CFP: Articles for the Victorian Jewish Writers Project
What: CFP for ASU Graduate Student Southwest Humanities Symposium
When: April 9 & 10, 2022
Where: Zoom (this is a virtual conference)
UPDATE: EXTENDED DEADLINE FOR SUBMISSIONS: March 28, 2022
The International David Foster Wallace Society invites you to attend DFW 2022 in Austin, Texas. Special events at the Harry Ransom Center (home to Wallace’s archive), social events, and other presentations will be included, in addition to a wide variety of panels of Wallace criticism and commentary.
Panels will be held at the University of Texas Glickman Conference Center. The keynote address by Pulitzer winner Jennifer Egan will be held at Jessen Auditorium in Homer Rainey Hall on Thursday, June 2. The keynote, sponsored by the Harry Ransom Center, is free and open to the public.
Call for Papers: Willa Cather’s Letters/Willa Cather and Letters
As the Complete Letters of Willa Cather is nearing completion, Cather's letters are available and accessible to scholars and researchers in an unprecedented way. To mark this moment in Cather scholarship, Cather Studies will devote a volume to essays that engage with Cather's letters in new and deeper ways that may have been previously unavailable to scholars. Melissa J. Homestead, editor of Cather Studies and co-editor of the Complete Letters, will edit the volume.
A variety of approaches and topics are welcome, and essays may focus exclusively on Cather or Cather in relation to other figures.
This traditional session welcomes submissions on any representation of nonhuman animals or animality in southern literature from the last century. With the development of posthumanism and human-animal studies over the last few decades, nonhuman animals in literature invite readers to no longer consider them as only symbols of human experience, but instead as literary agents of cultural change for both human and nonhuman worlds. Particularly, this panel seeks to explore how those nonhuman animals are active in southern literature. Panelists may be interested in examining nonhuman animals or animality in a single southern text, a southern author’s oeuvre, or an entire southern genre.
A Special Issue of Shakespeare:
Adapting Shakespearean Romance in Indian Cinema
Edited by Subhankar Bhattacharya, Thea Buckley, and Rosa García-Periago
The International Harold Pinter Society
MMLA CFP 2022
“Art and Politics: Pinter and the Nobel”
From Curiosity Cabinets to Virtual Tours: Museums as Curated Objects and Dynamic Spaces (Panel at PAMLA Nov 11-13, Los Angeles)
We are currently looking for presenters for the MLA 2023 HEP Community Colleges Executive Committee Forum. This is a guaranteed session set for the convention in San Francisco, on January 5-8, 2023. If you are interested, please see the detailed call description below and the shortened call posted on the MLA site below it.
CFP for MLA 2023: The Ecology of the Community College Classroom
CUNY Graduate Center English Student Association Conference (virtual/online)
Friday, April 29 & Saturday, April 30, 2022
CFP EXTENSION to 03/27/2022
Breakin’ BLACK Reachin’ Back is an experiential conversation engaging with Black intellectual, political and creative concepts through the primary disciplinary nodes of Black studies, Hip Hop and DJ scholarship. This virtual two day gathering centers practitioners as theorists, interdisciplinarity and public humanities through roundtable panel conversations, keynote presentations including musical and dance performances followed by discussion/Q&A, and breakout sessions.
EXTENDED: Call for Chapter Proposals
REVEALING POSTHUMAN ENCOUNTERS IN PERFORMANCE
Edited by Stefano Boselli and Sarah Lucie
to be published by Routledge
Extended Deadline for abstract proposals: April 15, 2022
Revealing Posthuman Encounters in Performance is an intervention to reframe current theatre studies methodologies to attend to the broader spectrum of non-human actors and the crucial ways they exert agency in the theatre event.
Modern life has become defined in many ways by our digital experiences, and it is in this technological environment that a retreat to an idealized version of the past has been increasingly realized and depicted through social media. The distinctive aesthetics of cottagecore, dark and light academia, and vintage movements represent creative cross sections through which individuals blend pop culture, literature, fantasy, art, and lifestyle elements in an often fantastical, romanticized, or idealized version of the past—one inherently informed by and expressed through a modern, digital present.
What is time? Why and how have questions surrounding temporality become central to queer and Black studies in recent times? What is the (non)relation between queer temporality and Black time? Please send 300-word abstracts and a short bio to email@example.com and firstname.lastname@example.org. The MLA 2023 conference will take place in San Francisco, CA, from January 5-8 2023.
POWERS OF POP: Cross-Cultural Influences Between Japanese and American Pop Cultures
To be published by Cambridge Scholars Publishing
Edited by Dr. Kendra Sheehan and Matthew Hodge
Final update: Panel complete. Please email email@example.com for the Zoom room ID if you'd like to join informally.
Call For Papers: Teaching Jovita Gonzalez’ Caballero, Feminist Radical Domesticity, and Memory as Borderlands and Transformation
UPDATE: Papers on Cisneros, Moraga, Anzaldua: Mexican American studies feminist texts also highly encouraged. We wish to center student approaches to Mexican American studies of feminist/borderlands texts of all kinds as part of a conversation around Cabellero, but welcome other texts as well.
