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[UPDATE] 5th 'Medievalism Transformed' postgraduate conference - Keynote: Catherine Batt, University of Leeds

updated: 
Monday, April 20, 2009 - 10:54am
Bangor University, Wales

Translating the Middle Ages.

Submission Deadline: 29 May
'Medievalism Transformed' is an interdisciplinary postgraduate conference for researchers in a variety of disciplines. The one-day event, which is supported by the Centre for Medieval Studies, will be held at Bangor University on the 20th of June. The theme for this year's conference will be Translating the Middle Ages: we will be convening to explore the practice of translating in the Middle Ages, but also to discuss the various ways in which medieval culture has been translated or adapted to the modern era. Topics within the general scope of the conference will be considered, including (but not limited to):

Seeking essays for a a volume on Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird

updated: 
Monday, April 20, 2009 - 8:45am
Michael J. Meyer

Seeking essays for a volume on Harper Lee's classic novel To Kill a Mockingbird which will celebrate its 50th anniversary in 2010. Publisher secured and volume to appear in winter of 2010 or early 2011 so time is short. List of potential topics to be addressed is avail from the editor. New voices encouraged to write and experienced scholars as well -- Since criticism on the novel is very sparse at the moment this volume is a much needed one for high school and middle school libraries as well as for academe and public libraries

New volume of essays for East of Eden's 60th anniversary in 2012

updated: 
Monday, April 20, 2009 - 8:38am
Michael J. Meyer

Seeking submissions for a book of essays to celebrate the 60th anniversary of John Steinbeck's East of Eden -- publisher secured list of possible topics to address is avail from the editor by e-mail deadline flexible but proposals / precis should be submitted by end of summer with completed papers due by the spring of 2010. Especially seeking younger scholars whose voices have not been heard

HANIF KUREISHI AND HIS WORK

updated: 
Monday, April 20, 2009 - 8:28am
Middle East Technical University, Ankara

THE 17TH METU BRITISH NOVELISTS CONFERENCE
HANIF KUREISHI AND HIS WORK
December 17-18, 2009

ManuScript interdisciplinary journal, 2009 issue: 'Urges' - deadline June 30th, 2009

updated: 
Monday, April 20, 2009 - 7:33am
ManuScript Journal - English and American Studies, University of Manchester

ManuScript is the peer-reviewed journal in English and American Studies from the University of Manchester. Since 1996, it has encouraged rigorous intellectual discussion and progressive research which reflects critical debates across a variety of disciplines. It aims especially to promote the work of postgraduates and early career academics, and to provide a forum for intellectual and cultural concerns.

ManuScript?s next journal edition, following on from the conference held on 20th February 2009, will be on the topic of ?Urges?. We hope that the theme will encourage and allow room for a wide variety of responses from different discourses and fields.

Urban Planning in the Romantic Era

updated: 
Sunday, April 19, 2009 - 7:29pm
Special Session on Urban Planning in the Romantic Era/ ICR 2009 Conference, NYC

Proposed Special Session for the International Conference on Romanticism, Annual Conference, New York, NY, Nov. 5-9, 2009

Urban Planning in the Romantic Era

Anti/Slavery, Colonialism and Aesthetics

updated: 
Sunday, April 19, 2009 - 7:12pm
Sargasso journal, University of Puerto Rico Rio Piedras

SARGASSO
– CALL FOR PAPERS –
ANTI/SLAVERY, COLONIALISM, AND AESTHETICS
submission deadline June 20, 2009

UVA-Wise Medieval/Renaissance (Undergrad) (6/19/09; 9/24/09-9/26/09)

updated: 
Sunday, April 19, 2009 - 6:03pm
University of Virginia's College at Wise

The University of Virginia's College at Wise, Medieval-Renaissance Conference is pleased to announce a call for undergraduate papers for the upcoming Medieval-Renaissance Conference, September 24-26, 2009.

Papers by undergraduates covering any area of medieval and renaissance studies—including literature, language, history, philosophy, science, pedagogy, and the arts—are welcome. Abstracts for papers should be 250-300 words in length and should be accompanied by a brief letter of recommendation from a faculty sponsor.

Abstracts (and letters) should be submitted electronically or by regular mail by June 19, 2009 to:

Literary Journalism Studies call for submissions

updated: 
Sunday, April 19, 2009 - 9:14am
The Journal of the International Association for Literary Journalism Studies

LITERARY JOURNALISM STUDIES, a peer-reviewed journal sponsored by the International Association for Literary Journalism Studies (IALJS), invites submissions of scholarly articles on literary journalism, which is also known as narrative journalism, literary reportage, reportage literature, "new journalism" and the nonfiction novel, as well as literary nonfiction and creative nonfiction that emphasizes cultural revelation. The journal is international in scope and seeks submissions on the theory, history and pedagogy of literary journalism throughout the world. All disciplinary approaches are welcome.

[UPDATE] Deadline extended 5/15/09: Women's Resistance in Early Modern England

updated: 
Sunday, April 19, 2009 - 8:49am
RSA 2010 Venice / Renaissance Society of America (April 8-10, 2009)

Early Modern England was a benchmark for literary and political activity by women, from Anne Askew's Examinations in the first half of the sixteenth century to Anna Trapnel's political prophecies in the final decades of the seventeenth. While the lengthy reign and potency of Elizabeth I (1558-1603) certainly set a precedent for early modern women's writing, texts by women played a significant political role well before and after her rule, and arguably found their apogee in the ideological fervor that surrounded the reigns of her Stuart successors. More importantly, women authors actively participated in the early modern public sphere at a time when magistrates and divines were striving to situate women within the realm of the household.

Shakespeare Performance in Asia video archive

updated: 
Saturday, April 18, 2009 - 10:21pm
Alexander Huang / Penn State University

We are pleased the announce the launch of an open-access online video archive and research project on Asian performances of Shakespeare.

http://web.mit.edu/shakespeare/asia/

This site offers an extensive collection of videos of Shakespeare performances for scholars, students, and any one interested in Shakespeare or Asian cultures. Here you will also find interactive maps and timelines, interviews, biographies of directors and actors, for understanding intercultural theatre from Asia.

The Scrutiny of the Public Eye in the Work of William Faulkner

updated: 
Saturday, April 18, 2009 - 6:57pm
Victoria Bryan

In keeping with SAMLA's theme for this year (Human Rights and the Humanities) this panel aims to examine the ways in which the scrutinizing view of the public eye impacts the construction of a character's identity in the work of William Faulkner. For example, in her book Race, Ethnicity and Sexuality (2003), Joane Nagel argues that race is a social construction rather than an inherent aspect of identity and writes that racial divisions are created in order to "form a barrier to hold some people in and keep others out, to define who is pure and who is impure, to shape our view of ourselves and others." How do racial divisions—or other socially constructed divisions, such as sexuality, nationality, ethnicity, etc.—impact relationships within a society?

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