The North Carolina Literary Review (NCLR) is seeking submissions of interviews and literary criticism for a special feature section on the theme of “Disability (in) Literature in North Carolina" for its 2024 issues. Many North Carolina writers have written about their own experiences with chronic illness or disability, from Reynolds Price’s meditations on the spinal cancer that rendered him paraplegic in A Whole New Life: An Illness and a Healing (1994) to James Tate Hill’s recent memoir Blind Man’s Bluff (2021) about his experiences with Leber’s hereditary optic neuropathy, a condition that left him legally blind.
The Catharine Maria Sedgwick Society solicits proposals for two panels to be presented at the 2023 American Literature Association Conference. The conference will take place May 25-28 at the Westin Copley Place in Boston, Massachusetts.
The society seeks papers on the topic of mental illness and mental health in early national and antebellum America. We welcome proposals that address Catharine Maria Sedgwick's own works (including her published works, her letters and journals, and her manuscript autobiography) or writings by her contemporaries in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.
Suggested topics might include (but are by no means limited to):
Study the South announces a general call for papers. Study the South is a peer-reviewed, multimedia, online journal, published and managed by the Center for the Study of Southern Culture at the University of Mississippi. Founded in 2014, Study the South (www.StudytheSouth.com) exists to encourage interdisciplinary academic thought and discourse on the American South, particularly through the lenses of social justice, history, anthropology, sociology, music, literature, documentary studies, gender studies, religion, geography, media studies, race studies, ethnicity, folklife, and visual art.
Call for Papers: The Willa Cather Foundation seeks proposals for both a roundtable and a panel at the 34th annual conference of the American Literature Association, held in Boston from May 25-28, 2023.
The roundtable, “Contextualizing Willa Cather,” will be comprised of either four or five brief (8-10 minute) presentations dealing with some aspect of Cather’s life or work. There will be time after the presentations and before the Q&A for participants to respond to one another’s work. Please note that the rules of ALA permit presenters to participate in a roundtable in addition to giving a paper.
The Graduate English Society at Queen’s University seeks abstracts for its hybrid 2023 graduate conference, “Orientation: This Way, That Way and the Other.” In addition to academic conference papers, we are looking for creative pieces that engage with the broad concept of orientation in various and imaginative ways.
The Marilynne Robinson Society will be hosting a panel on a wide variety of topics connected to Robinson’s essays and novels at the annual conference of the American Literature Association.
The conference will take place in Boston, MA, May 25-28, 2023.
Please submit a 350-word proposal and short bio to firstname.lastname@example.org by Friday, January 6, 2023.
The Marilynne Robinson Society and the American Religion and Literature Society (ARLS) will hold a joint panel at the annual American Literature Association Conference (May 25-28, 2022; Boston, MA). We are seeking papers that examine the author’s relationship to American evangelicalism. Robinson’s spiritual vision has been shaped by the writings of Jonathan Edwards, who is considered to be the founding father of American evangelicalism. How does Robinson’s body of work lead us to think critically about the evangelical tradition in the United States? How do her essays and novels, particularly Gilead, provide a counter-narrative to the discourses found in modern and contemporary American evangelicalism? In what ways can they respond to the inc
The third Summer School of the ReportAGES research project, a five-day graduate course for Master’s and PhD students – throughout Europe and, potentially, South Africa – of Journalism, Communications, Media Studies, English, German, or French Literature, Cultural Studies or Government Policy, will explore how historical trends in narrative literary journalism in France, Germany, England and the Netherlands from the Anglo-Boer War to post apartheid reshaped the media landscape of each country, distinguishing a European development of the genre not just from its Anglo-American cousins but also from each other.
Special Issue of South Central Review Spring 2024 41.1
“The Legacies of Toni Morrison”
Call for Submissions
The Center for the Study of Law and Religion (CSLR) at Emory University, in partnership with the Indigenous Values Initiative (IVI), Syracuse University, and Canopy Forum, seeks short articles and multimedia submissions marking the 200th Anniversary of Johnson v. M’Intosh, 21 U.S. 543 (1823).
