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Publishing your poetry books with Cyberwit.net

updated: 
Wednesday, August 18, 2010 - 11:25pm
Cyberwit.net

Publishing a manuscript rewards the author in several ways. The wide review of the book will certainly establish the author's fame in the world of letters. A literary prize or a fellowship may be awarded to the artist, whose compositions will be appreciated by innumerable magazines.

Poems Invited for Dec. 2010 Issue of Taj Mahal Review (17th Issue)

updated: 
Wednesday, August 18, 2010 - 11:22pm
Cyberwit.net

Poems and stories may be submitted by all authors, whether first-time or published writers. The poems (maximum 35 lines), essays, short stories, literary articles and reviews (maximum 2500 words) must be in English. Poems with a special layout should be sent by email as an attachment using Microsoft Word.

Haikus may also be submitted. (Maximum 10)

Esperanto Essays and Poems with English translations may also be submitted.

The matter sent for publication must be an original creation of the author. The plagiarised work should not be submitted. Your submission declares that the work is original, and your own.

Kalamazoo 2011: "Rhetorical and Authoritative Uses of Aesthetics in Medieval Literature"

updated: 
Wednesday, August 18, 2010 - 10:47pm
Michael Elam / Saint Louis University Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies

This panel discussion will explore how aesthetics might be understood not only as an end in literary form/production, but also as a means by which medieval artists (poets, writers, illuminators, jewelers, smiths, etc.) attempted to establish a rhetorical or authoritative stance.

The session will examine aesthetics more as 'techne' than 'telos' (though not necessarily excluding the latter). I particularly seek contributions from scholars in areas outside of literary study, that is, from such disciplines as manuscript studies, art history, philosophy, and theology.

Presenters should present a brief (5-7 minutes) introduction of their work in this area. This will be followed by an open discussion between panel members and the audience.

AAAHRP 2011 Biennial Black History Conference

updated: 
Wednesday, August 18, 2010 - 10:37pm
Ed Diaz / Association for African American Historical Research and Preservation

Call for Papers

The Association for African American Historical Research and Preservation (AAAHRP) is now accepting proposals for topics concerning Black history, culture and genealogy for its one-day Black History Conference which will be held on Saturday, February 5, 2011 at the Northwest African American Museum (NAAM), Seattle, Washington.

With this, our 6th Black History Conference, AAAHRP continues to narrow the gap between historians and the public by encouraging cooperation among university-based scholars, librarians, historic preservationists, museum professionals, students, and the general public.

The Languages of James Joyce, NeMLA convention, April 7-10, 2011

updated: 
Wednesday, August 18, 2010 - 7:57pm
Salvatore Pappalardo, Maria Kager/Rutgers University

This panel welcomes papers investigating Joyce's multilingualism. What are the aesthetic and political implications of crossing language boundaries, narrating through multilingual puns and polyglot pastiche in Joyce's works? Suitable topics include the author's complicated relation with Irish, the challenge of translating Joyce's multilingual texts, the relationship between Joyce's multilingualism and cosmopolitanism, and comparisons between Joyce and other writers.

Comparative and interdisciplinary approaches are welcome.

The NeMLA conference, hosted by Rutgers University in New Brunswick, New Jersey, will take place on April 7-10, 2011.

Dead or Dying Animals (ASLE, June 21-26 2011)

updated: 
Wednesday, August 18, 2010 - 6:35pm
Association for the Study of Literature and Environment (ASLE)

Seeking 15-minute papers for a panel on dead or dying animals in literature, science, film, art, or new media, or in relation to any other aspect of human culture. Proposals on any relevant topic are welcome, but I am especially interested in innovative subject matter and perspectives that engage with ecocriticism and/or animal studies.

Send the following by e-mail attachment no later than October 1, 2010:

1. An abstract of no more than 300 words.

2. Either a C.V. or a brief biographical statement that gives a sense of your academic background and research interests.

Please send abstracts (and any questions) to Christopher Anderson (Pittsburg State University) at cta@fusemail.net.

Graduate Student Conference: Globalization and Aesthetics, December 3, 2010

updated: 
Wednesday, August 18, 2010 - 5:58pm
The Postcolonial Studies Group of the Rutgers Department of English

Graduate Student Conference:
Globalization and Aesthetics

The recent global recession has reignited debates on the social, political and cultural implications of globalization. Though the term 'globalization' is most often used to describe processes associated with the rise of neoliberal economies across the globe, these structural changes are themselves embedded in much longer histories of colonization and exploitation on the one hand, and transnational and cross-cultural exchanges on the other. Scholars such as Gayatri Spivak, Edward Said, Stuart Hall, Fredric Jameson, Michael Hardt and Antonio Negri have theorized globalization and mapped its complex histories and forms.

Georgia State University's New Voices Conference

updated: 
Wednesday, August 18, 2010 - 2:21pm
"Always Look on the Bright Side of Life" / Georgia State University - English Department

Georgia State New Voices Conference 2010, October 7-9: What makes us laugh? Why is humor such an important cross-cultural phenomenon and universal human trait? What are the genres of humor and comedy? Can postmodernism and critical theory be funny? How can we teach humor? What are the theories of laughter? How do we research and write about humor, comedy, laughter, wit, satire, and jokes across disciplines? How global is humor? What is the place of humor in academia and in popular culture?

CFP: Native American Literature at CEA (March 31-April 2, 2011)

updated: 
Wednesday, August 18, 2010 - 12:46pm
Benjamin D. Carson / Bridgewater State University

Call for Papers, CEA 2011—Conference Theme, FORTUNES

The 42nd Annual College English Association Conference
March 31 – April 2, 2011 – St. Petersburg, Florida
The Hilton St. Petersburg Bayfront, 333 First Street South, St. Petersburg, Florida 33701; (727) 894-5000

NATIVE AMERICAN LITERATURE at CEA:
The Native American Literature panel at CEA welcomes submissions on any aspect of Native American Literature, including papers on individual authors, Native American literary separatism, the Native American Renaissance, native sovereignty, indigenous rhetorics, etc. Of particular interest will be papers that address the conference theme, FORTUNES, from an indigenous perspective or worldview.

Kalamazoo CFP: "The Aristocracy and the Medieval Hunt" (9/15/10; 5/12/11)

updated: 
Wednesday, August 18, 2010 - 11:49am
Seigneurie: Group for the Study of the Nobility, Lordship, and Chivalry

CFP: "The Aristocracy and the Medieval Hunt"

Sponsored by Seigneurie: Group for the Study of Nobility, Lordship, and Chivalry

46th International Congress on Medieval Studies
May 12-15, 2011
Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo, MI

Filolog - journal for literary, cultural and language studies

updated: 
Wednesday, August 18, 2010 - 11:38am
Faculty of Philology, Banja Luka

Filolog (Philologist) is a peer-reviewed, interdisciplinary, social sciences and humanities journal with an international Editorial Board.

We are calling for papers dealing with contemporary literary, cultural, and language theories and/or their applications to particular works. We would also welcome papers dealing with meta-theories and their significance for the human and social sciences.

Papers should be a maximum of 5000 words and use the New Harvard Citation System. Papers must include abstracts and key words in the author's native language. Authors should also provide a short bio (up to 20 lines).

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