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CFP for WSQ: Queer Methods

Friday, March 27, 2015 - 9:03pm

WSQ, Call for Papers: Special Issue

Guest Editors:
Amin Ghaziani, Associate Professor of Sociology, University of British Columbia
Matt Brim, Associate Professor of Queer Studies, College of Staten Island, CUNY

Queer Studies is experiencing a methodological renaissance. In both the humanities and the social sciences, scholars have begun to identify research protocols and practices that have been largely overshadowed by advances in queer theory. The fall 2013 "Queer Method" conference organized by Heather Love at the University of Pennsylvania indexed this shift toward methods by reframing the question "what is queer theory?" to "how is the work of queer theory done?"

[UPDATE] MSA 2015 Nov 19-22, Travel Documents and Documentation

Friday, March 27, 2015 - 6:15pm
Nissa Cannon / University of California, Santa Barbara

Despite the ubiquity of the peripatetic figure in the modernist text, the early twentieth century is marked by persistent tensions on the traveller: as technological innovations granted the individual greater mobility, the state moved to restrict motion. By the 1880s, transatlantic steamship crossing, once a weeks-long affair, could be completed in a mere five days, yet the introduction of mandatory passports in the West about 1914 meant the global traveler faced increasing juridical restrictions on their movement. These forces share a common thread: they are structured and made possible by paperwork.

Modernism in the Green, Deadline April 14, 2015

Friday, March 27, 2015 - 5:28pm
Modernist Studies Association November 19-22, 2015

For all its many urban topographies, the literary landscape of modernism contains a startling array of greens, from public and national parks to vacant lots, suburban gardens, and botanic displays. In drawing from recent interactions between environmental criticism and modernist studies, we propose that thinking with and through planned greens leads to a more complex understanding of modernism’s tangled engagements with arts, social protest, material culture, bodies, and the nature-culture divide. What new haptic, scopic or visual modes of experience were enabled when modernism entered the green? How were gendered and sexualized bodies redistributed? How was imperial ideology grafted together with colonial aspirations?

Submit your poems to These Fragile Lilacs

Friday, March 27, 2015 - 3:23pm
These Fragile Lilacs Poetry Magazine

Here is the link to our electronic journal page: http://thesefragilelilacs.wix.com/poetryjournal
The deadine for submissions for our inaugural volume is May 31, 2015.


Send submissions to thisfragilelilac@gmail.com .

Please do *not* include any attachments; instead, paste the poems you would like to be submitted directly into your email. You may submit up to five poems per submission cycle.

Include a short (2 to 3 sentence) biography with your submission.

Freedom and Justice: A Call to Action

Friday, March 27, 2015 - 2:53pm
National Economic Association and the American Society of Hispanic Economists


The National Economic Society (NEA) and the American Society of Hispanic Economists (ASHE) announce and invite paper submissions for our summer conference titled Freedom and Justice: A Call to Action to be held August 7-8 at the AFL-CIO headquarters and Howard University, Washington D.C. The conference will begin with an evening reception on August 6 and have six morning and afternoon sessions in total on Friday and Saturday.

CFP: Repetitons, Permutations, Becoming -- SFSU Cinema Studies Conference [Oct 15-17, 2015, San Francisco, CA]

Friday, March 27, 2015 - 1:39pm
Cinema Studies Graduate Association / San Francisco State University

In our rapidly shifting culture, what defines the contemporary moment is fluid and impossible to pin down. This conference will look at the relations between newness, sameness, fluidity, and change in cinema and cinematic technologies from all eras. The cinematic apparatus itself is a technology of repetition and replication, and the effects of postmodern culture are marked by self-replication, simulation, and mediation. Postmodernism is about the now, and borrows from the surfaces of history while losing the history itself. Cinema and the cinematic is increasingly marked by intermediality of both culture and "text" and constant expansion of what these terms can mean.

[UPDATE} Victorian Self-Fashioning, abs by 4/10/15

Friday, March 27, 2015 - 9:03am
Victorian Interdisciplinary Studies Association of the Western United States

Abstracts on all aspects of Victorian Self-Fashioning. Keynote Speaker Bernard Lightman, York University.

We encourage papers across all disciplines. Suggested topics include, but are not limited to:

Re-visioning Activism:The Fourth International Conference on Asian British and Asian American Literatures December 18-19, 2015

Friday, March 27, 2015 - 3:44am
Institute of European and American Studies, Academia Sinica, Taipei, Taiwan

Asian American activism emerged in 1968 as a political movement in which Americans of Asian descent came together to fight rampant racial stereotyping and institutional inequalities. Since its beginning, however, it has never been simply a shared fight for basic civil and human rights in the face of second-class citizenship. Over the past fifty years, it has become clear that minority experiences of racial discrimination are embedded within other social systems of subordination, including classism, sexism, ageism, speciesism, and environmental violence, and that the Asian Americans have played integral roles envisioning and making manifest a more just future.