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Adoption in Film

updated: 
Monday, July 13, 2020 - 10:26am
Adoption & Culture
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, January 11, 2021

Title:    Adoption in Film

Adoption & Culture 9.2 [ 2021]

Adoption & Culture publishes essays on any aspect of adoption’s intersection with culture, including but not limited to scholarly examinations of adoption practice, law, art, literature, ethics, science, life experiences, film, or any other popular or academic representation of adoption. Adoption & Culture accepts submissions of previously unpublished essays for review.

Cultures of Sexuality

updated: 
Thursday, July 9, 2020 - 7:31am
Sanglap: Journal of Literary and Cultural Inquiry
deadline for submissions: 
Tuesday, December 1, 2020

Since the sexual abuse allegations against American film producer Harvey Weinstein in Oct 2017, the #metoo movement has received wide attention on social media and in public life. What this movement has reminded us is sexual abuse is deeply implicated in social/hierarchical power structures (forcing survivors to suffer violence and then hide trauma). It has also offered the possibility of speaking against sexual abuse, harassment, and violence in public and “shaming” perpetrators (as “due process” has often been painful, slow, and unfair). The movement has led to public debates on questions of patriarchy, power, nepotism, culture, clothing, ethics, and ideology.

Beastly Modernisms Edited Collection

updated: 
Thursday, July 9, 2020 - 7:10am
Alex Goody, Oxford Brookes University
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, September 14, 2020

Call for Chapters

Beastly Modernisms:

Animal Figurations in Modernist Literature and Culture

Edited by Alex Goody and Saskia McCracken

beastlymodernisms@gmail.com
Deadline for Abstracts 14 September 2020

Resisting White Supremacy in the African Diaspora: Moving Towards Liberation and Decolonization

updated: 
Thursday, July 9, 2020 - 7:09am
Interdisciplinary Humanities/Humanities Education and Research Association
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, January 1, 2021

The months of May and June, 2020, saw unprecedented global protests against anti-Black racism and calls for a more equitable and just society that recognizes the humanity and lives of people of African descent. While these protests initially originated across the United States, protesters around the world quickly galvanized in support of these issues organizing events in a growing number of countries, including Canada, Mexico, Haiti, the United Kingdom, France, Germany, South Africa, Australia and Japan. This has been an important moment for Black scholars, activists, and cultural producers everywhere—as well as their friends and allies—to reflect not only on the crisis that has marked Black lives, but also on our future possibilities.

 

Stratified Nature: Women’s Writing and Nature Past, Present, and Future

updated: 
Thursday, July 9, 2020 - 7:04am
Cambridge Scholars Press
deadline for submissions: 
Wednesday, December 1, 2021

Stratified Nature: Women’s Writing and Nature Past, Present, and Future

I would like to invite you to consider submitting one or more chapters to the forthcoming essay collection.

As we continue the study of the Anthropocene and society’s intersections with nature, this collection searches for essays on women’s writing, Anthropocene, and futurism. This anthology’s scope will be broad, with a focus on analysis of women writers, society, and nature in the past, present, and future.

Giant Steps: Coltrane, Space, and Innovation

updated: 
Thursday, July 9, 2020 - 7:04am
Michael A. Antonucci | Northeast Modern Language Association
deadline for submissions: 
Tuesday, September 15, 2020

Giant Steps: Coltrane, Space, and Innovation

The Savoy Ballroom in New York, Preservation Hall in New Orleans, the intersection of 12th Street and Vine in Kansas City, and the Green Mill on Chicago’s North Side all stand as cradles for jazz tradition.

How does one site those spaces though that have housed jazz innovations, like 1511 North 33rd in Philadelphia, John Coltrane’s Strawberry Mansion?Where are the places that jazz can call home? Improvisations and experimentation certainly, but what spaces and which places make those transitions in the artform, its delivery, and reception?

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