Deadline for abstract submissions extended until April 30, 2016.
Early Modern Women Writers (approx. 1550-1700)
at Othello's Island CVAR, Nicosia, Cyprus
5 to 9 April 2017
Early Modern Women Writers is a semi-autonomous conference strand within the annual interdisciplinary conference on medieval, renaissance and early modern studies, held annually since 2013, in Cyprus, called Othello's Island.
As a whole, Othello's Island attracts approximately 100 delegates, whose topics include archaeology, art history, history, and literary studies, to name but a few. Since its inception a significant section of the conference has covered early modern women writers, such as Mary Wroth, Aphra Behn and Margaret Cavendish.
Call for Papers
Department of French and Italian
Transparency and Opacity in French Language Literature
THE USES OF UTOPIA
26 June 2016, Clare College, University of Cambridge
A SYMPOSIUM AND CELEBRATION
ON THE 500TH ANNIVERSARY OF THOMAS MORE'S UTOPIA
In Fredric Jameson's Archaeologies of the Future, he writes: "can we invent a way of reading Thomas More's Utopia (1516) so as to recover something of the shock and freshness of its elegant new Latin for the first European readers?" This symposium is both interdisciplinary investigation provoked by this question, and a celebratory reading for the 500th anniversary of More's text.
The symposium welcomes researchers from diverse disciplines to read utopia today from their own fields, which may include but not be limited to:
Deadline for Submissions: August 1, 2016
The upcoming issue of Parlour will concentrate on women as producers and consumers of texts with an emphasis on counter-intuitive feminist interpretations. We invite submissions that explore a wide range of approaches to the issue's theme and its attendant connotations of defiance, opposition, direct action, and rebellion.
As editor of the Renaissance volume of The Cultural History of Hair, to be published by Bloomsbury Press in 2017, I am looking for a contributor for a chapter on the topic of "Class and Status." The essay may wish to explore issues such as hierarchy, explicit/implicit laws governing hairstyles, hair as a social marker, and/or hair and social mobility.
The focus of the volume is on early modern Europe, but a more specific national or cultural perspective in the chapter is welcome, as are methodologies coming out of history, art history, or literary studies.
The deadline for submission of the essay is July 2016.
The Gloriana Society invites advanced graduate students and faculty to attend the inaugural meeting of our biannual conference In the Light of Gloriana, Nov 18-21, 2016 at the Tower of London. We seek to bring together scholars and presentations that look at all aspects of the Elizabethan era, from religion, politics, diplomacy, education, music, and trade; to medicine, literature, theater, gender, art, law, war, and daily life.
Membership in the Gloriana Society is free until January 1, 2017, when a fee will be introduced to help support future conferences and activities. See http://glorianasociety.org/membership/
This panel explores the ways in which unknowing—a category that encompasses ignorance, confusion, befuddlement, and related forms of cognitive lack—was understood and/or represented as a potentially pleasurable state in early modern English literature.
Please send 250 word abstracts and CV to firstname.lastname@example.org by March 29.
submission via website
The Journal of Digital Humanities is a comprehensive, peer-reviewed, open access journal that features scholarship, tools, and conversations produced, identified, and tracked by members of the digital humanities community through Digital Humanities Now.
Call for Papers