Welcoming papers! Discussions of multilingualism in the life and work of William Carlos Williams—including but not limited to his multilingual home and upbringing, his experiences living in Germany and France, his recognition of the need for knowledge of foreign languages, his readings of poetry and/or prose in translation, and his translations from Spanish, French, Greek, and Chinese. 500-word abstract to firstname.lastname@example.org, please, by 3/24/2021.
Call for Panel Participants
Autecologies: Emerging Gleanings On Autism & Emergency
Dedicated to Greta Thunberg
ASLE 2021 Virtual Conference July 26-August 6, 2021 ‘EmergencE/Y’
Stream: Pluriverse; Environmental Justice
Organising Convenor: Natalie Joelle (Birkbeck, University of London, UK)
Chair & Co-convenor: Anna Stenning (University of Leeds, UK)
The Hulu series Castle Rock (2018 – 2019) occupies a unique textual space that both builds upon and transcends traditional notions of adaptation in its approach to Stephen King’s canon, engaging with the significance of place, intersecting narratives, and multiple worlds. As stated in the opening credits, Castle Rock is ‘based on characters and settings by Stephen King’, but it uses those established elements to create something original, telling new stories, building on iconic characters and creating compelling tales for new ones, situated within one of King’s signature Maine towns.
Linguistic Representations of Alterity
How is alterity represented linguistically in literary texts through dialect rendering, manifestations of aspects of one's social/political identity including gender, race, religion, sexuality, class, etc.?
The SARS-CoV-2 pandemic has impacted the globe for more than a year. This development sparked renewed interest in the historical, sociocultural, political, and economic aspects of epidemics and pandemics, currently evidenced by an outpouring of scholarship on the consequences of the current pandemic on the world’s population as well as social and economic structures. This symposium provides a forum specifically for the study of the sociocultural developments that lead to “Othering” in situations of a perceived crisis.
This symposium explores North American Indigenous intellectual and narrative traditions that were recovered, reclaimed, or (re-)invented in the wake of Red Power movements that emerged in the 1960s in the settler colonial societies of Canada and the USA. It asks: which new perspectives and visions have been developed over the last 50 years within Indigenous studies and related fields when looking at Indigenous land and land rights, Indigenous political and social sovereignty, extractivism and environmental destruction, oppressive sex/gender systems, and for describing the repercussions of settler colonialism in North America, especially in narrative representations?
The Critical Poetics International Summer School
Critical Poetics: Care Of...
Online, 25 June – 3 July 2021
Eva Haifa Giraud
Craig Santos Perez
Mama D Ujuaje
(Further speakers to be confirmed)
For Students by Students!
An International Conference on Literature, Culture and Foreign Languages
May 14-16, 2021 – online
CALL FOR PAPERS
If you are interested in 19th, 20th Century and Contemporary Literature or Language and Culture, or if:
You want to test your presentation skills in a culturally diverse (and accepting) environment, and
You can present in English or German, or
You simply want to listen to presentations from the comfort of your home, and connect with people on these subjects from all around the world,
THIS CONFERENCE IS FOR YOU!
Film Education Journal - Special Issue - Decolonising Film Education (to be published June 2022)
Guest Editors: Professor Jyoti Mistry (HDK-Valand Academy) and Dr Lizelle Bisschoff (University of Glasgow)
Commemorating the Sidney Ladies, 1621-2021
Call for papers for a one-day conference
At the Sorbonne nouvelle, Paris
25 September 2021
An Online Symposium
Date: May 20
Extended deadline for proposals: April 9 2021
This symposium is entirely FREE to present at and attend as it will be held online. Stay tuned keynote speaker names and presentation titles.
Gender in Transformation Processes: Central and Southeast European Perspectives
September 30 – October 2, 2021
University of Graz, Austria
Interdisciplinary Symposium organized by the Department of Sociology and
the Center for Inter-American Studies, both University of Graz, Austria, and
the Department of Sociology, University of Zadar and the Institute of Social Sciences Ivo Pilar, Split, Croatia
CALL FOR PAPERS
OMNES: The Journal of Multicultural Society, 11(2)
ISSN: 2093-5498 (Print) / 2671-969X (Online)
We are currently accepting manuscripts for OMNES: The Journal of Multicultural Society Vol.11 No.2 that will be published on July 31, 2021. To be considered for the upcoming issue, OMNES 11(2), please submit your manuscript by April 30, 2021.
About the Journal
The Comparative Literature and Cultural Studies Renaissance/Early Modern forum of the MLA invites proposals for a guaranteed roundtable at MLA 2022 (Washington, D.C., 6-9 January). Thus far, there has been little work at the intersection of early modern critical race and trans studies. We invite new and in progress work to be presented in 5-8 minute talks. We particularly welcome comparative and transnational perspectives and work by graduate students. Please send brief CV and 300 word abstracts to email@example.com by Thursday, March 25, 2021.
