In Dear Science and Other Stories, Katherine McKittrick asks, "What if citations are suggestions for living differently?" (McKittrick 19). McKittrick's work, drawing on Sylvia Wynter, demonstrates the social investment of disciplinary citational networks in colonialist-imperialist, capitalist, heteropatriarchalizing, and racist logics. If we are to dismantle these logics and their effects in Medieval Studies, we must first renegotiate our citational networks.
China-US Journal of Humanities
Call for Papers
In the past few years, we have seen a revision of historicism with events that include racial and social reckoning, the removal of perceived racially oppressive brands, body size inclusivity, unprecedented global pandemic loss of life, multiple global shutdowns, falsely contested elections, large scale falsehoods orchestrated through social media, and a general individualization of experience. New ways of living have emerged that include the wearing of face coverings, shopping online, curb and home delivery, new styles of clothing that are worn, more engagement with computers and social media, concerns of global warming, the race into outer-space, global vaccination, and governmental control.
Humanities Open Acess
Volume 10, Issue 3 (September 2021)
Humanities is an international, scholarly, peer-reviewed, open access journal for scholarly papers published quarterly online.
Theology and Vampires
I am a member of the organising committee for an upcoming free-to-attend interdisciplinary postgraduate conference entitled The Hidden in Performance, Visual, and Literary Culture (AKA: Hidden2021). The conference will take place on the 9th, 10th, and 11th of September 2021.
Registration is now open and will remain open throughout the conference.
Call for Papers
2022 International Congress of Medieval Studies (Kalamazoo)
May 9-14, 2022 – *online*
Panel Title: Boccaccio and Petrarch in the Wake of Plague
Contact: Alani Hicks-Bartlett, email@example.com
Principal Sponsoring Organization: Italians and Italianists at Kalamazoo
CONTEMPORARY CRITICAL PERSPECTIVES
CALL FOR PAPERS
Research articles are invited to the anthology of essays titled Contemporary Critical Perspectives on Rabindranath Tagore. Artilces should focus on his creative life and works. The prospective authors shall focus on any of the following works, themes or on Tagore’s life as a pioneering artist, educator and social reformer:
1. Rabindranath Tagore: Religion and Philosophy
2. Tagore’s Poetry: Vision and Diction
3. Rabindranath Tagore’s Short stories
The Victorians Institute Journal is pleased to announce its new partnership with Penn State University Press. We welcome submissions that contribute to any aspect of Victorian and Edwardian literary and cultural studies.
To submit a manuscript, please visit http://www.editorialmanager.com/vij
For all other queries, please contact the editors at firstname.lastname@example.org
The Mari Sandoz Heritage Society encourages research on Mari Sandoz and her work by offering an annual research award of $1,000 for proposals that emphasize new insights on Sandoz or new approaches to her life and work. Topics to consider include: feminism; American Indian topics; environmental issues; activism. The award recipient will present the research at the Mari Sandoz Symposium at Chadron State College in Chadron, Nebraska, held annually during the fall. One award of $1,000 will be disbursed in two payments: An initial payment of $500 will be presented with award notification to the recipient and an announcement. The balance of $500 will be paid the following year when the research is completed and presented at the symposium.
Popular Culture Association Call for Papers: American Literature
The American Literature Area of the Popular Culture Association/American Literature Association invites submissions for our National Conference in Seattle.
The journal of arts and social sciences has open call for papers. Publication of the August Issue of Volume 4 of the journal is ongoing.
Important information about the journal can be found in its homepage. Though relatively new, the journal has been publishing scopus 5 articles minimum per year requirement and above since its launch in 2018. Most of the authors are eminent scholars in the disciplines of arts and social science.
Travel, Transnationalism, and Self-Writing
"It may be that writers in my position, exiles, or emigrants or expatriates, are haunted by some sense of loss, some urge to reclaim, to look back, even at the risk of being mutilated into pillars of salt. But if we do look back, we must do in the knowledge - which gives rise to profound uncertainties- that our physical alienation from India almost inevitably means that we will not be capable of reclaiming precisely the thing that was lost, that we will, in short, create fictions, not actual cities or villages, but invisible ones, imaginary homelands, Indias of the mind."
― Salman Rushdie
Call for Papers (Edited Collection): Teaching with Fairy Tales
Teaching with Fairy Tales is a collection of essays that discuss the many ways to use fairy tales and folklore in classrooms at all levels. We are soliciting contributions of chapters focusing on classroom uses for fairy tales and/or folklore in any field. While lessons for any level of education are welcome, activities that can be adapted to more than one age group are preferred.
Essays should be 6,000-8,000 words, MLA format. Priority will be given to submissions that have not been published elsewhere.
This peer-reviewed, edited collection will be published by McFarland (expected publication 2023).
