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The White Rose Medieval Graduate Conference: Self & Selves

updated: 
Friday, February 19, 2021 - 10:43am
Centre for Medieval Studies at York and the Institute for the Medieval Studies at Leeds
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, April 1, 2021

The White Rose Medieval Graduate Conference: Self & Selves

The Centre for Medieval Studies at York and the Institute for the Medieval Studies at Leeds have sponsored a new postgraduate conference: the White Rose Medieval Graduate Conference! Our theme for the 2021 virtual conference is Self & Selves.

New Writing Journal seeks Creative Writing Studies articles

updated: 
Monday, February 15, 2021 - 7:54am
New Writing journal (Routledge/Taylor and Francis)
deadline for submissions: 
Saturday, May 1, 2021

New Writing: the International Journal for the Practice and Theory of Creative Writing (Routledge)seeks high quality articles in the field of Creative Writing Studies

The journal (founded in 2003) provides a widely recognized international forum and an opportunity, through worldwide distribution, to reach engaged audiences in Creative Writing Studies, Creative Writing teaching, Creative Writing practice and Creative Writing research.

Contemporary Poetry and Affect Studies: Theoretical Approaches and Readings

updated: 
Friday, February 12, 2021 - 12:46pm
University of the Balearic Islands. Spain
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, December 20, 2021

Call for Proposals 

Culture, Language and Representation (CLR)Special Issue (November 2022)

 

Contemporary Poetry and Affect Studies: Theoretical Approaches and Readings

 

Coordinators:

Dr Caterina Calafat 

https://uib-es.academia.edu/CaterinaCalafat
https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Caterina_Calafat

Dr Margalida Pons

https://uib-es.academia.edu/MargalidaPons

BLACK GIRL BANNED: REBELLION AND RADICAL BLACK GIRLHOOD [Edited collection]

updated: 
Wednesday, February 24, 2021 - 4:38pm
Ebony Perro & Regina Bernard-Carreno
deadline for submissions: 
Tuesday, March 30, 2021

From Alice Walker’s womanism to bell hooks’ oppositional gaze, Black girls’ rebellion inspires concepts and theoretical approaches that aid in understanding the lives of girls and women.  These theorizations—and Black girls’ actions—counter dominant narratives and distortions of Black girlhood. Despite censoring, surveilling, and policing, Black girls find creative ways to assert and insert  themselves in spaces where their behavior may be considered “deviant,” “rebellious,” or “womanish. ”They often engage in what Aimee Meredith Cox calls shapeshifting to “ confront, challenge, invert, unsettle, and expose the material impact of systemic oppression”(7).