Many Regimes of Capital in the Postdigital Age
We are delighted to announce the return of the Technology and Socialization conference series.
Due to Covid-19 situation we decided that the conference Many Regimes of Capital in the Postdigital Age will be held fully online. New date for the conference is 21-22 October 2021, with abstracts due May 31 2021.
We are also glad to inform you that new keynote speakers confirmed their attendance in our conference. All details and the full Call for Papers can be found below.
We are waiting for your submissions and hope to see you again soon!
CALL FOR PAPERS
2021 NKAELL(The New Korean Association of English Language & Literature) Spring Conference
Date: May 31, 2021 (Wednesday)
Theme: Hôte(Host/Guest): Between Hospitality and Inhospitality
CFP – FES 10 (2022)
Aftermaths. Vulnerable Times, Vanishing Places, Toxic Erasures
A small number of entries for London's East End: A Short Encyclopedia (under contract, McFarland; ed. Kevin A. Morrison) remain unassigned in the "Literature" category. A list appears below. Entries for this category should range from 50-350 words. Established scholars, early career researchers, and advanced graduate students—those who, in a US context, have passed their qualifying exams—are welcome. Interested individuals may contact the volume's managing editor to have one or more entries assigned to them and request a style guide.
All Our Yesterdays
Analogies and metaphors (East End)
The Big Bow Mystery
A small number of entries for London's East End: A Short Encyclopedia (under contract, McFarland; ed. Kevin A. Morrison) remain unassigned in the "Film, Television, Music, Theater" category. A list appears below. Entries for this category should range from 50-350 words. Established scholars, early career researchers, and advanced graduate students—those who, in a US context, have passed their qualifying exams—are welcome. Interested individuals may contact the volume's managing editor to have the entry assigned to them and request a style guide.
Annie Wobler (Wesker)
The Bells go Down (Dearden)
Bespoke Overcoat (Clayton)
Last Call for Chapters: Japanese Horror
Edited by Subashish Bhattacharjee (Jawaharlal Nehru University),
Ananya Saha (Jawaharlal Nehru University) and
Fernando Gabriel Pagnoni Berns (Universidad de Buenos Aires, Argentina)
We, the editors, are looking for four additional chapters for our book on Japanese horror. The deadline for the full manuscript to Lexington Press is May 10, 2021, so potential contributors must have in mind the process will be quickly as possible. Below, our original CFP.
Call for submissions to the Journal of Black Mountain College Studies (Spring 2021)
We solicit and welcome your submissions of academic articles, essays, reviews, poetry, images and forms of artistic expression. As an interdisciplinary journal, we aim to represent authors and creators from diverse backgrounds, disciplines, and perspectives, and we are open to any format that can be expressed online.
CALL for PAPERS
Demeter Press is seeking submissions for an edited collection entitled:
Care(ful) Relationships Between Mothers and the Caregivers They Hire
Editors: Katie B. Garner, PhD and Andrea O’Reilly, PhD
Deadline for Abstracts: June 1, 2021
CfP 2021 IAMAS Conference: Building Racial Equity In and Across Motherhood
Dates: Sept 24-26, 2021
The IAMAS 2021 conference is a three-day, interactive event. This year’s conference theme will examine the ways race and ethnicity impact motherhood, mothering practices, motherhood research/scholarship, and activism about and by mothers. We intend to examine aspects of race that prevent more mothers from thriving while giving ample room to celebrate growth, community, and positivity.
Twenty years since its publication, this roundtable celebrates the impact, enduring relevance, and potentials of Karen Shimakawa's monograph National Abjection for the interdisciplinary humanities in the US and beyond. Please submit 300-word abstracts for consideration.
The MLA Annual Convention will be in Washington, DC, 6–9 January 2022.
Deadline for submissions: Saturday, 20 March 2021
Rustem Ertug Altinay, Kadir Has Univ (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Vivian Huang, Williams College (email@example.com)
CALL FOR PAPERS
Camps, (In)justice, and Solidarity in the Americas
Commemoration of the 20th Anniversary of the Guantánamo Bay Detention Camps
January 28-31, 2022, University of Graz, Austria
The 1st Graz/Puerto Rico International Conference on Human Rights
from an Inter-American Perspective
Teaching Twentieth- and Twenty-First-Century US Short Fiction
Edited by Jeehyun Lim and John K. Young
Call for Book Reviews Junctions Issue 6.1: Decolonizing the University
Contemporary Latinx writers, visual artists, dancers, and performance artists enact, embody, cross, and defy multiple borders – those of nation, gender, race, language, climate, species, among others – in their work. In doing so they often draw on indigenous and other inherited forms of cultural expression, reclaiming and resignifying them in the process. The tension between the desire to belong to a rooted community and the longing to break away from a prescriptive collective is a hallmark of Latinx expression on various borders – ranging from the Chihuahuan desert to the Massacre River.