This panel intends to explore the function and value of the environment, ecology and nature, and the relation of humans with it in Italian literature and culture, both in contemporary and past times, through the lenses of eco-criticism, environmental ethic, ecological adaptation, and current notions of sustainability.
Conference: WISE (Workshop on Intercultural Skills Enhancement)
Host: Wake Forest University
Where: Winston-Salem, NC
When: February 8-10, 2017
Wide Screen, a peer-reviewed, open-access journal dedicated to the study of cinema, television, and new media, calls for papers for inclusion in a special issue on the cinematic production of space.
Representations of Language Attrition and Loss in Film, Literature, and Popular Culture
WSQ, Call for Papers: Special Issue
Alyson Cole, Queens College & the Graduate Center, CUNY
Victoria Hattam, NSSR, New School
In the Holzwege version of “Der Spruch des Anaximander,” Martin Heidegger advances the need to translate oneself prior to undertaking any translation of early Greek thinking (303). At the level of perception Nietzsche locates foundational moments of translation (Übertragungen) at each stage of the movement from stimulation to concept-formation (Über Wahrheit und Lüge §1: 312-17).
CALL FOR SUBMISSIONS ‘CONTEMPORARY POETRY-AN ANTHOLOGY OF PRESENT DAY BEST POEMS (VOLUME-3)
1 Authors may submit up to five (5) poems.
2. ANTHOLOGY seeks honest, thoughtful, well-written poetry.
3. Poems must be submitted in the body of email.
4. While submitting your poems write subject line of email as “POETRY ANTHOLOGY (VOLUME-3) SUBMISSION”
5. Send your submission to firstname.lastname@example.org
6 No royalty will be paid to the contributors.
7. The anthology will be available in both e-book and paperback for public purchase on Amazon.com.
“Fantastika” – a term appropriated from a range of Slavonic languages by John Clute – embraces the genres of fantasy, science fiction, and horror, but can also include alternative histories, gothic, steampunk, young adult dystopian fiction, or any other radically imaginative narrative space. The goal of Fantastika Journal is to bring together academics and researchers who share an interest in this diverse range of fields with the aim of opening up new dialogues, productive controversies and collaborations. We invite discussion of all mediums and disciplines which concern the Fantastika genres.
This panel aims to explore the complex, layered horizon of landscapes in horror film culture to understand the use that the horror genre makes of settings, locations, spaces, and places, be they physical, imagined, or altogether imaginary. Different theoretical frameworks are welcome, and relevant comparative studies among American, European, and/or non-Western cinema are strongly encouraged.
Call for Papers: Narrating Football in Literary Texts & Films
Deadline ApproachingMigration, Transnationalism and the Cultural Logic of Global Identity A special issue of the American, British and Canadian Studies Journalfull name / name of organization: Academic Anglophone Society of Romaniacontact email: email@example.com
Guest Editor: Dr. Susan Flynn, University of the Arts, London
The Romantics era was rife with social and economic shifts and imbalances as the Industrial Revolution brought destruction to the natural world and further stratification of the classes. In this increasingly dystopian climate, Romantic authors often sought an idyllic nature in which to imbue their utopian views; as such, the Romantic imagination became a mechanism through which authors essentially deconstructed the dystopian world and created the utopian imagination. Conversely, the Romantics sometimes deconstructed the utopian environment as a means to express the dystopian imagination.
Kaiju is a familiar trope in film and television that places giant monsters in direct conflict with fellow monsters and/or everyday citizens. While a larger-than-life creature that attacks Tokyo is likely the most familiar form of kaiju, additional iterations include apes, dragons, dinosaurs, and even robots. Kaiju as a genre has evolved along with cinema; technical developments no longer require men stomping around in rubber costumes as CGI enables bigger and more frightening monsters to haunt our screens. With a timeless kitsch quality, kaiju is solidly placed within our collective pop culture psyche. We seek to create an anthology of original essays that explores technical, thematic, mythological, cultural, and historical aspects of various kaiju.
The American Studies Association of Korea (ASAK) invites you to submit your articles to our journal, Journal of American Studies. If you are interested in submitting your original and unpublished article to our journal, please feel free to contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.