Irish identity has long been approached as anomalous. Ireland itself has been viewed as an anomalous state (Lloyd, Anomalous States). It was England’s first colony, a laboratory for empire, but at the same time contributed to the imperial project elsewhere, making it arguably semicolonial (Attridge and Howe, Semicolonial Joyce). It has been described as a first-world country with a third-world memory (Gibbons, Transformations in Irish Culture). But what defines Irishness now? After the Celtic Tiger, the 2008 banking crisis, and Brexit, how has Irish identity changed? As a result of increasing refugee crises around the world, Ireland is as much marked by immigration as emigration.
Call for Papers
Historical Fictions Research Network Online Conference (19-20 February 2022)
The Historical Fictions Research Network aims to create a place for the discussion of all aspects of the construction of the historical narrative. The focus of the conference is the way we construct history, the narratives and fictions people assemble and how. We welcome both academic and practitioner presentations.
Two-day international film studies conference organized by the Research Centre for Visual Poetics at the University of Antwerp.
- When: 20-21 January 2022
- Venue: Stadscampus, Prinsstraat 13, Antwerp
Confirmed Keynote Speakers
- Marco Grosoli (Habib University, Karachi)
- Richard Suchenski (Bard College, New York)
Call For Papers
CALL FOR PAPERS AND PANEL PROPOSALS
2nd International e-Conference
“Contemporary Trends and Development in Cultural Studies and the Humanities”
Date: 22nd, 23rd, and 24th October, 2021
To be Organized by
New Literaria- An International Journal of Interdisciplinary Studies in Humanities
In collaboration with
Department of History, Humanities and Society, University of Rome Tor Vergata, Italy & Department of English, Guru Ghasidas Vishwavidyalaya, Bilaspur, India
Obscenity! Blasphemy! Treason!
An Interdisciplinary International Conference on Censorship
March 3–4, 2022 at NTU and online
Keynote: Ramona Naddaff (UC Berkeley)
53rd NeMLA Convention
10-13 March 2022, Baltimore, MD
Although there appears to be a notable amount of literature discussing the topic of gender and media, the relation between gender, identity and their transposition in fiction remains a relevant aspect to be analyzed.
The Oxford Empathy Programme is holding its 3 rd biennial colloquium on
November 11/12, 2021. Our keynote speakers include Dinesh Palipana,
Sir Muir Gray, Felicity Bishop, Rachel Winter, and Lidewij Niezink
It will be virtual, and our schedule will be Australasia, Europe, and US
If you would like to give a presentation about your work or research on
empathy, please apply to the OxfordEmpathy2021@gmail.com. To
facilitate accurate assessment of your abstract, please
Include ‘ABSTRACT’ in the subject line of your email.
In the email or word document, please include:
CFP – FES 10 (2022)
Aftermaths. Vulnerable Times, Vanishing Places, Toxic Erasures
*Deadline Extended to 9/10*
Panel for The Society for the Study of Southern Literature 2022.
The conference will take place February 17-20, 2022 in Atlanta, Georgia. This is a hybrid conference with virtual attendance available.
Southern Ecologies, Southern Capital:
The Making and Unmaking of the (Non)Human World
Awakenings: Discovery, Activisms, and Change in the Irish Past and Present
October 29-30, 2021 | Sacred Heart University, Fairfield, CT
The mind and body binarism and its correlation with the male and female as opposites has been a subject of debate among academic scholars for some time now. Feminists have challenged such dualism and the related assumptions by offering accounts of the relationship between subjectivity, corporeality and identity. These changes in attitudes towards corporeality have also led to a change in treatments of the female characters in literature who once represented as passive and vulnerable seem to have achieved autonomy and control of their bodies and thus their subjectivity.
Medieval and Renaissance Graduate Student Association
The Ohio State University
Call For Papers
Modalities of Premodern Media
October 22 & 23, 2021
Keynote Speaker: Whitney Trettien, Assistant Professor of English (The University of Pennsylvania) – Delivery Mode: TBD
ABO's pedagogy series, Concise Collections on Teaching Eighteenth-Century Women, seeks submissions for an article grouping on Teaching Women Travellers in the Eighteenth Century.
Writing about the reception of his essay collection The Souls of Black Folk (1904), W. E. B. Du Bois describes the text as a simultaneous mixture of clear messages and irreconcilable ambiguity. “A clear central message it has conveyed to most readers,” he claims, “but around this center there has lain a penumbra of vagueness and half-veiled allusion.” The difficulty, Du Bois suggests, comes from Souls’s attempt to reconstruct affect into language: “to translate the finer feelings of men into words.” Scholars frequently identify these fragments of affect and vagueness as part of Du Bois’s poetic style.
An international biannual print and on-line publication of the American Studies Association of Turkey, the Journal of American Studies of Turkey operates with a double-blind peer review system and publishes work (in English) on American literature, history, art, music, film, popular culture, institutions, politics, economics, geography and related subjects. The Editorial Board welcomes articles which cross conventional borders between academic disciplines, as well as comparative studies of America and other cultures. The Journal of American Studies of Turkey is indexed in the MLA International Bibliography, TÜBİTAK/ULAKBİM TR Dizin, and the Classificazione ANVUR delle riviste scientifiche (Italy).