New approaches to the mind in the early North
Date: 11th–12th May 2023
Location: University of Iceland, Reykjavík, Iceland
Keynote speakers: Prof. Sif Ríkharðsdóttir (Háskóli Íslands); Dr Stefka Georgieva Eriksen (Norsk institutt for kulturminneforsknings)
We are pleased to invite submissions to the two-day conference ‘New approaches to the mind in the early North’ from researchers exploring new approaches to the mind in the early history of the Nordic countries (400 CE to 1100 CE).
estrema: interdisciplinary journal of humanities, an online open access journal of the Centre for Comparative Studies at the School of Arts and Humanities of the University of Lisbon (CEComp-FLUL), is currently launching a call for papers and critical reviews for its second issue of its Series II–Winter 2022/23, with the deadline of January 31st.
Our first issue, published in the Summer of 2022, gathered works from authors who approached the topic of ‘shadows’ in a critical, innovative, and interdisciplinary manner. Using the same criteria, we hereby launch a new call for papers for our second number. This number will be published in the Winter of 2022/23, and it is focused on the topic of ‘light’.
The 30th Annual Meeting of the Northern Plains Conference on Early British Literature will be held April 14th & 15th 2023 in the Bangsberg Fine Arts Complex
on the beautiful campus of Bemidji State University, Bemidji MN.
Dr. Richard McCoy, Distinguished Professor, English and Distinguished Professor, Global Early Modern Studies, Emeritus, of Queens College and CUNY Graduate Center,
will present our keynote address, “Shakespeare’s Boy Heroines.”
Negation | Call for papers
Graduate student conference, dept. of German Studies, Brown University | Feb. 17 & 18, 2023 | in person
What “no” does, is not nothing. This proposition implies that we have understood what it is to say no, that its effects are predictable, and that it is involved with “doing,” with “being,” and with “things.” It also asks us to answer the question: what is “not-no,” and what is “yes”? Negation is not only not- positing, but, depending on the thinker, it is the engine of history, the enigma of the will, the guarantor or violator of being, the weapon of oppression, the foothold of theology, the urgent task of language.
Indigeneity and the Greco-Roman World: Modern and Ancient Responses
27th Annual UVA Classics Graduate Student Colloquium
Conducted in person at the University of Virginia, Charlottesville, VA, March 18, 2023
Keynote Speaker: Craig Williams (University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign)
In July 2022, some meteorologists renamed the most extreme of the heat waves with the name of "Apocalypse 4800", in reference to the exceptional temperatures recorded at high altitudes and the consequent rise of the freezing level at the summit of Monte Bianco (4800 meters). Net of a rhetoric rooted in a series of contradictory emotions – that place human subject between «fear and domination, veneration and control» (Scaffai 2016) towards nature – it is undeniable how the current climate crisis leads us to reflect on the precarious equilibrium of the Anthropocene (Crutzen 2002). But in becoming culturally dominant (Benedetti 2021), the Anthropocene raises further questions about the role of literature and storytelling in a broader sense.
CFP for Adapting Horror in Popular Culture
Deadline for Submissions: Jan. 24, 2023
Publisher: McFarland & Company
Contact Email: email@example.com
The editors of Adapting Horror in Popular Culture are seeking abstracts for essays that could be included in the upcoming collection. The essays should address the long-running global appeal of the monstrous in popular culture. Each essay will examine the adaptation of a creature, monster, or source of terror into a new medium.
Adaptations inherently transform an audience’s relationship with the original while presenting a version with contemporary relevance. T
Queer Studies in Media & Popular Culture seeks reviews of recent books, films, television series, musical recordings, theatrical performances, art exhibitions and other media that make a queer contribution to media and popular culture and/or to academic scholarship on media and popular culture.
The appropriate length of a review will depend on the complexity and size of work under review, but will typically run from 1000 to 2500 words.
If you are interested in writing a review for QSMPA,, please send a CV and letter of interest, including mention of your areas of research and teaching to firstname.lastname@example.org with the subject line: QSMPC Reviewer database.
