Verbeia is an international open-access scientific journal dealing with two philological fields:
On one hand, the different fields of literary research both in Hispanic Philology (Spanish and Latin-American) and English-Speaking Philology: narrative, poetry, literary theory and criticism, Literature applied to Education and Comparative Literature. Literature and cinema. Verbeia also considers, after the steady rise of cultural studies, contributions into such a field as well as a meeting point between cultural studies and literature.
Victorian Popular Fiction Association Study Day
Victorian Popular Collaborations
Saturday 22 April 2017, 10am - 5pm
Manchester Metropolitan University, Cheshire Campus
Keynote: Patricia Pulham, Reader in Victorian Literature, University of Portsmouth.
Roundtable: ‘Teaching Victorian Popular Collaboration’ led by Study Day Organisers Kirsty Bunting, MMU, and Janine Hatter, Hull.
"Collaboration is one of the literary features of our age, and at the present rate of progression there seems to be some prospect of it attaining alarming proportions in the future"
Beyond Geography: Situating the Global Iranian Diaspora -- CALL FOR SUBMISSIONS
edited by Dr. Persis Karim, San Jose State University
Congress of the Social Sciences and Humanities 2017, Ryerson University May 27-30
Migrant Literatures, Refugee Poetics
ACCUTE Conference Panel, Congress of Humanities and Social Sciences
27-30 May 2017, Ryerson University, Toronto Ontario
Form in the Anthropocene: The Politics of Representation Without Us
CALL FOR PAPERS
Association of Canadian College and University Teachers of English (ACCUTE)
Christianity and Literature Study Group
Congress for Humanities and Social Sciences
Ryerson University, Toronto, Ontario
May 27-June 2 2017
War, Trauma, and Healing
In Testament of Youth, Vera Brittain reflects that the Armistice has “come too late”: “[the people] did not cry jubilantly: ‘We’ve won the War!’ They only said: ‘The War is over’” (421-2). This panel addresses practices of memory and commemoration, particularly relating to the fraught relationship(s) between war and peace, and the ways in which, as Madelyn Detloff reminds us, we exist in a “‘patched’ present troubled by modernist constellations of personal trauma, militarized violence, and ‘imperial loss’” (Modernism 10).