ReSisters of Americanization: Women Writing Difference in the 19/20thC U.S.
ethnicity and national identity
Call For Papers
ZOOM 2018: Representations of Europe and Europeanism in Eastern European Cinema of the 2000s
7-8 December, 2018
The Travel and Literature area at CEA is seeking submissions on any aspect of travel and literature, including but not limited to travelogues; travel and ecocriticism; regionalism; travel and identity; intercultural perspectives; etc. Theoretical and interdisciplinary approaches are welcome, as are papers concerning various genres and historical periods of literature. Of particular interest will be presentations that actualize the conference theme, VISION AND REVISION, as it applies to travelers across America, around the world, and through time and space. How do writers articulate vision (and revision) of and within the places, spaces, experiences, texts, and selves of their travels?
In her groundbreaking book titled Women in the Nineteenth Century, Margaret Fuller suggests a remedy for the degradation of work for women stating, “Women are the best helpers of one another” (117). Fuller’s statement has reflections in many works written at the end of the nineteenth century such as Elizabeth Stuart Phelps, The Silent Partner (1871), Alcott’s Work (18739, and Blake’s Fettered for Life (1874) all of which focus on sisterhood, solidarity, and feminine bond among women across class, race, and nationality as a survival mechanism within capitalist economy.
DEADLINE EXTENDED TO 14 SEPTEMBER 2018
The journal /Humanities/ is now accepting submissions for publication in a special issue on “(Re)Mapping Cosmopolitanism in Literature and Film.”
Call for Papers for a 2018 Special Issue of SAR
Growing Up in the Diaspora: South-Asian Children
We are living in the Anthropocene, a geological epoch in which we wield power over the entire planet. But who, exactly, is the “we” in that sentence? As an imaginary, the Anthropocene allows “us” to understand “ourselves” as members of a species that is transforming “our” planet. As a material phenomenon, however, the Anthropocene divides “us” into disparate groups—whites and people of color, upper classes and working classes, men and women, citizens and refugees. How, in Bruno Latour’s terms, can we track the translations between nonhumans and humans? How, from Dipesh Chakrabarty’s perspective, can we straddle the thought rifts between the planetary and the global?
ACLA Seminar, Georgetown U., March 7th-10th, 2019
Organized by Ian Thomas Fleishman (UPenn) and Dominik Zechner (NYU)
“I could conceive of another Abraham,” Kafka writes in a letter to a friend, “who was prepared to satisfy the demand for a sacrifice immediately, with the promptness of a waiter, but was unable to bring it off because he could not get away, being indispensable; the household needed him, there was perpetually something or other to put in order, the house was never ready; for without having his house ready, without having something to fall back on, he could not leave. This the Bible also realized, for it says: ‘He set his house in order.’”
Call for Chapter Proposals: Effects of Service-Learning in Foreign, Second, and Heritage Language Courses
This edited volume will consist of original and unpublished studies that examine the effects of service-learning (SL) in foreign language (FL), second language (L2), and heritage language (HL) courses on any of the following three primary areas:
- community (local/global) organizations
- individual learners
- SL faculty
Authors are invited to submit proposals that include the following: