Newberry College is pleased to invite submissions for the second issue of Studies in Crime Writing, which will appear in late 2018 or early 2019. Studies in Crime Writing is a peer-reviewed, open-access, online scholarly journal dedicated to crime writing, including true crime, thrillers, prison writing, detective fiction, and noir. The journal's focus is on written work, rather than film, computer games, or other electronic media. We are open to a variety of theoretical and scholarly approaches, and to bibliographic and textual scholarship as well.
Southwest Popular / American Culture Association 39th Annual Conference
Albuquerque, NM February 7 - 10, 2018
Hyatt Regency Albuquerque
Albuquerque, NM 87102
Panels are now forming for presentations regarding all aspects (historical, literary, cultural, etc.) of Captivity Narratives. All topics and approaches to the genre are welcomed. Graduate students/future teachers are particularly welcome to participate (with monetary awards for the best graduate student papers) - or to simply register to attend the conference and its captivity narrative panels.
Issue 5.2: #metoo: Sexual Harassment and Assault albeit, an innovative, MLA-indexed online journal of scholarship and pedagogy, invites scholarly articles, detailed lesson plans, book reviews, creative pieces, and nonfiction essays exploring the theme of sexual harassment and assault. Topics for this issue can include, but are not limited to:First person accountsSexual harassment and assault in literatureMisogyny and the objectification of women in comicsThe representation of women on filmThe sexualization of girls in mediaTrauma Please email abstracts or complete articles, along with a brief biographical statement,to email@example.com by March 5, 2018.
International Journal of English Language & Translation Studies is an indexed, peer-reviewed, open-access, research quarterly which aims to generate and disseminate new, high quality knowledge about English language teaching, literature, linguistics and translation studies as well as to promote advanced researches and best practices in these fields. We are currently soliciting unpublished, quality research articles/case studies in the fields of ELT, Linguistics, Literature, Discourse and Translation Studies for October-December, 2017 Issue of IJ-ELTS.
Edwidge Danticat Society: ALA 29 (2018) [EXTENDED DEADLINE]
The American Literature Association Conference
May 24-27, 2018
Hyatt Regency, San Francisco, CA
Call for Papers
Unveiling Hidden Discourses: 1968 Fifty Years Later
An interdisciplinary conference at the University of Warwick through the Humanities Research Centre
Keynote speakers: Professor Anne Etienne (UCC) and Professor Maud Anne Bracke (University of Glasgow)
Saturday, 19th May 2018
2018 marks the fiftieth anniversary of 1968, when social unrest and desire to change the status quo struck the world. Our interdisciplinary conference, titled “Unveiling Hidden Discourses: 1968 Fifty Years Later,” looks at this year and evaluates its lasting consequences, in both negative and positive senses.
The Projector is developing a special issue on film and media productions created by and for individuals and constituencies interested in something other than standard Hollywood fare. The issue is for research that illuminates the cultural, historical, aesthetic, or material dimensions of productions that contribute to the remarkable but far less visible traditions of independent, international, or DIY film and media – traditions that give voice to people consistently left out of Hollywood’s long history of insular, hegemonic, and formulaic representations.
The figure of the human that emerges from Renaissance and Enlightenment discourses is an unmistakably imperialist entity, excluding all that it perceives as a negation of itself. This ostensibly fixed category of the human informs, if not dictates, the ways in which those who are positioned outside of “the human” experience what we call “the self.” This is to suggest that those who wish to be, and behave as, human must, as the philosopher Sylvia Wynter argues, “circumcise themselves from themselves in order to become fully human.”
Call for Papers and Presentations
UNC Asheville Queer Studies Conference 2018
April 5-7, 2018, Asheville, NC
Prisons, Borders, and Pipelines:
Toward a Queer Abolitionist Movement
Taking this year’s Modernist Studies Association theme of “Graphic Modernism” in a slightly different direction intimated in the title, this panel features graphical analyses of modernism based in a Digital Humanities methodology. One definition for “graphical” is “of or pertaining to a graph,” to data plotted and coordinates mapped. This panel will feature quantitative analyses of modernist culture in an effort to visualize what Raymond Williams might call a “sociology of culture,” the wide-ranging social practices that make culture possible but which are often obscured by the objects themselves.