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Call for Reviewers

updated: 
Wednesday, May 29, 2019 - 11:40am
Victoriographies (Edinburgh University Press)
deadline for submissions: 
Wednesday, July 31, 2019

Victoriographies: A Journal of Nineteenth-Century Writing, 1790-1914

General Call for Reviewers

 

This is an open call for reviewers for Victoriographies: A Journal of Nineteenth-Century Writing, 1790-1914, co-edited by Patricia Pulham and Diane Piccitto and published by Edinburgh University Press which produces three issues annually. 

 

Pre- or Post-? Periodization Problems in American Literary Study

updated: 
Wednesday, May 29, 2019 - 10:58am
NEMLA 2020 (Boston)
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, September 30, 2019

This panel for NEMLA 2020 (Boston) examines the scholarly, pedagogical, and professional problems posed by current chronological demarcations of “early” and “modern” American literature and seeks to propose viable alternative chronological models. The specific years covered by the traditional undergraduate American literary survey have a lasting impact on the American public’s sense of literary history, the dissertation topics of graduate students, the canonical visibility of authors who span chronological margins, the specific texts that receive attention in an author’s oeuvre, the networking of scholars, the availability of grant money, the publication contracts of major presses, and the creation of tenure-track positions.

NeMLA 2020 Panel: Experiences of Emerging Women, Trans, and Non-Binary Scholars in the Academy

updated: 
Wednesday, May 29, 2019 - 2:36pm
NeMLA
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, September 30, 2019

51st Northeast Modern Language Association Convention

March 5-8, 2020

Boston, MA

This lightning roundtable seeks to amplify experiences of emerging women, trans, and non-binary scholars from a range of backgrounds across graduate, contingent, and junior institutional stature as they navigate careers in the academy. Participants will offer 3-5 minute “lightning presentations” that (a) share experience, (b) offer advice, and (c) demand change across micro and macro structures of the academy. Following the presentations will be ample time for open discussion between the participants and audience members.

Sylvia Plath is Perfected: Recent Directions in Plath Studies

updated: 
Wednesday, May 29, 2019 - 11:43am
NeMLA
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, September 30, 2019

Taking its title from “Edge,” one of Sylvia Plath’s last poems—“The woman is perfected”—this panel approaches her writing as more of her words have become available to readers.

 

Writing Mothers: Maternal Subjectivity in Literature

updated: 
Wednesday, May 29, 2019 - 11:44am
Justine Dymond, Springfield College
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, September 30, 2019

51st Northeast Modern Language Association Annual Conference

Boston, MA; March 5-8, 2020

3rd MEMORY, FORGETTING AND CREATING - International Interdisciplinary Conference

updated: 
Wednesday, May 29, 2019 - 9:18am
University of Gdansk, InMind Supprt,
deadline for submissions: 
Wednesday, August 7, 2019

CFP:

In our increasingly fast-paced societies, where information is abundant and its reception is superficial, human memory appears to be an endangered phenomenon. This is why we would like to take a closer look at the complex processes of memory. These include forgetting, neglecting, negation, and detachment, along with creating, recollecting, remembering, regaining memories, and reconstructing one’s relationship with the past. We are deeply interested in examples and consequences of altered memories: invention, fabrication, deception, indoctrination or propaganda. We invite reflection on mutual relations between memory and imagination, fantasising and manipulating, forgetting and creating.

Star Trek: Deep Space Nine

updated: 
Wednesday, May 29, 2019 - 9:23am
Sherry Ginn and Michael Cornelius
deadline for submissions: 
Sunday, March 1, 2020

Star Trek: Deep Space Nine

 Sherry Ginn and Michael Cornelius, editors of the forthcoming Serializing the Apocalypse:  Essays on the Never-Ending End of the World, announce their intent to publish a new collection of essays about Star Trek: Deep Space Nine.

NeMLA 2020: Intersectionality and the University

updated: 
Wednesday, May 29, 2019 - 9:55am
Jennifer Ross, Nicole Lowman / NeMLA Graduate Student Caucus
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, September 30, 2019

This session is a part of the 51st annual NeMLA convention in Boston, MA, to be held March 5-8, 2020.

World Cities in 19th and Early 20th Century Literature (NeMLA 2020 Boston)

updated: 
Monday, July 29, 2019 - 5:25pm
NeMLA 2020
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, September 30, 2019

Taking its impetus from the theme “Sharing Identities: Spaces, Places, Languages, and Cultures” this panel juxtaposes two types of space: the local and the global as they came together in the conception of the world city. The material embodiments of the function of cities as global nodes are the Expositions, Great Exhibitions, and World’s Fairs of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, where a world spectacle could be viewed in imperial capitals (Paris and London) and in international capitals (Chicago, Mexico City, Buenos Aires, to name a few) .

Re-Thinking the Language Classroom Through Special Learning Dis/Ability

updated: 
Wednesday, May 29, 2019 - 11:49am
Anna Cellinese/Princeton University
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, September 30, 2019

This panel aims to re-think the way we design language courses that include students with special needs.

How can we redefine the concept of equal treatment within a course with an heterogenous student body? How do we tailor the course content, the assessments and the evaluation criteria to the needs of disabled students? How can we make the experience with disabled students pedagogically and emotionally meaningful to the entire class?

Religion in American Literature (San Diego, CA; Nov. 14-17, 2019)

updated: 
Wednesday, May 29, 2019 - 9:19am
Pacific Ancient & Modern Language Association (PAMLA)
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, June 10, 2019

This session examines the relationship between religion and American literature. In particular, it welcomes papers that explore the topic of theodicy in contemporary American literature. How have the events following 9/11, and the developments in post-secular and trauma studies made the question of theodicy a more vital, urgent topic in our contemporary moment? How has 9/11 transformed the ways in which Americans think about the problem of evil? How has this event and other acts of terror influenced our cultural imaginations of suffering and death? How have contemporary American writers contributed to the conversations about the presence or absence of God in suffering?

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