AFFECTUS: An Undergraduate Journal of Philosophy and Theory - Deadline: December 15

full name / name of organization: 
AFFECTUS: An Undergraduate Journal of Philosophy and Theory
contact email: 
affectusjournal@gmail.com

AFFECTUS: An Undergraduate Journal of Philosophy and Theory is currently accepting submissions for its inaugural issue, which will be published in January 2014. Undergraduate students from all disciplinary backgrounds are encouraged to submit philosophical papers on any topic within the discipline of philosophy; however, we are also interested in the subsequent areas: art theory, postcolonial theory, queer theory, literary theory, critical theory, set theory, Women’s and Gender studies, and more!

Submissions should be sent to affectusjournal@gmail.com by December 15th, 2013, and should be between 1,500 - 8,000 words (although exceptions may be made), double-spaced, and cited in adherence to Chicago Style, APA, or MLA.

Please, also, remove any information from your submission that would identify you as the author, and include a cover page with the following information: name, institutional affiliation, and contact information.

We look forward to reading your submissions!

---

AFFECTUS: An Undergraduate Journal of Philosophy and Theory emerged out of an inter-institutional seminar led by students at Mount Royal University, University of Calgary, and Alberta of College Art and Design during the summer of 2013. The journal is published online biannually. The September 2014 issue will publish the conference proceedings from the University of Calgary’s annual undergraduate conference, while the January 2014 issue will remain open. AFFECTUS: An Undergraduate Journal of Philosophy and Theory welcomes undergraduate work in philosophy and theory from all over the world.

cfp categories: 
cultural_studies_and_historical_approaches
ecocriticism_and_environmental_studies
ethnicity_and_national_identity
film_and_television
gender_studies_and_sexuality
journals_and_collections_of_essays
poetry
postcolonial
religion
theatre
theory