Speculative fiction has become the space in which imaginings of the future proliferate not totally free of the specter of history but free from the fatalism that subaltern communities often are forced to cope with under the weight of that history. As such, Indigenous writers, both in the US and in the rest of the world, have turned to the genre as a way to construct futurisms of survivance and resistance. If the weight of history has and does manifest itself in violence, both physical and otherwise, then the question of autonomy is central, for violence is perhaps the most basic violation of the individual and the communal.
The Review of English and American Literature
Call for Papers
Special Issue: The Immaterial
Deadline for Submissions: June 30, 2022
The Review of English and American Literature
Call for Papers
This panel considers Wynter’s letter as a call to challenge present truths of biocentrism, classifications of humanness, and the condemnation of “the speech of the street” to cultivate new modes of knowing/feeling. 250 word abstract. Contact: Amari Mitchell (firstname.lastname@example.org) or Diana Molina (email@example.com).
If you are invited to participate in a 2023 session, you must be an MLA member by 7 April 2022.
All session participants must register for the convention.
Topics may include but not limited to:
Deadline for Submissions: April 18th
A call for paper presentation on any aspect of Spanish (literature, film, civilization, linguistics, pedagogy, etc.). Priority is given to presentations in Spanish, though papers in English will be accepted too.
Keywords: Spanish, Literature, Spanish Pedagogy, Linguistics, Spanish Culture
Important Dates: to be held, Via Zoom, on April 29th, 2022
Email abstracts to: firstname.lastname@example.org
How can critical comedy studies of popular and/or experimental media help us revive political theories of hope amid material conditions characterized by climate apocalypse, obscene inequality, and rising authoritarianism? We invite a range of approaches.
CALL FOR PAPER
The effects of international migration, which has increased in the last century, on the change and transformation of social structures have also increased the interest in the phenomenon of migration. Integration, citizenship and repatriation are frequently discussed, especially in recent years, on the migrations from Syria and Afghanistan. The discussion is carried out on the following questions:
Call for Papers: Reimagining Rebecca: a symposium on du Maurier’s novel & its legacy
A symposium at the University of Sussex on 27th May 2022
Deadline for abstract submissions: 7th March 2022
DEADLINE FOR ABSTRACT SUBMISSION EXTENDED: 18th March 2022
Soliciting participants in a roundtable reflecting on the opportunities and challenges of teaching literature online. The discussion will focus on topics such as teaching close reading, fostering community, and asynchronous discussion and synchronous online meeting tools. Please submit a brief description of experiences and innovations in teaching literature online in synchronous and/or asynchronous modalities. Modern Language Association Conference, San Francisco, 1/5/23 - 1/8/23
Deadline for submissions: Tuesday, 15 March 2022
Julie Wilhelm, National University (email@example.com )
Jewish Los Angeles "Jewish Literature and Culture" panel at the Pacific Modern Languages AssociationNovember 11-13, 2022 From Boyle Heights to Hollywood, and from Santa Monica to the Valley, Los Angeles has been a site for fantastic projections, colonial encounters, and organized struggles for Jews “moving West” since the late 19th century. This panel explores how L.A. as the other “promised land” is figured in the writings, films, artworks, and music of Jewish Californians and immigrants. From its settlement as a supposedly empty “virgin territory” to its more recent description as a city that has no memory of itself, Los Angeles is often stylized as a place without identity, history, or borders (Baudrillard, Mike Davis, Thom Andersen, Vanessa Place).
STILLNESS IN MOTION
PHOTOGRAPHY AS A MOVING IMAGE
Tutor: Patrícia Nogueira
MAY 4 — JUNE 01, 2022 | 5:00pm - 8:00pm WEST | Fee: €250
+ info & registration: https://www.archivoplatform.com/event-details/stillnessinmotion
"make, unmake, remake"
November 9th-13th, 2022
Society for Utopian Studies
Embassy Suites Charleston Historic District
We invite creative and scholarly responses to our conference theme--"make, unmake, remake"-- with a particular interest in panels that offer interdisciplinary approaches to shared questions in utopian studies, including those that speak to post-pandemic life and renewal. Topics might include:
--"tinkering towards utopia" vs. large scale utopian plans
--arts and crafts, "craftivism," and sustainability
--reparations for slavery and other historical atrocities
--utopian labor; labor in dystopian times
This week-long workshop will bring together both critical and creative writers to support one another in the development of new written work across a wide range of “popular” genres, forms and approaches. “Genres Against the Market” aims to foster a temporary community to encourage radical writers to explore new methods for reaching unconventional audiences toward a critique of economic limitation and possibility. Leaving aside the familiar form of the conventional academic essay and monograph, we aim to host a gathering to explore how radical ideas that challenge reigning forms of social and economic power can be expressed and broadcast using “popular” formats of writing.
DEADLINE EXTENDED -- CFP: Performing Medievalism: Tricks, Tips and Tropes from Early Artistic Practice for the Modern-Day Performer