We invite participants for a curated panel entitled "Hermeneutic Forms" to be held at the joint Society for European Philosophy and Forum for European Philosophy Conference in Colchester, England from June 18th to June 20th.
The Journal of Applied Cultural Studies is an international scientific journal directed at researchers representing all fields of the humanities and social sciences. The editorial board of the journal publishes original scientific articles, focused on the concept of applied cultural studies. Empirically-oriented social science, since its beginnings, has faced the problem of defining the aim of its studies. The social sciences have failed in their attempt to develop a logos out of the different forms of ethnic, social and national life. The authors of the project believe that culture is an assemblage of patterns preserved in the traditions and customs of a particular community.
[French to follow]
The Feminist and Gender Studies Graduate Student Association at the University of Ottawa presents the first annual Graduate Student Symposium entitled “What IFF (Intersectional Feminist Futures)?” to take place in Ottawa, ON, Canada on MARCH 10, 2018.
In Living a Feminist Life, Sara Ahmed says “to become a feminist is to stay a student” (11). As graduate students interested in feminist work, we are the future of the academic world, and we are also explicitly invested in the future of feminism. How do we grapple or imagine these feminist futures?
This proposed essay collection, which will be published as the second installment in the Salzburg Institute of Religion, Culture and the Arts’ Symphilologus book series, focuses on theoretical concepts and lived ideals of the good as well as manifestations of evil through the prism of literature, philosophy, art history, theology, ethics, and cultural studies.
Culture in Focus is published annually at http://www.mga.edu/cif (current issue, back issues, special issues, call for papers). As an international forum for literary and cultural studies, Culture in Focus seeks to include a wide range of topics in literary and cultural studies.
Call For Papers: International Vampire Film and Arts Festival - 7-10 June 2018
“Gender & Sexuality Writing Collective”
The 25th Annual Susan B. Anthony Institute for Gender, Sexuality, and Women's Studies
Interdisciplinary Graduate Conference
March 2, 2018
University of Rochester
Owen and / in France
Université de Valenciennes
5-6 November 2018
Brigitte Friant-Kessler (Université de Valenciennes - CALHISTE)
Elise Brault-Dreux (Université de Valenciennes - CALHISTE)
Sarah Montin (Université Paris 3 Sorbonne-Nouvelle - PRISMES)
Keynote : Xavier Hanotte
(This is the thing they know and never speak,
That England one by one had fled to France,
Not many elsewhere now, save under France)
SAS @ 30: Then | Now | Next
Call for Papers
Conference: June 19-21, 2018
Emerging Researchers Seminars & Workshops: June 18, 2018
Post-conference field trip: June 22, 2018
ABSTRACT DEADLINE: Dec 15, 2017
***DEADLINE EXTENDED: ABSTRACTS DUE DEC 1, 2017***
This is a call for article-length scholarly contributions for inclusion in a proposed collection of essays (to be published by McFarland) broadly focused around the topic of women and video game “modding.”
Potential topics may include:
The Mary E. Wilkins Freeman Society will sponsor two sessions at the American Literature Association Conference at the Hyatt Regency San Francisco (May 24-27, 2018). Please see the topics below and send 250-word abstracts and brief vitae to Program Chair Myrto Drizou (firstname.lastname@example.org) by January 15, 2018.
Session 1: Mary E. Wilkins Freeman and Race
Literature and the Non-Literary:
Interdisciplinary Approaches to Answering the “so what?” of Literature
Call for Papers
Special Theme Issue
Pursuing Democratic Community Change in the Time of Trump
In their 1910 essay ‘Poetic Principles’, Nikolai and David Burliuk describe poetry as ‘sensible’, arguing that the word ‘changes its qualities according to whether it is handwritten, printed or thought’. Jacques Derrida widens this claim in Of Grammatology (1967), writing that one of the ‘fundamental problems’ when coming to terms with signification is the deployment of ‘diverse forms of graphic substances (material: wood, wax, skin, stone, ink, metal, vegetable)’, as well as different kinds of styli. How do the material properties of writing feed back into its semantic sense, differing when engraved in stone or tattooed on skin?