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CFP: Literary Tourism and 19th-C. Culture (UK) (3/1/07; 6/8/07)

updated: 
Sunday, November 19, 2006 - 10:48pm
Michael Baron

 

LITERARY TOURISM & NINETEENTH-CENTURY CULTURE

 

An International One-Day Conference

to be held on

Friday, 8th June 2007

Institute for English Studies, University of London, U.K.

 

CALL FOR PAPERS

 

CFP: English Nineteenth-Century Literature Panel (3/1/07; RMMLA, 10/4/07-10/6/07).

updated: 
Sunday, November 19, 2006 - 10:48pm
Tredennick, Bianca

CFP: English Nineteenth-Century Literature Panel at the Rocky Mountain
MLA Conference in Calgary, Alberta, Canada (3/1/2007;
10/4/2007-10/6/2007). One- page abstracts dealing with any aspect of
English Nineteenth-Century Literature are welcome. Please also include a
brief CV or equivalent biographical statement. The deadline for
submission is 3/1/2007, and the conference dates are
10/4/2007-10/6/2007. Please note that accepted presenters will need to
be current in their RMMLA dues by 4/1/2007. Abstracts and CVs may be
emailed as Word or RTF attachments to tredennickb_at_gonzaga.edu or sent
via regular mail to Bianca Tredennick, Gonzaga University-Department of

CFP: Byron and Modernity (1/30/07; 10/26/07-10/28/07)

updated: 
Friday, October 6, 2006 - 7:58pm
Hallie Rebecca Marshall

Submissions are invited for =93Byron and Modernity=94 an international=20=

conference, sponsored by the University of British Columbia, to be held=20=

in Vancouver at the Coast Plaza Hotel and Suites October 26-28, 2007 . =20=

We welcome papers that explore the way Byron and Byronism have been=20
interpreted since the Romantic period, in Byron=92s reception through =
the=20
nineteenth and twentieth centuries, and the place of Byronism in=20
fashion, popular, and print culture. But we are especially interested=20=

CFP: Romanticism and the Gothic (9/15/06; ASECS; 3/22/07-3/25/07)

updated: 
Saturday, September 9, 2006 - 2:53pm
owner-cfp_at_lists.sas.upenn.edu

This panel invites papers investigating the slippery boundary between
Romanticism and popular gothic fiction from the late eighteenth and
early nineteenth centuries. Possible papers could examine gothic dramas
by seminal figures in Romantic poetry (Coleridge's /Osorio/,
Wordsworth's /Borderers/), the use of gothic motifs in Romantic poetry,
the appearance of Romantic poetry within gothic prose (in Radcliffe's or
Smith's novels), reception history and Romantic poets' self-positioning
in relation to gothic writing, the gendering of these two simultaneous
movements, and personal relationships among these writers (Matthew
Lewis's friendships with Scott and Byron). Papers with an inter-generic

CFP: Romanticism and the Child as Liberator (UK) (11/17/06; NASSR, 7/26/07)

updated: 
Wednesday, August 23, 2006 - 9:10pm
Chapin.L_at_gmc.edu

Please post as follows:
 
CFP: Romanticism and the Child as Liberator (11/17/06; NASSR (UK)7/26/07)
  

This proposed session of the 2007 combined NASSR/BARS Conference at the University of Bristol invites a study of the child in Romantic literature as a liberator or symbol of liberty. How has the child been represented as one to liberate adults, the oppressed, the Other? How has the child been symbolized in this way differently by male and female writers? The theme of the conference is "Emancipation, Liberation, Freedom." Send 300-word abstracts by e-mail to Lisbeth Chapin (Gwynedd-Mercy College) at: chapin.L_at_gmc.edu by November 17, 2006.

CFP: Romanticism & Psychiatry (2/1/07; journal issue)

updated: 
Wednesday, August 23, 2006 - 9:10pm
Miriam Wallace

CFE- Special Issue of _History of Psychiatry_ on Anglo-European
Romanticism & Origins of Psychiatry (2/1/2007, 11/30/2007)

Call for papers

Special Issue of History of Psychiatry:
Anglo-European Romanticism and the origins of psychiatry

CFP: Romantic and Victorian Entertainments (grad) (12/1/06; 3/23/07-3/24/07)

updated: 
Friday, August 11, 2006 - 9:15pm
Melissa Edmundson

Romantic and Victorian Entertainments

Graduate Student Literature Conference
University of South Carolina, Columbia

March 23-24, 2007

>From the Grand Tour to gambling, and grand balls to opium dens, nineteenth-century authors represented entertainment in various ways. The virtues and vices of nineteenth-century amusements and leisure activities were themes in both British and American literature of the period, and these areas of life reflected and defined the historical, social, and literary climate of the century.

