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Call for Contributor

updated: 
Thursday, November 23, 2017 - 9:49pm
Lan Dong
deadline for submissions: 
Sunday, April 15, 2018

I am looking for a contributor for the essay on “First Asian American Studies Program at San Francisco State College, 1969,” to be included in 25 Events that Shaped Asian American History. This single-volume project covers the breadth and depth of Asian American history through key events that include diverse Asian American groups including Chinese, Cambodian, Filipino, Hmong, Japanese, Korean, South Asian, Pacific Islander, and Vietnamese American history. It will be published by Greenwood in a series. Greenwood published 50 Events that Shaped American Indian History in December 2016 (http://www.abc-clio.com/ABC-CLIOCorporate/product.aspx?pc=A4686C).

 

Haunted History in France and America: When the Ghosts of Slavery Resurface

updated: 
Saturday, December 16, 2017 - 7:27pm
French PhD Program, Graduate Center, CUNY
deadline for submissions: 
Sunday, January 21, 2018

As seen in Charleston, South Carolina and more recently in Charlottesville, Virginia, monuments that celebrate slave-owning heritage such as confederate flags and memorials honoring anti-abolitionists have become contentious subjects, leading to outrage and violence. For some, these controversial symbols represent racial oppression; for others, their heritage, turning historic landscapes into a stage for the ongoing conversation about race and inequality in America.  Unlike France, the United States has yet to officially acknowledge slavery as a crime against humanity or to erect slave memorials that pay homage to the victims.  

Through Mama’s Eyes: Unique Perspectives of Southern Matriarchy

updated: 
Thursday, November 23, 2017 - 9:49pm
Ernest J. Gaines Center, University of Louisiana at Lafayette
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, January 12, 2018

Edited By: Cheylon Woods and McClung, Kiwana  

 

Format: A collection of 10-15 essays (4000-5000 words, .doc or .docx  and no more than 10 images per submission [300 dpi JPEG or TIFF]; Citation Style: Chicago Manual Style) that address the subject matter in a range of disciplines, from a variety of scholarly perspectives. (Foreword, Introduction, Essays, Photographs/Images/Charts, Conclusion, Appendix.)

 

Publisher: University of Louisiana at Lafayette Press

 

Submission requirements:Abstract length: 3-500 words

 

Exiles, Émigrés and Expatriates in Romantic-Era Paris and London

updated: 
Thursday, November 23, 2017 - 9:49pm
London-Paris Romanticism Seminar
deadline for submissions: 
Wednesday, January 31, 2018

 

Exiles, Émigrés and Expatriates in Romantic-Era Paris and London

 

Symposium of the London-Paris Romanticism Seminar  

 

Ecole Normale Supérieure, Paris, Thursday 12-Friday 13 April 2018

 

Keynote Speakers: Greg Dart (University College London), second speaker TBC

 

Scientific Committee:

Marc Porée (Ecole Normale Supérieure, Paris)

David Duff (Queen Mary University of London)

Caroline Bertonèche (Université Geronoble Alpes / Société d'Etudes du Romanticisme Anglais)

Dr Laurent Follliot (Université Paris-Sorbonne)

Special Issue on “Frankenstein 200”

updated: 
Thursday, November 23, 2017 - 9:48pm
Rupkatha Journal on Interdisciplinary Studies in Humanities
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, January 15, 2018

Rupkatha Journal on Interdisciplinary Studies in Humanities (www.rupkatha.com, E-ISSN 0975-2935, indexed/abstracted by Elsevier Scopus, ERIH PLUS, EBSCO, MLA etc) is inviting latest interdisciplinary research works on Mary Shelley's Frankenstein (1818) on the ocassion the completion of 200 years in 2018.

Papers should be between ideally 3000-5000 words.
Book reviews should be between 1000-1200 words for single and/or double book reviews. Review articles should be above 2000 words with proper citations.

Style Sheet: APA

Special Issue: Jane Austen after 200 Years

updated: 
Thursday, November 23, 2017 - 9:47pm
Spring Magazine on English Literature
deadline for submissions: 
Sunday, December 31, 2017

One of the original bestselling authors, Jane Austen (1775-1817) has successfully managed to bridge the gap between what is often perceived as the non-negotiable chasm between canonical and popular literature. Her works, two centuries after her demise, are, in fact without exaggeration, more popular now than in her own period. Once written off as an author who provides the readers with a limited perspective of the world — as her characters are seemingly unperturbed by political events, Austen shows unparalleled finesse in depicting the characters and setting using a “fine brush” to artistically explore and exploit her “two inches of ivory”. What is evident, debates regarding her subject matter notwithstanding, is that Austen’s popularity has not faded.