African-Americans in the South

full name / name of organization: 
Florida Conference of Historians-Special Interest Section-Media Arts and Culture
contact email: 
erussell@rollins.edu

The Florida Conference of Historian Special Interest Section on Media Arts and Culture wishes to encourage scholarship aimed at African-American experience in the United States. The FCH-Media Arts and Culture SIS wishes to encourage scholars examining African-American agency and autonomy since Reconstruction in the South. Key to our concerns are scholars investigating community, family, and organizations that sought to further African-American inclusion in U.S. society. We welcome interdisciplinary submissions on or concerning African-American history, culture, literature, theory, and media to the FCH annual meeting. The Media Arts and Culture SIS encourages graduate students, undergraduates, and independent scholars who wish to participate. All conference invitees are eligible for review for inclusion in the FCH refereed published proceedings.

1. Paper title and abstract/proposal (300-500 words)
2. Brief vita or biography (one page max)
3. Complete personal information: name, department, academic affiliation, mailing address, and e-mail address.

Worthwhile topics include (but are not limited to):
African-Americans and Gender since Reconstruction
African-Americans and Nationalism since Reconstruction
Religion and the African-American Experience since Reconstruction
African-Americans and the Media since Reconstruction
African-American Townships in Florida, Oklahoma, Texas, Kansas, and Georgia since Reconstruction
African-American Literature since Reconstruction
African-American and Frontier Mythos

Abstracts and panel proposal should be sent to Emily Russell:erussell@rollins.edu
Deadline for submission is December 18th

cfp categories: 
african-american
american
bibliography_and_history_of_the_book
cultural_studies_and_historical_approaches
ethnicity_and_national_identity
film_and_television
gender_studies_and_sexuality
religion
theory