A panel sponsored by NAVSA (the North American Victorian Studies Association) for ACCUTE 2023 (the Association of Canadian College and University Teachers of English) 27-30 May 2023 at York University's Keele campus, in Toronto, Canada The Victorian Archive, Revisited and Reimagined
Organizers: Rachelle Stinson, York University, email@example.com; and Tina Y. Choi, York University, firstname.lastname@example.org** The deadline for ACCUTE has been extended to Thursday 24 November 2022.**
The Post-Magical Realist Worlds research group of Canadian Comparative Literature Association invites submissions to our session “Post-Magical Realist Worlds: Contemporary Postcolonial Storytelling Modes, Critiques, and Perspectives” for the coming CCLA congress 2023. We welcome critical voices and diverse perspectives, recognizing the multiple ways magical realism has been developed or reused globally and various reactions to its heritage in Latin American countries connected to its initial boom and elsewhere in world. This year our particular focus is on the 2023 CCLA congress theme of Reckonings and Re-imaginings in Comparative Literature.
15th GRAPHSY (Graduate Portuguese and Hispanic Symposium) - February 17, 2023 - In Person
Department of Spanish and Portuguese, Georgetown University - Washington, DC
Encuentros con el cuerpo: actitudes, performances y los sentidos / Encontros com o corpo: atitudes, performances e os sentidos
– Literature –
Dr. Julia Chang (Cornell University)
– Linguistics –
Call for Papers 2023:
Greening the Medical Humanities: The Environment and the Body in Conversation
The PJMH: The Postgraduate Journal of Medical Humanities, based at the University of Exeter’s Centre for Medical History is now accepting submissions for articles and book reviews for its seventh edition ‘Greening the Medical Humanities: The Environment and the Body in Conversation’. we welcome original articles and book reviews that engage with any aspect and interpretation of this theme.
Special Issue on Memories of Antiquity deadline for submissions: December 1, 2022 full name / name of organization: Memories of Antiquity Research Group (in affiliation with the Memory Studies Association at https://www.memorystudiesassociation.org) contact email: email@example.com
CFP: Special Issue on Memories of Antiquity
We invite prospective contributions for a special journal issue centred around modes of remembering antiquity (including the reception of ancient Greece, Rome, Egypt, the Near East, and other cultural contexts).
CfP SLSAeu 2023: Models, Metaphors and Simulations.
Epistemic Transformations in Literature, Science and the Arts
Conference of SLSAeu
European Society for Literature, Science and the Arts
ELINAS Research Center for Literature and Natural Science
May, 18 – 21/2023
PD Dr. Aura Heydenreich, Prof. Dr. Klaus Mecke
Please submit Abstracts (200 words) by 15 January 2023, and full articles by 15 April 2023.
Articles received will be peer reviewed and selected for publication by a leading International academic publisher. Please send articles to Professor Tuan Hoang at firstname.lastname@example.org, and to Dr Harish Mehta at email@example.com.
Articles should be between 5,000 to 6,000 words long. They should have a title, an abstract of 200 words, 5 keywords, authors' bio and present affiliation in 130 words, and a Works Cited.
Horror literature’s resurgence in recent years has yielded huge results for the genre - not only a proliferation of new and diverse horror fictions but also an interest in reclaiming critically dismissed titles of the past. Whether disdained as pulpy trash or ignored for appealing to youth demographics, a large swathe of pre-2000s horror literature has frequently been deemed unworthy of critical analysis.
Submission Deadline: March 3, 2023
The Pennsylvania State University invites applicants for its annual Global Asias Summer Institute, to be held June 19–23, 2023. SI2023, co-directed by Nicolai Volland (Penn State) and Leo Ching (Duke), will focus on the topic of “Archipelagic Asias.”
Utpictura18. Call for papers. Issue on Shakespeare
Coordination of the volume by:
Jean-Louis Claret, Aix-Marseille Université, LERMA
François Laroque, Sorbonne Nouvelle, PRISMES
Anne-Valérie Dulac, Sorbonne Université, VALE
Estelle Rivier-Arnaud, Université Grenoble-Alpes, ILCEA4
Bridges and Borders: Laboring for Community
A Graduate Student Virtual Conference presented by the Departments of English and Modern Languages Featuring Keynote Speaker Dr. Xine Yao.
April 14-15, 2023
The antisocial declaration “I don’t care” meets “we don’t care”:
a mode of self-care grows into collective care.
-- Xine Yao Disaffected (2021)
The term ‘modernity’ signifies a brand new age, distinguishing human experiences and values as different from the past. From the mid-nineteenth century, ‘modern life’ began to denote transformations in all aspects, such as technology, economics, industry and urbanisation. In the cultural field, modernity is grounded in critical methods for creating new values to promote the progress of humanity.