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CFP: Men, Masculinities, and Disabilities (3/1/06; SAMLA, 11/10/06-11/12/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Barbara Ladd

Proposals are invited for 20-minute papers on the above subject. All =
approaches, topics, and methodologies welcome. We are especially =
interested in questions of authorship, authority, and the masculine =
corporeal imaginary in American writing; disabilities as masculine =
stigma and stigmata; disabilities and/as poetics; normativity, men, and =
the authority of difference; men, disability, and "deviance"/the =
cultural meaning, and potential, of disability as deviance; =
masculinities/disabilities-sexualities/textualities; the disabled =
worker, athlete, veteran, friend, lover, husband, father in American =
writing.

UPDATE: Andrew Nelson Lytle (1/20/06; ALA, 5/25/06-5/28/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Miller, Shawn

Deadline extended to 20 January.

Abstracts invited: "Breaking New Ground on Andrew Lytle," a proposed
session for the American Literature Association's annual conference in
San Francisco, 25-28 May 2006.

After a decade of near-obscurity, Andrew Nelson Lytle has reemerged as a
pertinent figure in southern literary history. In the work of Richard
Gray, for instance, Lytle's career serves as a handy example of how a
southern cultural and literary orthodoxy came to be. The fiction,
however, remains largely neglected. To begin a remedy, this session
seeks new interpretations and new approaches. Possible topics for papers
might include:

CFP: Rhetoric and/of Science (grad) (2/10/06; (dis)junctions, 4/7/06-4/8/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Elizabeth Spies

CFP: Rhetoric and Science

(dis)junctions: lost in translation
April 7-8, 2006

This panel is concerned with the question of how science and scientific
dialogues have influenced national rhetoric. Some questions we seek to
examine are:
          How has our vision of the place of science in everyday secular society
changed in the past fifty to one hundred years, or even in the past twenty?
        How has science affected American political rhetoric?
        How have the rhetorics of science and religion shaped each other through
the debate over Darwinism and intelligent design?
        How has the rhetoric of science altered the way we understand or
conceptualize works in the humanities?

CFP: Rhetoric and/of Science (grad) (2/10/06; (dis)junctions, 4/7/06-4/8/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Elizabeth Spies

CFP: Rhetoric and Science

(dis)junctions: lost in translation
April 7-8, 2006

This panel is concerned with the question of how science and scientific
dialogues have influenced national rhetoric. Some questions we seek to
examine are:
          How has our vision of the place of science in everyday secular society
changed in the past fifty to one hundred years, or even in the past twenty?
        How has science affected American political rhetoric?
        How have the rhetorics of science and religion shaped each other through
the debate over Darwinism and intelligent design?
        How has the rhetoric of science altered the way we understand or
conceptualize works in the humanities?

UPDATE: In the City and On the Road: Stasis and Mobility in the 20th Century (1/15/06; 3/25/06-3/26/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
TODD Kennedy

UPDATE: Because of the timing of the holidays we have extended our deadline for submissions until Sunday January 15th.

ATTENTION: CALL FOR PAPERS

In the City and on the Road: Stasis and Mobility in the Twentieth Century
An Interdisciplinary Conference

http://www.cla.sc.edu/engl/20thcenturyconference

Saturday, March 25 - Sunday, March 26, 2006
Department of English
University of South Carolina, Columbia (USA)

UPDATE: In the City and On the Road: Stasis and Mobility in the 20th Century (1/15/06; 3/25/06-3/26/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
TODD Kennedy

UPDATE: Because of the timing of the holidays we have extended our deadline for submissions until Sunday January 15th.

ATTENTION: CALL FOR PAPERS

In the City and on the Road: Stasis and Mobility in the Twentieth Century
An Interdisciplinary Conference

http://www.cla.sc.edu/engl/20thcenturyconference

Saturday, March 25 - Sunday, March 26, 2006
Department of English
University of South Carolina, Columbia (USA)

UPDATE: In the City and On the Road: Stasis and Mobility in the 20th Century (1/15/06; 3/25/06-3/26/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
TODD Kennedy

UPDATE: Because of the timing of the holidays we have extended our deadline for submissions until Sunday January 15th.

ATTENTION: CALL FOR PAPERS

In the City and on the Road: Stasis and Mobility in the Twentieth Century
An Interdisciplinary Conference

http://www.cla.sc.edu/engl/20thcenturyconference

Saturday, March 25 - Sunday, March 26, 2006
Department of English
University of South Carolina, Columbia (USA)

UPDATE: In the City and On the Road: Stasis and Mobility in the 20th Century (1/15/06; 3/25/06-3/26/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
TODD Kennedy

UPDATE: Because of the timing of the holidays we have extended our deadline for submissions until Sunday January 15th.

