CFP: Literary London: Interdisciplinary studies in the representation of London (no deadline; e-journal)
'Literary London: Interdisciplinary studies in the representation of London' is the first and only refereed academic journal to provide a common forum for scholars and students engaged specifically in the study of London and literature. It is dedicated to fostering an intellectual community that will facilitate interdisciplinary exchange. While the editorial focus of the journal is on representations of London in literature, articles in cognate disciplines that will contribute to readings of London are very much encouraged. These subject areas might include readings of London in history, drama, film, geography, art history, architecture, urban sociology, painting and engraving, etc. The Journal is mutually supportive of the annual conference of the same name with which is shares a common web address: www.literarylondon.org.
Literary London the journal is published twice a year in March and September.
We are pleased to announce the publication of Vol 3 No 1 which can be accessed from the usual address: www.literarylondon.org (contents below) and continue to welcome good quality essays for furture editions of the Journal.
Vol 3 No 2 will be a special issue dedicated to the writings of Iain Sinclair.
Vol 3 No 1
Robert Bond, Pentonville Modernism: The Fate of Resentment in B. S. Johnson's Albert Angelo
Chu-chueh Cheng, The Importance of Being London: Looking for Signs of the Metropolis in James Thomson's City of Dreadful Night
Stefania Ciocia, "Journeying against the current": a carnivalesque theatrical apprenticeship in Sarah Waters's Tipping the Velvet
Simon Grimble, 'A bridge between imagination and reality must be built . . .': landscapes and politics in the films of Patrick Keiller
Eleni Loukopoulou, London, Language and Empire in "Oxen of the Sun" of James Joyce's Ulysses
Céline Magot, Elizabeth Bowen's London in The Heat of the Day: An Impression of the City in the Territory of War
Tiffany Aimee Tsao, Trapped in Fiction: London and the Impossibility of Original Identity in Naipaul's The Mimic Men
Dr Lawrence Phillips,
Programme Leader BA English,
Editor, Literary London Journal,
Secretary UK Network For Modern Fiction Studies,
Department of English,
Liverpool Hope University College,
From the Literary Calls for Papers Mailing List
Full Information at
or write Jennifer Higginbotham: higginbj_at_english.upenn.edu
Received on Wed Apr 20 2005 - 09:19:29 EDT