Synopsis of the Book:The book is an edited volume of 70000-80000 words (approx.) consisting of critical essays (each of around 5000 words) on various aspects of modernism. Bringing together academicians and scholars from various parts of the world, it revisits the dominant philosophical, social and literary trends that shaped the seminal British texts of the early twentieth century. Engaging multiple genres and art forms, it offers an in-depth study of British literary modernism. The target readership of the book is primarily students pursuing UG/PG studies in English. Besides, it may cater to the scholars across the globe, who seek succinct, lucid, comprehensive but critical entries on modernist discourse.
It is a pleasure to invite all educators from around the world to share their stories of teaching during the pandemic through written memoir. We are seeking previously unpublished visceral narratives from all levels K-12 and higher education, and writings across all disciplines. The collection is organized by Katherine D. Kalagher, Ed.D., Liz Lane, Ed.D., and Cynthia J. Murphy, MA, ABD, veteran educators from the Northeast. Please share your truth, no holds barred, as part of an anthology of voices that will delve deeper into educators’ personal experiences, and reveal the challenging and transformative nature of teaching during the pandemic.
Topics of interest
Abstract Submission Deadline: 10/15/21
Chapter length submission: 1/15/22
Amherst College Press Deadline (book length manuscript): April 15, 2022
Please note the final word count for the submitted chapter length manuscript must be 6000-7000 and
Scholars should use the Chicago Manual Style citation formatting guidelines. Brief bios, CVs, abstracts and/or completed works should be submitted to queerviolencetraumaLAC@gmail.com.
Exploring the impact of queer violence + trauma in Latinx America and the Caribbean
I am seeking contributors for a new reference book, called African-American Activism and Political Engagement: An Encyclopedia of Empowerment. This authoritative but accessible 170,000-word resource will illuminate the history, evolution, and current state of African-American political and social activism, protest, and leadership in the United States from Frederick Douglass to Black Lives Matter, press in spring 2022.
Masculine Wars, Feminine Exterminations: Experiences, Traumas and Revolts (NeMLA 2022, Baltimore)
September 30, 2021
CFP - Panel: 53rd annual Convention of the Northeast Modern Language Association
(NeMLA 2022 )
Masculine Wars, Feminine Exterminations: Between Experiences, Traumas and Revolts
March 10-13, Baltimore, MD
CFP: Special Issue, Monstrum 5.2: Short-Form Horror: History, Pedagogy, and Practice
Drs. Alanna Thain (McGill University) and Sonia Lupher (University of Pittsburgh)
Forum is published twice a year by the Conference on College Composition and Communication. We invite you to submit essays related to the teaching, working conditions, professional life, activism, and perspectives of non-tenure-track faculty. Faculty and scholars from all academic positions are welcome to contribute. Of special interest are research, analyses, and strategies grounded in local contexts, given that labor conditions and the needs of contingent faculty vary greatly with geography, institutional settings, and personal circumstances. Essays should be approximately 3,000 words and address theoretical and/or disciplinary debates. They will go through the standard peer-review and revision process.
Special Issue of Victorian Poetry, Summer 2023
Guest Editors: Dominique Gracia (University of Oxford) and Fergus McGhee (University of Cambridge)
Deadline: 31 December 2021
Call for Papers
Spectator Special Issue: “Waste"
Volume 42.2 (Fall 2022)
Edited by: Eszter Zimanyi
Description of topic
dialogue between the moving image and the other arts
Faculty of Arts and Humanities
University of Porto (ILCML/CITCEM)
16 December 2021
Ghent University, Department of Art History
University of Gothenburg, Department of Cultural Sciences
Borders and Boundaries Special Issue
The Moving Image, 22.2 Submissions due: October 18, 2021
The Moving Image invites submissions for possible inclusion in a Borders and Borderlands Special Issue. Building upon the Borders and Borderlands stream at the AMIA Spring 2021 conference, we welcome work that examines contact zones, third spaces, and fluid identities of humans and moving images in liminal spaces.