ATTENTION: CALL FOR PAPERS

In the City and on the Road: Stasis and Mobility in the Twentieth Century
An Interdisciplinary Conference

http://www.cla.sc.edu/engl/20thcenturyconference

Saturday, March 25 - Sunday, March 26, 2006
Department of English
University of South Carolina, Columbia (USA)

UPDATE: (En)compass(ing) CW: Fiction, Non-Fiction, Poetry (grad) (1/30/06; 3/31/06-4/1/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Elizabeth Porter

  UPDATE: Submission extension deadline January 30
   
  Call for Creative Writing: Fiction, Non-Fiction, and Poetry
   
  "(En)compass(ing) Language: Interplay Within English Studies"
   
  Texas Tech University, Lubbock, TX
  March 31st through April 1st
   
  Sponsored by: Texas Tech University's Graduate English Society
  Co-Chairs: Brandon Hernsberger and Elizabeth Porter
   
  Address: GES Conference
                                      Texas Tech University
                                      Department of English, Box 43091
                                      Lubbock, Texas 79409-3091

UPDATE: (En)compass(ing) CW: Fiction, Non-Fiction, Poetry (grad) (1/30/06; 3/31/06-4/1/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Elizabeth Porter

  UPDATE: Submission extension deadline January 30
   
  Call for Creative Writing: Fiction, Non-Fiction, and Poetry
   
  "(En)compass(ing) Language: Interplay Within English Studies"
   
  Texas Tech University, Lubbock, TX
  March 31st through April 1st
   
  Sponsored by: Texas Tech University's Graduate English Society
  Co-Chairs: Brandon Hernsberger and Elizabeth Porter
   
  Address: GES Conference
                                      Texas Tech University
                                      Department of English, Box 43091
                                      Lubbock, Texas 79409-3091

CFP: White Writing Red, Red Writing White (1/20/06; SSAWW, 11/8/06-11/11/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Lynn Domina

Society for the Study of American Women Writers
Philadelphia, Nov. 8-11, 2006

White Writing Red, Red Writing White

I invite abstracts for a proposed panel that explores literature by
white women encountering Native Americans and literature by Native
American women encountering whites. Ideally, the panel will cover a
range of periods and genres; I am particularly interested in material
written before 1960. Possible topics include inter-racial marriage,
"civilization" and the frontier, teachers and students, religious
conversion, national and tribal identity.

Please send one-page abstract and one-page c.v. to Lynn Domina at
dominalm_at_delhi.edu by Jan. 20.

CFP: White Writing Red, Red Writing White (1/20/06; SSAWW, 11/8/06-11/11/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Lynn Domina

Society for the Study of American Women Writers
Philadelphia, Nov. 8-11, 2006

White Writing Red, Red Writing White

I invite abstracts for a proposed panel that explores literature by
white women encountering Native Americans and literature by Native
American women encountering whites. Ideally, the panel will cover a
range of periods and genres; I am particularly interested in material
written before 1960. Possible topics include inter-racial marriage,
"civilization" and the frontier, teachers and students, religious
conversion, national and tribal identity.

Please send one-page abstract and one-page c.v. to Lynn Domina at
dominalm_at_delhi.edu by Jan. 20.

CFP: Early Modern Transatlantic (3/10/06; MLA '06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Joyce MacDonald

I am soliciting abstracts for a planned special session submission for
the 2006 Modern Language Association convention in Philadelphia, Dec.
27-30.
The subject, "The Early Modern Transatlantic," reflects the growing
recognition in both American and European literary studies that
cultures on both sides of the Atlantic between roughly 1580 and 1800
were profoundly shaped by the effects of contact and colonization. To
what degree do both Europe and America come to see themselves in
international terms in this period? How do Europeans as well as early
Americans begin to understand themselves as world citizens? How can we
understand local political, economic, or literary events in

CFP: White Writing Red, Red Writing White (1/20/06; SSAWW, 11/8/06-11/11/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Lynn Domina

Society for the Study of American Women Writers
Philadelphia, Nov. 8-11, 2006

White Writing Red, Red Writing White

I invite abstracts for a proposed panel that explores literature by
white women encountering Native Americans and literature by Native
American women encountering whites. Ideally, the panel will cover a
range of periods and genres; I am particularly interested in material
written before 1960. Possible topics include inter-racial marriage,
"civilization" and the frontier, teachers and students, religious
conversion, national and tribal identity.

Please send one-page abstract and one-page c.v. to Lynn Domina at
dominalm_at_delhi.edu by Jan. 20.

CFP: Teaching Medieval Literature (1/20/06; 3/4/06-3/5/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
F Holt-Underwood

CFP- TEACHING MEDIEVAL LITERATURES: PILGRIMAGE AND THE
JOURNEY

March 3-4, 2006

There are many different journeys that take place in
Medieval literatures. Some are deliberate and
intentional, such as the pilgrimage. Others are less
planned or unintentional.