CFP: 18th/19th Century Literary Palimpsests (12/1/06; collection)

updated: 
Friday, August 11, 2006 - 7:28pm
DARBY LEWES

Hi folks,
>
> I have a new project in the works: Revealing Texts: Eighteenth and
> Nineteenth-century Literary Palimpsests. I am looking for articles
> exploring the manner in which some eighteenth and nineteenth-century
> texts reveal their histories and those of their real or imagined
authors
> (examples: Blake's annotations to Reynolds Discourses, pregnancy in
Tristram Shandy) and will
> welcome a variety of subjects: analogies, fragments, graffiti,

UPDATE: Birth of the Bestseller: The 19th Century Book in Britain, France and Beyond (9/1/06; 3/29/07-3/31/07)

updated: 
Friday, August 4, 2006 - 1:25pm
Mark Samuels Lasner

UPDATE: plenary speakers announced

"Birth of the Bestseller: The 19th Century Book in Britain, France, and
Beyond"

The Bibliographical Society of America invites proposals for papers to
be delivered at "Birth of the Bestseller: The 19th Century Book in
Britain, France, and Beyond," a conference on book history to be held
in New York on 29-31 March 2007.

CFP: Adaptation: British Lit of the 19th C and Film (12/31/06; collection)

updated: 
Friday, August 4, 2006 - 1:25pm
abiga52088_at_aol.com

Call for Papers for a Collection of Essays
Adaptation: British Literature of the Nineteenth Century and Film
The recent surge of literature and film courses and use of film clips in the
classroom has led to an increase in studies on adaptation. By bringing
together many different approaches to the topic, this book will provide an
overview of the subject of the adaptation of nineteenth-century British works, as
well as examinations into the creation of adaptations and their use in the
classroom. Although a wide range of critical approaches will be considered,
the emphasis should be on what particular adaptations reveal about the ways in

CFP: Bristol's Robert Southey (11/17/06; NASSR, 7/26/07-7/29/07)

updated: 
Tuesday, August 1, 2006 - 2:01am
Elisa Beshero-Bondar

Bristol's Robert Southey

The 2007 NASSR meeting in Robert Southey's native Bristol provides a perfect
opportunity to introduce fresh perspectives on his work and its increasing
importance to Romantic studies. Papers are invited on any aspect of
Southey's prodigious output during the Romantic era--as poet, prototype
anthropologist, historian, and political thinker. Papers addressing
Bristol's significance to Southey are especially welcome.
Send 300-word abstracts by e-mail to Elisa Beshero-Bondar (University of
Pittsburgh at Greensburg) at: ebb8_at_pitt.edu by November 17, 2006.

UPDATE: Mary Shelley & Her Contemporaries (8/1/06; collection)

updated: 
Sunday, July 9, 2006 - 1:28pm
Lamar Adam Mekler

** The deadline for submissions for this collection has been extended until
8/1/06 **

Submissions are requested for a collection of essays focusing on the work of
Mary Shelley and her contemporaries. This collection is developing out of a
very successful panel from this year's NEMLA conference, and there is a
publisher interested in possibly producing the collection.

CFP: Teaching Romantic Fiction (11/30/06; journal issue)

updated: 
Saturday, July 1, 2006 - 11:13am
Miriam Wallace

Proposals are invited for new volume of the online-journal, Romantic=20
Pedagogy Commons, on narrative fiction from 1780-1832 entitled: "Novel=20=

Prospects: Teaching Romantic-era Fiction." Proposals are due November=20
30, 2006, with final essays to follow by March 15, 2007, after=20
selections are made. See details below.

Novel Prospects: Teaching Romantic-era Fiction
Guest Editors: Patricia A. Matthew & Miriam L. Wallace
Call for Papers: Novel Prospects: Teaching Romantic-Era Fiction

CFP: William Blake, Image and Text (9/15/06; NEMLA, 3/1/07-3/4/07)

updated: 
Monday, June 26, 2006 - 10:28pm
Josie McQuail

Intersections of Image and Text in William Blake

 

Proposals sought for papers to be presented at the Northeast Modern Language Association's 2007 convention in Baltimore, Maryland, March 1-4, 2007. Explorations of the combination of text and image in the oeuvre of William Blake, whether in illuminated poem, book illustrations, commercial work or unpublished manuscripts by Blake. Proposals by e-mail preferred. Papers may not be presented in absentia, and should be 15-20 min. Send abstracts or completed papers to Josephine A. McQuail, Box 5053, Tennessee Technological University, Cookeville TN 38505 USA ph. (931) 372-6207; FAX (931) 372-3484; <jmcquail_at_tntech.edu>

CFP: Literary Utopias of Cultural Communities 1790-1945 (Netherlands) (7/1/06; 10/25/06-10/27/06)

updated: 
Monday, June 26, 2006 - 10:26pm
Leeuwen, E.J. van

Leiden October Conference 2006: The Literary Utopias of Cultural =
Communities, 1790-1945

English Department University of Leiden The Netherlands=20

25 - 27 October 2006

Writing literature is often deemed a solitary enterprise. Literary =
history, however, has proven that, next to famous literary recluses such =
as Thomas Pynchon, there have always existed communities of writers, =
often joined by artists working in different media. From the =
Shelley-Circle to the Bloomsbury group, many of these cultural =
communities engaged with utopian schemes and philosophies in their work. =

