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The Conference on Community Writing

updated: 
Tuesday, September 9, 2014 - 7:39pm
Program for Writing & Rhetoric, University of Colorado Boulder



Announcing the first Conference on Community Writing,
hosted by the Program for Writing & Rhetoric at University of Colorado Boulder: October 16-17, 2015.

Confirmed speakers include Eli Goldblatt, Paul Feigenbaum, Steve Parks, Phyllis Ryder, Shannon Carter, Deborah Mutnick, Derek Owens, Jeff Grabill, John Ackerman, and more.
The program will feature panels, workshops, field trips, and action-oriented think tanks facilitated by community and disciplinary leaders, addressing critical questions about writing and rhetoric in relation to social, environmental, and economic movements.

Literary Retrospectives - Louisville Conference (Feb. 26-28, 2015)

updated: 
Tuesday, September 9, 2014 - 7:29pm
International Lawrence Durrell Society

The Louisville Conference on Literature and Culture Since 1900
http://www.thelouisvilleconference.com
Louisville, KY | 26-28 February 2015

Nearly fifty years after publishing his first novel, Lawrence Durrell offers the following retrospective detailing the shifting nature of twentieth-century literature and commenting on the shifts in his own writing:

Worn Out! Motherwork in the Age of Austerity Friday and Saturday, March 6th and 7th, 2015

updated: 
Tuesday, September 9, 2014 - 7:18pm
Women's History Graduate Program at Sarah Lawrence College

CALL FOR PAPERS

The 17th Annual Women's History Conference at Sarah Lawrence College
Bronxville, NY (20 minutes north of Manhattan)
Friday and Saturday, March 6th and 7th, 2015

Worn Out! Motherwork in the Age of Austerity

Featuring:
Roksana Badruddoja, member of the Academic Advisory Board for the Museum of Motherhood (MOM), Board Member of the Council on Contemporary Families (CCF), and Professor of Sociology and Women's Gender Studies at Manhattan College

NEMLA 2015 Panel: Maternal Hauntings in Asian American Literature and Popular Culture

updated: 
Tuesday, September 9, 2014 - 6:53pm
Jina Lee

Avery Gordon in Ghostly Matters claims, 'The way of the ghost is haunting, and haunting is a particular way of knowing what has happened or is happening. Being haunted draws us affectively, sometimes against our will and always a bit magically, into the structure of feeling we come to experience, not as cold knowledge, but as a transformative recognition.'

Activist, Professor, or Scholar? Best Practices in Gender Scholarship

updated: 
Tuesday, September 9, 2014 - 3:09pm
Lisa Day

University professors who "do gender" refuse to spend their careers in an ivory tower, but because of this choice, we are sometimes faced with a dilemma: How do we divide our time between teaching, research, and practice? How much of our own advocacy work do we mention in the classroom?

CEAMAGazine

updated: 
Tuesday, September 9, 2014 - 2:50pm
College English Association-Middle Atlantic Group

CEAMAGazine, the peer-reviewed journal of the College English Association-Middle Atlantic Group, appears once a year and publishes studies based on writing research, discussions of pedagogy, literary criticism, cultural criticism, and personal essays concerned with the teaching of English. We will also consider for publication book reviews and poems and short fiction related to literature or teaching.

College English Association-Middle Atlantic Group 2015 Conference

updated: 
Tuesday, September 9, 2014 - 2:45pm
College English Association-Middle Atlantic Group

College English Association - Middle Atlantic Group
ANNUAL SPRING CONFERENCE 2015
Call for Papers
"Imagination and Creation"
7 March 2015
Keynote Speaker: David Miller, Allegheny College
Location: Montgomery College, Rockville Campus

The Marco Institute's Annual Manuscript Workshop (Feb 6-7, 2015)

updated: 
Tuesday, September 9, 2014 - 1:59pm
Marco Institute for Medieval and Renaissance Studies - University of Tennessee

The Tenth Marco Manuscript Workshop, "Mind the Gaps," will be held Friday and Saturday, February 6-7 at the University of Tennessee in Knoxville. The workshop is organized this year by Professor Thomas Burman (History) and Ph.D. candidates Scott Bevill (English) and Teresa Hooper (English).

The Other Side of Translation (deadline: 9/15/2014)

updated: 
Tuesday, September 9, 2014 - 1:43pm
International Congress on Medieval Studies, Kalamazoo May 14-17, 2015

The Other Side of Translation is concerned with rethinking medieval translation in terms of Lacanian understandings of the signifier, in the wake of Emma Campbell's and Robert Mills's recent edited collection Rethinking Medieval Translation: Ethics, Politics, Theory. Our session seeks papers that address medieval translation in practical and/or theoretical terms, which might include translation's analogy to the transference, untranslatability as "the insistence of the letter" in the structuring of the Real, and Lacanian readings of the specificities of medieval culture (macaronic texts and anthologies, late medieval Britain's trilingual culture, etc.).

[update] Religion & the Environment in Contemp. Lit. (ALA Symp: God & the American Writer, TX, Feb 15); due 9/15/14

updated: 
Tuesday, September 9, 2014 - 1:11pm
Society for Contemporary Literature

The Society for Contemporary Literature, a group dedicated to the study of literature of the last 25 years, invites 300-word abstracts for a proposed panel at the God & the American Writer Symposium of the American Literature Assoc. We encourage scholars to think broadly about the environment and its relationship to the divine in contemporary literature. Recent writing occupies various points on a spectrum of approaches to that relationship—examples include the acceptance of the degradation of the environment as a sign of the Second Coming in the apocalyptic tenor of popular "rapture fiction," the opposition of evangelical preaching to sociobiology and science in E.O.

How Can We Believe? The Death of God in Contemp. Fiction (ALA Symp: God & the Am. Writer, TX), Feb 15, due 9/15/14

updated: 
Tuesday, September 9, 2014 - 1:09pm
Society for Contemporary Literature

The Society for Contemporary Literature, a group dedicated to the study of literature of the last 25 years, invites 300-word abstracts for presentations at the God & the American Writer Symposium of the American Literature Assoc. We encourage scholars to think broadly about culture and its relationship to the divine in contemporary literature. In his recent book Culture and the Death of God, Terry Eagleton argues that the Enlightenment never set out to do away with the almighty, that Idealism, Romanticism, and Nationalism all failed to replace him, and that Nietzsche was only able to imagine the death of God because he also envisioned the death of man.

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