Call for Papers: Deciphering censorship. From regulation to the production of invisibilities, from the archive to the Internet: an interdisciplinary approach Lisbon, National Library of Portugal, September 7th and 8th, 2023. According to search trends on Google, the Portuguese/Spanish word “censura” and “censorship” in English portray the importance of their correlation with social media platforms, (YouTube, Twitter, Facebook, etc.) and famous young women in Latin languages (Miley Cyrus, Megan Fox, Emma Watson and Lindsay Lohan are on Top 20 correlated searches, between 2004-2022).
This workshop is part of the 54th Annual Congress of the French Association of American Studies which will take place at the University of Bourgogne in Dijon, France, from May 23rd to the 26th, 2023 (https://afea.fr/dijon2023/). The theme of this year's congress is "Voices, Sounds, Noises, Silences." This particular workshop is organized by a trio of researchers (Florence Cabaret, Sylvaine Bataille and Jessica Thrasher) from the University of Rouen - Normandy.
MLA 2024 (Philadelphia, PA, January 4-7)
20th-Century BIPOC Writers for Young Adults: Re-casting the History of the Genre
Call for Chapter: (Re)considering Turkish Theatre in the Republic’s Centenary, İstanbul University Press “100th Anniversary of Republic” series.
Editors: Prof. Dr. İhsan Kerem Karaboğa, İstanbul University
Asst. Prof. Nilgün Firidinoğlu Tiryaki, İstanbul University
We are pleased to announce our call for book proposal (Re)considering Turkish Theatre in the Republic’s Centenary for the Istanbul University Press “100th Anniversary of Republic” series.
When we look at the works on Turkish Theatre written after the proclamation of the Republic, it is seen that great importance is attached to anniversaries.
The Historical Institute of the University of Wrocław, Poland (HI UWr), the Luxembourg Centre for Contemporary and Digital History at the University of Luxembourg (C2DH), Zajezdnia (Depot) History Centre, the International Federation for Public History, and the Commission for Public History of the Committee of Historical Sciences of the Polish Academy of Sciences invite students, PhD candidates and practitioners to participate in the sixth Public History Summer School to be held in hybrid format (on-site and on-line), 12-16 June 2023.
Editors Marybeth and David Baggett (Houston Christian University) are currently soliciting chapters for The Routledge Companion to C. S. Lewis, which is under contract and in process. The volume will consist of thirty or so chapters of roughly 8,000 words each. Together these entries will explore the breadth and depth of Lewis’s literary, apologetic, and scholarly work and grapple with his continued relevance.
Critical conversations concerned with ecosystems often relate to various geos (-logies, -graphies, etc.), the anthropocene, and the techno-industrial. Yet, as Elizabeth Povinelli astutely questions, “[have] we become so entranced by the image of power working through life [namely biopolitics and its variations] that we haven’t noticed the new problems, figures, strategies and concepts emerging all around us…?” (4). The fluidity of ‘systems’ - whether they be ecological, political, social, etc.
DEADLINE EXTENDED TO 1/202/2023
CAAS 2023: WEST BY NORTHEAST, 22-24 September 2023
“West by Northeast” is an interdisciplinary conference, hosted by Mount Saint Vincent University and the Canadian Association for American Studies. It will take place in Halifax, Nova Scotia in K'jipuktuk, part of Mi'kma'ki, the unceded and ancestral territory of the Mi'kmaq, on 22-24 September 2023.
In the wake of his death in 2021, tributes emphasised how Sondheim’s creations were not only a postmodern challenge to the hummable tunes of traditional musical theatre and conventional simplicities of staging and plot, but also to expected ideas of the musical theatre protagonist. Writing in The Atlantic, Sophie Gilbert expressed the audience’s love for Sondheim as a response to how his work ‘takes the typically unseen… and forces them into the spotlight’.
Literary theory has contributed towards the recovery of marginalised narratives and discourses in literature during the last three decades. The word, ‘minor’ has acquired a resonance of its own in the context of ‘national’ literature which tends to be part of a ‘great tradition’. Against such a background, the recovery of diverse indigenous traditions has become an important task of comparative studies of literature. Nations emerged as ‘imagined’ communities. However, nation-states were not ‘imagined’ in the crucible of prolonged struggles of anti-colonial resistance in Asia, Africa and Latin America, but were born of the political exigencies of imperial powers.