CFP: Weird Science in Nineteenth Century Literature (9/15/06; NEMLA, 3/1/07-3/4/07)

updated: 
Thursday, June 15, 2006 - 12:20pm
Sanner, Dr Kristin N

Call for Papers
=20
38th Convention Northeast Modern Language Association (NEMLA)
March 1-4, 2007
Baltimore, Maryland
=20
Weird Science in Nineteenth Century Literature will explore the =
significance of unconventional or non-traditional science (including =
medicine) in texts of the period. Examples might include, but are not =
limited to: phrenology, mesmerism, alchemy and homeopathy. Please send =
abstracts of 250 words via email to: Kristin Sanner, Dept. of English, =
Mansfield University (ksanner_at_mansfield.edu)
=20
Please include with your abstract:
=20
Name and Affiliation
Email address
Postal address
Phone number
AV requirements (if any)

CFP: Romantic Landscapes (9/15/06; NEMLA, 3/1/07-3/4/07)

updated: 
Thursday, June 15, 2006 - 11:45am
Frank Duba

Call for Papers

Panel Title: Romantic Landscapes

38th Convention, Northeast Modern Language Association (NeMLA)
March 1-4, 2007
Baltimore, Maryland

Proposals are sought for papers dealing with the relation between landscape
and literary works during the Romantic era (1789-1832). Of particular
interest are papers that examine literary works in relation to other
accounts of landscapes, such as maps, tour guides, surveys, travelogues,
court documents, other poems, etc. Please send 250-300 word abstracts by
e-mail to Frank.Duba_at_millersville.edu.

CFP: Science in 19th-Century Britain (8/10/06; collection)

updated: 
Saturday, May 20, 2006 - 2:08pm
Amanda Mordavsky

CALL FOR PAPERS

Interdisciplinary Essays on Science in Nineteenth-Century Britain

Papers are being sought for a collection of essays on Science in
Nineteenth-Century Britain. Edited by Amanda Mordavsky Caleb, the collection
will be printed by Cambridge Scholars Press in Spring/Summer 2007. Papers are
invited on all aspects of research broadly relating to science in
nineteenth-century Britain. Proposals may focus on areas including, but not
limited to: art, astronomy, biology, botany, chemistry, continental influences,
history, literature, mathematics, medicine, music, philosophy, physics,
religion, sociology, and zoology.

CFP: Home and Abroad: Transnational England, 1750-1850 (UK) (5/26/06; 7/28/06)

updated: 
Monday, May 8, 2006 - 12:43pm
Terry Robinson

*Home and Abroad: Transnational **England**, 1750-1850*
* *A One-Day, Summer Conference at Holywell Manor, Oxford University
Friday, 28 July 2006
 
_Invited Speakers_:
Ros Ballaster (Mansfield College, Oxford University)
Michael Eberle-Sinatra (Université de Montréal)
Susan Manning (University of Edinburgh)
Fiona Stafford (Somerville College, Oxford University)
 
This interdisciplinary conference aims to examine discourses between
England and other countries from 1750-1850 through the lens of the
national and the global. 'Home and Abroad: Transnational England'
invites discussions concerning the formation of English identity or

CFP: Romantic Shakespeare (8/15/06; journal issue)

updated: 
Monday, May 1, 2006 - 12:47pm
Douglas Brooks

CFP: Romantic Shakespeare. Shakespeare Yearbook, Winter 2007.

Henry James once noted that to the English an outing to Stratford was
not just a day out, not just a visit to a pretty old town with a
famous dead author, but a pilgrimage to "The Holy of Holies"; the
scene itself of the "nativity." James was being ironic, but to many
editors, and writers, and theatre personalities working in the era of
the English Romantic Movement, grappling with the works of
Shakespeare became a serious devotional duty.

UPDATE: Old Books, New Media: Using Technology to Teach Pre-1900 Texts (4/25/06; MMLA, 11/9/06-11/12/06)

updated: 
Sunday, April 16, 2006 - 1:06pm
Elizabeth Coker

NEW DEADLINE: APRIL 25, 2006

Where: Midwestern Modern Language Association (MMLA) Conference in Chicago, November 09-11, 2006

Panel: Old Books, New Media: Using Technology to teach Pre-1900 Texts
 
With the advent of computer classrooms, web-based archives, digital storytelling, and a host of other technological marvels, technology in the literature classroom has moved beyond the occasional Zeffirelli or Merchant Ivory film to encompass a wide range of problems and possibilities for teachers and students alike.

CFP: Elizabeth Barrett Browning: History, Culture and Politics (6/16/06; journal issue)

updated: 
Wednesday, April 12, 2006 - 2:25pm
Lisa Surridge

CFP: "Elizabeth Barrett Browning: History, Culture and
Politics" (Submission date: June 16, 2006)

Victorian Review is publishing a special issue on interdisciplinary
approaches to Elizabeth Barrett Browning, to be published in the summer of
2007. The editor is seeking 5000-8000 word essays that introduce new
methodologies and approaches to the study of EBB's poetry, correspondence or
other writing. Topics might include political thought,
historiography, theology, science, psychology, legal theory, visual
culture, history of
sexuality, journalism, abolitionism, feminist activism, nationalism, etc.

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