CFP: White Writing Red, Red Writing White (1/20/06; SSAWW, 11/8/06-11/11/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Lynn Domina

Society for the Study of American Women Writers
Philadelphia, Nov. 8-11, 2006

White Writing Red, Red Writing White

I invite abstracts for a proposed panel that explores literature by
white women encountering Native Americans and literature by Native
American women encountering whites. Ideally, the panel will cover a
range of periods and genres; I am particularly interested in material
written before 1960. Possible topics include inter-racial marriage,
"civilization" and the frontier, teachers and students, religious
conversion, national and tribal identity.

Please send one-page abstract and one-page c.v. to Lynn Domina at
dominalm_at_delhi.edu by Jan. 20.

CFP: Henry James Sessions at ALA '06 (1/15/06; ALA, 5/25/06-5/28/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Pierre Walker

The Henry James Society will sponsor two sessions at the 25-28 May 2006
convention of the American Literature Association, in San Francisco:

Topic 1: Henry James and the Other Women I: Proposals sought on the topic
of women other than Minnie Temple or Constance Fenimore Woolson whose
working or personal relationship with James can be shown to have an impact
on how we read his career and/or oeuvre.

CFP: Early Modern Transatlantic (3/10/06; MLA '06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
Joyce MacDonald

I am soliciting abstracts for a planned special session submission for
the 2006 Modern Language Association convention in Philadelphia, Dec.
27-30.
The subject, "The Early Modern Transatlantic," reflects the growing
recognition in both American and European literary studies that
cultures on both sides of the Atlantic between roughly 1580 and 1800
were profoundly shaped by the effects of contact and colonization. To
what degree do both Europe and America come to see themselves in
international terms in this period? How do Europeans as well as early
Americans begin to understand themselves as world citizens? How can we
understand local political, economic, or literary events in

CFP: Teaching Medieval Literature (1/20/06; 3/4/06-3/5/06)

updated: 
Saturday, January 7, 2006 - 4:14pm
F Holt-Underwood

CFP- TEACHING MEDIEVAL LITERATURES: PILGRIMAGE AND THE
JOURNEY

March 3-4, 2006

There are many different journeys that take place in
Medieval literatures. Some are deliberate and
intentional, such as the pilgrimage. Others are less
planned or unintentional.

CFP: Changing the Subject: Praxis and Pedagogy in the Humanities (grad) (2/1/06; 4/22/06-4/23/06)

updated: 
Monday, January 2, 2006 - 12:16pm
EGSO Albany

      Call for Panels and Papers: Deadline 2/1/06
   
  The English Graduate Student Organization (EGSO) of the University at Albany, SUNY announces its annual graduate student conference Saturday April 22 and Sunday 23, 2006:
   
  Changing the Subject: Poeisis, Praxis, and Theoria in the Humanities
   
  Robert Scholes is the Keynote Speaker, presenting a paper titled "Changing the Subject: Periodical Studies"
   
  Call for Papers and Panels: Praxis
  The Praxis and Pedagogy division of UAlbany's Graduate Conference invites proposals for papers and panels that consider the intersections of theory and practice in our pedagogical approaches and in our roles as intellectuals.
   

CFP: Changing the Subject: Praxis and Pedagogy in the Humanities (grad) (2/1/06; 4/22/06-4/23/06)

updated: 
Monday, January 2, 2006 - 12:16pm
EGSO Albany

      Call for Panels and Papers: Deadline 2/1/06
   
  The English Graduate Student Organization (EGSO) of the University at Albany, SUNY announces its annual graduate student conference Saturday April 22 and Sunday 23, 2006:
   
  Changing the Subject: Poeisis, Praxis, and Theoria in the Humanities
   
  Robert Scholes is the Keynote Speaker, presenting a paper titled "Changing the Subject: Periodical Studies"
   
  Call for Papers and Panels: Praxis
  The Praxis and Pedagogy division of UAlbany's Graduate Conference invites proposals for papers and panels that consider the intersections of theory and practice in our pedagogical approaches and in our roles as intellectuals.
   

CFP: Americana (5/1/06; journal issue)

updated: 
Monday, January 2, 2006 - 12:16pm
lwilson_at_americanpopularculture.com

Americana: The Journal of American Popular Culture (1900-present) seeks
submissions for
the Spring 2006 edition of its peer-reviewed journal. Please visit
www.americanpopularculture.com for submission guidelines. We also
encourage submitters
to read the journal to get a sense of the kinds of articles we are
interested in publishing.

Deadline 1 May 2006

Submission Guidelines:

1) Articles must be attached to a brief cover letter in the email text
(containing the author's
name, institutional affiliation, and contact information). Please format
in Microsoft Word.
Send to editor_at_americanpopularculture.com.

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