Abstracts are invited for a proposed collection of essays on Virginia Woolf and spirituality.
Call for Panelists
2018 Annual Meeting of the American Studies Association – “States of Emergence”
Panel: Identity Politics
We hope you enjoyed Volume 1, Issue 1 of Academic Labor: Research and Artistry (ALRA), a peer-reviewed open access academic journal launched in 2016 by the Center for the Study of Academic Labor (CSAL) at Colorado State University. The journal encourages ongoing research on matters relating to tenure and contingency in the academy, both nationally and internationally. Along with our center and web site, we offer a research home for those undertaking scholarship in areas broadly defined as tenure studies and contingency studies.
CALL FOR PROPOSALS: CONSOLE-ING PASSIONS International Conference on Television, Video, Audio, New Media, and Feminism July 11-13, 2018 Bournemouth University,Faculty of Media and Communication,Poole, UK Bournemouth University is now accepting proposals for Console-ing Passions 2018.New Deadline for submissions: 23.59 (Greenwich mean time) 26 January 2018. Please use the submission template found on the
UPDATE: Due to end of term and the holidays, a few scholars requested a bit more time to submit abstracts have extended the deadline for paper/panel proposals to 12th January.
Call for Papers: Women and New Hollywood
Maynooth University, Ireland
29-30 May 2018
Keynote speakers: Amelie Hastie (Amherst College) and Julie Turnock (University of Illinois)
Reclaiming My Roots Conference
This interdisciplinary conference seeks abstracts that deal with the theme of reclamation. How have African Americans, Black Americans, Caribbean Americans or Diasporic Peoples attempted to reclaim aspects of identity, community, and nationhood? How have social movements such as BLM, Feminism, Womanism, and literary movements such as Afrofuturism advanced reclamation narratives or reclamation motifs.
Abstracts are welcome that deal with the following areas:
-Black Literature, Digital Humanities, and How Technology reclaims a “Black” space
-History, Herstory, and Feminist Narratives
-Public Policy and Reclamation
With the recent publication of the first biography of Kathy Acker by Chris Kraus, an anniversary edition of Blood and Guts in High School, a short volume of correspondence, and at least two scholarly monographs, there would appear to be a critical revival of Kathy Acker in the making. But with the “death” of postmodernism and its waning influence on recent studies of literary history, does Acker’s work—often considered a quintessential example of experimental pomo—still demand to be read? If so, why? How does Acker’s work move beyond its “postmodernism” and matter for readers today? Papers considering these questions, as well as those exploring the recent Acker revival and/or influence on the San Francisco literary scene are welcome. Abstrac