In 2017 historian Per Faxneld published the landmark study Satanic Feminism: Lucifer as the Liberator of Woman in Nineteenth-Century Culture. The book argues for the existence of a nineteenth-century counter-reading of Satan that constructed the Devil as a symbol of women's liberation, progressive values, and intellectual freedom. For nineteenth- and early twentieth-century suffragists, artists, and radical thinkers, Satan served as an empowering model of self-determination and nonconformity.
Mapping the Impossible is a brand new open-access student journal publishing peer-reviewed early-career research into fantasy and the fantastic.
For more information about the journal and submissions click here>>
Aims and Scope
International Medieval Congress, Leeds, 4-7 July 2022
Organisers: Dr Elisa Ramazzina (University of Oxford and Queen’s University Belfast); Professor Karen Pinto
Call for Papers:
POETRY AND THE GLOBAL CLIMATE CRISIS:
CREATIVE APPROACHES TO COMPLEX CHALLENGES
To find a point of intersection between the realms of fashion and psychoanalysis, we should first try to define what exactly is fashion. As an expression of creativity, fashion could serve as a medium to canalize the inner life of the individuum, which is a concept that evokes the notion of the subconscious. Some artists and designers have already undergone an exploration of this field of work, Dalí and Schiaparelli being the most relevant case among them. Despite its clear connection with the principles of the surrealist movement, which generates its creativity precisely from the shadows of the human psyche, fashion articulates its imagery in highly symbolized language.
A new book series has been established by Routledge, with a focus on popular culture.
The Routledge Advances in Popular Culture Studies series is looking for original and interdisciplinary monographs or edited volumes, which expand our understanding of popular culture as reflecting world challenges, contexts, and situations. The Series places a particular emphasis on evolutions and transformations within popular culture — with a focus on icons, narratives, practices, and identities — and aims to provide interdisciplinary, multidisciplinary, and transmedia perspectives.
The editor of the series welcomes proposals for projects on a wide range of topics, including (but not limited to):
Special Issue of Humanities: Ancient Greek Sophistry and Its Legacy
Submission Deadline: March 31, 2022
Guest Editor:Michael J. MacDonald
Department of English Language and Literature, University of Waterloo
I am writing to invite you to consider submitting an original, unpublished essay for a Special Issue of Humanitiesdevoted to the topic of ancient Greek sophistry and its legacy.
International Congress on Medieval Studies, 2022
Special Session: Nineteenth-/Twentieth-/Twenty-First-Century Medievalisms
Organizer: Robert Sirabian, UW-Stevens Point
Presider: Daniel C. Najork, San Diego State University
The title for this session is taken from the AMC series The Terror, in which an older man is heartbroken as he stands by the bed of his dying captain. “It was an honor serving you, sir. You are a good man. There will be poems,” he assures him (The Terror Episode 9). His grief and his care are portrayed sincerely and not as an indication of a lack of masculinity or courage. His desire to create poems for a beloved dying man is not pathologized and instead represents a strength of character. This year, NEMLA asks us to consider the theme of care, and our vulnerabilities and interdependence on each other.
Call for Papers
Southwest Popular / American Culture Association (SWPACA)
43rdt Annual Conference, February 23-26, 2022
Hyatt Regency Hotel & Conference Center
Albuquerque, New Mexico
Submissions open on August 1, 2021
Proposal submission deadline: October 31, 2021
CFP: Literature and the Culture of Wellness
C19, “Reconstructions,” March 31-April 2, 2022, Coral Gables, Florida
Shari Goldberg, Franklin & Marshall College
Arielle Zibrak, University of Wyoming
Call for Submissions
Imaginations, Special Issue
Contemporary Critical Theory and Decolonial Visual Praxis: Exploring resistance narratives and colonial hegemonies in the pandemic
“Critical does not mean destructive, but only willing to examine what we presuppose in our way of thinking, and that gets in our way of making a more liveable world.”