A Science fiction panel for the “Voices, Sounds, Noises, Silences” 2023 AFEA Conference
(French Association of North American Studies)
University of Burgundy, Dijon, France, 24-26 May
” In space no one can hear you scream“, or can they? »
DANIÈLE ANDRÉ AND GWENTHALYN ENGÉLIBERT
LA ROCHELLE UNIVERSITY — UNIVERSITY OF WESTERN BRITTANY
Deadline extended to January 31, 2023
The Seventeenth International Conference of
the Taiwan Association of Classical, Medieval and Renaissance Studies (TACMRS)
20-21 October 2023
Chinese Culture University
Call for Papers
Harmony and Chaos: The Dialectics of Order and Disorder
Literary Imaginaries of Human Rights
Call for Papers
Strange Things: Alternatives, Imaginaries, and Other(world)s
20th Annual Interdisciplinary Conference
Department of English, Indiana University, Bloomington
Dates: Friday March 24th – Saturday March 25th, 2023
The Departments of Comparative Literature, Hispanic Studies, and the Centre for Theory and Criticism at Western University, Canada invite your submissions to our
2023 Graduate Student Conference
Travel Light: Apprehending Being on the Move
Pennsylvania College English Association Annual Conference
501 Vine St., Scranton, PA
May 24-26, 2023
The Work of English Studies: Digital Adaptation and Expansion in the Post-Pandemic Age
Call for Abstracts for Edited Volume - Mormonism in Romantic and Victorian Print Culture
Type: Call for Papers
Deadline for Submissions: April 1, 2023
Subject Fields: History of the Book / History of Literature and Culture / Print Culture / Religious Studies/ Gender Studies / Transatlanticism / Romanticism / Victorian Studies
Mormonism in Romantic and Victorian Print Culture
(Edited by Abby Clayton and Colby Townsend)
‘…for women within oppressed groups who have contained so many feelings–despair, rage, anguish–who do not speak, as poet Audre Lorde writes, “for fear our words will not be heard nor welcomed,” coming to voice is an act of resistance. Speaking becomes both a way to engage in active self-transformation and a rite of passage where one moves from being object to being subject.’
Special session "Imaging Natural Disaster in the Renaissance."
Submissions are invited for a session on "Imaging Natural Disaster in the Renaissance " at the South-Central Renaissance Conference to be held April 27-29 at the University of California-Berkeley.
Stony Brook University
35th Annual English Graduate Conference
February 17th, 2023
“Pay(ing) Attention: Narratives of Notoriety and Fame”
“To pay attention, this is our endless and proper work.”― Mary Oliver, “Yes! No!”
“While fame impedes and constricts, obscurity wraps about a man like a mist” —Virginia Woolf, Orlando: A Biography
The Margaret Fuller Society will sponsor two panels at the 34th Annual Conference of the American Literature Association, to be held 25–28 May 2023 at The Westin Copley Place in Boston. Please help us circulate these calls far and wide across your circles of shared interest.
Foundations for the "World at Large": Women Authors and Their Homes
"No home can be healthful in which are not cherished seeds of good for the world at large."
—Margaret Fuller, New-York Tribune, 12 December 1844
LINGUACULTURE, vol. 14, no. 2, December 2023
Issue editors: Sorina Ciobanu & Patricia Rodríguez-Inés
Ever since the early days of applied linguistics, LSP studies, and functional approaches, the notion of text genre has been pervasive in translation studies. However, it is only in recent years that generic features and their treatment in translation have gained a more prominent position among the researchers’ interests (e.g. B.J. Woodstein, Translation and Genre, Cambridge University Press, 2022).
Edited volume titled “Muslim Queer Imaginaries in South Asian Literatures” (To be published as a part of the Routledge Book Series South Asian Literature in Focus)
Editors: Muhammad Safdar
BOOK SERIES: South Asian Literature in Focus (Routledge, Global Edition)
Series Editors: Goutam Karmakar, Puspa Damai, Payel Pal, Deimantas Valančiūnas
Volume to be Published in November of 2023
The Journal of Anime and Manga Studies (JAMS) is eager to announce a Call for Papers for our fourth volume.
The Journal of Anime and Manga Studies is a double-blind peer reviewed, open-access journal published by the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. JAMS is dedicated to publishing scholarly works concerning anime, manga, cosplay, and the fandom surrounding these areas. As an open-access journal, JAMS aims to reach an audience of scholars both inside and outside the academe, encouraging public engagement through the digital humanities.
Graduate students and early career scholars (who have received their degrees in the last eight years) are invited to apply to the Dickinson Critical Institute to take place 1-5 PM on Thursday July 20, 2023, in Amherst, Massachusetts on the day before the Emily Dickinson International Society (EDIS) Annual Meeting. The Critical Institute provides an opportunity for participants to workshop critical essays, chapters, or conference papers in small seminars with established Dickinson scholars. Following these seminars, participants will gather for a large-group discussion of grant and award opportunities, publishing, and other professional development topics.
Call for Contributions
RSAJournal #34 (2023)
Special Section on
Posthumanism and Environmental Poetics in American Literature
Call for Papers - Creature Redux: Considering the Pasts, Presents, and Futures of Chimera in Fiction and Popular Culture
Animals are the quotidian absolute Other. They are not inherently horrifying, dangerous, or invasive; nor do they have designs to usurp or subjugate humanity. In his lecture-turned-book The Animal That Therefore I Am, Derrida critiques the use of the word “animal” to describe an almost limitless array of creatures. “Animal” becomes a catch-all term for everything that is otherwise than human–and not the biological entity, but a specific, constructed hegemonic entity.
Religious Allusions and Expressions in Arabic Literature in English Translation
Call for Submissions Deadline: February 10, 2023