UPDATE: (En)compass(ing) Victorian Literature (grad) (1/30/06; 3/31/06-4/1/06)
UPDATE: Submission extension deadline January 30
Call for Papers in 19th Century British Literature
"(En)compass(ing) Language: Interplay Within English Studies"
Texas Tech University, Lubbock, TX
March 31st through April 1st
Sponsored by: Texas Tech University's Graduate English Society
Co-Chairs: Brandon Hernsberger and Elizabeth Porter
Address: GES Conference
Texas Tech University
Department of English, Box 43091
Lubbock, Texas 79409-3091
The Literature Area chair Quentin Vieregge (quentin.vieregge_at_ttu.edu)
welcomes proposals of about 250-words from graduate students addressing 19th Century British Literature:
We encourage abstracts discussing the Victorian novel, either single or multiple works. Many different historical, cultural, and social constraints were beginning to lift at this time, producing growing anxieties between previously stable institutions of legal, political, and social bodies; ideally, papers submitted for this panel should reflect these anxieties. Papers discussing under-represented connections to the literature of the time (such as, but not limited to, gender conflicts, religious apprehensions, imperialist concerns, and psychological developments) are especially encouraged.
Deadline for submissions: January 30, 2006
The 11th Annual Graduate English Society Conference will be held March 31st-April 1st, 2006 at Texas Tech University in Lubbock, TX. The theme of this year's conference, "En(compass)ing Language: Interplay within English Studies," reminds us that the interaction between participants in the various fields of English studies produces new ideas and foundations on which to build our future research. We hope that this conference will encourage this type of camaraderie.
We are please to welcome Dr. Thomas Nunnally of Auburn University as keynote speaker. Dr. Nunnally is co-editor of From the Gulf States and Beyond: The Legacy of Lee Pederson and LAGS and Language Variety in the South Revisited as well as articles and essays related to the study of sociolinguistic forces behind dialect change and lexical change. The keynote speech will be delivered Saturday, April 1st at noon and will be followed by a question and answer session.
The Texas Tech GES Conference has been pleased to welcome students from throughout the United States, as well as countries abroad. We are looking forward to sharing research and fostering discussion among students. Lodging and registration details will be available on the GES Conference website.
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or write Jennifer Higginbotham: higginbj_at_english.upenn.edu
Received on Sat Jan 07 2006 - 11:15:10 EST