Guest edited by The Humanities Editors Collective, York University
SUBMISSION DEADLINE: SEPTEMBER 30, 2021
Medieval archives abound with accounts of food-related practices and encounters, with acute attention paid to the food habits of “others” (neighbors, foreigners, pagans) and the impact of communal eating in various social spaces. This session explores the rich intersections of food, affect, and communal identity in the medieval period. We especially welcome contributions that engage with affective responses to the food cultures of “others,” paralleled in the COVID-19 era by the Western world’s alarm at “exotic” foodstuffs, or contributions that focus on sociocultural practices (such as eating together or sharing dishes) long taken for granted but recently destabilized due to the effects of the pandemic.
Antipodes: A Global Journal of Australian and New Zealand Literature announces a call for papers (CFP) for a special topic.
Submission deadline: October 1, 2021
Antipodes 35.2: Book History in Australia and New Zealand
This special issue seeks to draw together a diverse range of essays about book history and publishing studies in Australia and New Zealand, with an emphasis on social history. By bringing these essays together in a special issue of a journal devoted to Australasian literature and culture, we hope to put them in conversation with one another, thus capturing a unique moment in Australasian cultural history.
You are invited to submit your research papers for scholarly presentation under following Sub-themes [Theme areas].
1. Application of Bangla language || প্রয়োগের বাংলা ভাষা[Linguistics]
2. Scholarly Literary Criticism || তাত্ত্বিক প্রেক্ষিতে গবেষণামূলক সাহিত্য সমালোচনা[Literature]
3. Application of Stylistics || প্রয়োগের শৈলীবিজ্ঞান[Literature and Linguistics]
4. Cultural Transmission || সাংস্কৃতিক আদানপ্রদান (গ্রহণ প্রতিগ্রহণ) [Culture]
5. Clan, Clan sign and Tattoo || গোত্র, গোত্র-স্মারক ও ট্যাটু[Cultural Anthropology]
This roundtable asks participants to engage with and present the new directions in feminist pedagogy that inevitably emerged in the past two years (2020-2022) during the coronavirus pandemic, but also beyond it. In the words of Kevin M. Gannon in the book Radical Hope: A Teaching Manifesto, “Teaching is a radical act of hope. It is an assertion of faith in a better future in an increasingly uncertain and fraught present. It is a commitment to that future even if we can’t clearly discern its shape. It is a continuing pedagogical practice rather than a set of static characteristics” (5). Grounded in feminism, this roundtable asks participants to present their innovations in pedagogy across a spectrum of challenges.
This zine will begin fall 2021. Its impetus is Quentin Meillassoux's writing and its goal is to offer an informal space to publish a wide range of responses to it.
Please see the website for information: https://divinizations.weebly.com/
Contact Luke Martin at firstname.lastname@example.org with questions and/or ideas for submisison.
When reading a text, the reader is often confronted with the issue of voice. Who is speaking? Is it an affirmed voice or, on the contrary, a discreet voice? Is it a single or a collective voice? Voice is polymorphous and can take several aspects in the text: speech, shout, whispering, song. The reader must constantly keep in mind these interactions between voice, writing, and silence. In the Early Modern Period, voice can took many forms; In Montaigne’s Essais, we find occurrences of the term “voice” to designate both “word” and “speaking.” In La Rhétorique Française, Fouquelin refers to voice to talk about pronunciation.
CALL FOR PROPOSALS FOR TOPICAL ISSUESOPEN CULTURAL STUDIES vol. 2022 Open Cultural Studies (degruyter.com/culture) invites groups of researchers, conference organizers and individual scholars to submit their proposals of edited volumes to be considered for publication as topical issues of the journal. To submit your proposal please contact Dr Katarzyna Tempczyk at email@example.com Proposals will be collected by October 31, 2021. ABOUT THE JOURNAL Open Cultural Studies is a peer-reviewed, scholarly journal that explores the fields of Humanities, Social Sciences and Arts.