01pm
Duke University Program in Literature

Cultures of Recession
An Interdisciplinary Graduate Student Conference Hosted by The Program in Literature, Duke University
November 20 & 21, 2009
http://www.duke.edu/~gc24/culturesofrecession.html

Keynote Speaker: Stanley Aronowitz (CUNY), author of How Class Works and Just Around The Corner: The Paradox of a Jobless Recovery

2010 Mid-America Theatre Conference March 4-7, 2010

updated: 
Wednesday, July 15, 2009 - 8:29pm
Mid-America Theatre Conference

Announcing The 31st Annual
Mid-America Theatre Conference
Hyatt Regency Cleveland at the Arcade
Cleveland, Ohio
March 4-7, 2010

Going Public

CFP: antiTHESIS journal Volume 20: "FEAR"

updated: 
Wednesday, July 15, 2009 - 5:56pm
School of Culture & Communications, University of Melbourne

Submissions are now open for antiTHESIS Volume 20: FEAR. Fear is one of the most potent forces affecting humankind. Both a survival mechanism and an instrument of manipulation, it divides and unites, mobilises and paralyses. Fear can be a rational response to danger or panic in the face of the unknown. The editors of antiTHESIS invite students and academic researchers from all disciplines within the arts and humanities to explore fear in its many manifestations, past and present.

The deadline for submissions is Monday, 12 October 2009.

Submissions may take the form of:

Linguistics Area deadline Dec. 15, 2009

updated: 
Wednesday, July 15, 2009 - 3:50pm
Southwest/Texas Popular and American Culture Association Conference

Call for Papers: Linguistics Area
2010 Southwest/Texas Popular Culture/American Culture Association
Deadline Dec. 15, 2009
The 31st Annual Meeting of the SW/TX PCA/ACA
February 10-13, 2010
Hyatt Regency Albuquerque
Albuquerque, New Mexico
The 2010 SW/TX PCA/ACA Conference will be held in Albuquerque, New Mexico at the Hyatt Regency downtown. Further details regarding the conference (listing of all areas, hotel, registration, tours, etc.) can be found at
http://www.h-net.org/~swpca/index.html

Politically Incorrect Humor Panel for Louisville Conference on Literature and Culture Since 1900

updated: 
Wednesday, July 15, 2009 - 1:46pm
Kellie Dawson/DePauw University

Proposals of no more than 250 words invited for 20-minute papers on any aspect of Politically Incorrect Humor to be presented at the Louisville Conference on Literature and Culture since 1900: University of Louisville, February 18-20.

While particularly interested in scholarly inquiry into the cultural function of contemporary novels such as Palahniuk's, we also encourage submissions of works considering the impact and import of television (e.g. Family Guy) and film (Superbad, Bruno, etc., etc.).

Please send your proposals by email to kelliedawson@depauw.edu, remembering to include details of your university affiliation/status. Proposals must reach me by September 4.

The Veil, Psychoanalysis, and Politics

updated: 
Wednesday, July 15, 2009 - 12:56pm
Arshavez Mozafari / York University

***PLEASE FORWARD WIDELY***

This is a call for papers and roundtable discussants for a short conference entitled "The Veil, Psychoanalysis, and Politics" to be held at York University in Toronto, Canada, on October 2nd, 2009.

[UPDATE] The New Woman in 20th Century Crime Films. Clarification: Panel Proposal, SCMS Los Angeles

updated: 
Wednesday, July 15, 2009 - 12:03pm
Sarah Delahousse/Wayne State University

Crime films and films of detection that emerged in the US and abroad around the turn of the 20th century provide an exceptionally salient commentary on modernity and urban culture, and the New Woman figures prominently in this commentary because she is a product of this new culture as well as a figure of progress and uncertainty. Early cinematic representations of the New Woman indicate a fascination with this cultural model while using it as a form of entertainment to encourage social limitations on her social and political freedoms on and off screen. They also illustrate divergent cultural attitudes toward the New Woman.

[UPDATE] Historicisms - ALSC Conference, Oct. 9-11, 2009

updated: 
Wednesday, July 15, 2009 - 10:41am
Association of Literary Scholars and Critics

The 2009 Conference in Denver will continue the tradition established in 2004 of offering seminars designed to increase participation of the membership in the conference and giving them another excellent reason to attend. Modeled on what has worked successfully for such organizations as the Shakespeare Association of America and the Modernist Studies Association, these four seminars will each be led by a distinguished member of the Association.

[UPDATE] Poetry and the Web - ALSC Conference, Oct. 9-11, 2009

updated: 
Wednesday, July 15, 2009 - 10:38am
Association of Literary Scholars and Critics

The 2009 Conference in Denver will continue the tradition established in 2004 of offering seminars designed to increase participation of the membership in the conference and giving them another excellent reason to attend. Modeled on what has worked successfully for such organizations as the Shakespeare Association of America and the Modernist Studies Association, these four seminars will each be led by a distinguished member of the Association.

[UPDATE] Great Books II - ALSC Conference, Oct. 9-11, 2009

updated: 
Wednesday, July 15, 2009 - 10:36am
Association of Literary Scholars and Critics

The 2009 Conference in Denver will continue the tradition established in 2004 of offering seminars designed to increase participation of the membership in the conference and giving them another excellent reason to attend. Modeled on what has worked successfully for such organizations as the Shakespeare Association of America and the Modernist Studies Association, these four seminars will each be led by a distinguished member of the Association.

[UPDATE] Who Reads What Where? The Western Canon in New Contexts - ALSC Conference, Oct. 9-11, 2009

updated: 
Wednesday, July 15, 2009 - 10:34am
Association of Literary Scholars and Critics

Convener: TBA
The culture and theory wars may have died down on college campuses, but the way that works of literature are transmitted from generation to generation and place to place remains a perennial question, especially given the advent of increasingly powerful electronic communication. The recent success in English of a wide range of imaginative works from around the world suggests both continuity and change in how the western canon of literature is understood. This panel will examine this question and the prospects for the future of the literary past. Please send proposals to alsc@bu.edu.

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