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Call for Contributors: The Critical Instructional Design Reader

Tuesday, March 30, 2021 - 11:24am
Sean Michael Morris / Hybrid Pedagogy
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, July 15, 2021

Hybrid Pedagogy Books is pleased to announce this call for contributors for a new reader which will explore critical instructional design, a humanizing and problem-posing digital design approach grounded in the critical pedagogy of Paulo Freire. The collection will seek to feature voices from all over academia—designers and technologists, and also faculty, staff, and students—with a specific focus on voices from BIPOC, LGBTQ+, disabled, neurodivergent and other marginalized communities.

D.H. Lawrence, Psychology, and Character Construction

Monday, March 29, 2021 - 8:51am
Modernist Studies Association
deadline for submissions: 
Wednesday, April 7, 2021

D.H. Lawrence made many scattered remarks about psychology throughout his letters and critical works, and, indeed, he wrote two volumes directly addressing the topic, Psychoanalysis and the Unconscious and Fantasia of the Unconscious.  His evolving conceptions the ego, particularly, were often made in relation to the construction of literary characters, whether his own or those of other authors.  This panel seeks papers that use Lawrence’s psychological speculations to understand his own construction of literary character, or that, alternatively, trace his method of character construction in order to shed light on his psychology.  This panel is for the Modernist Studies Association Conference in Chicago November 4-7, 2021.

SAMLA 2021- Racial Crossing in the 21st Century

Monday, March 29, 2021 - 8:49am
Clark Barwick, Indiana University
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, July 1, 2021

During the Jim Crow era, racial crossing in the United States was officially regulated through legal, economic, religious, and socio-cultural means. When African Americans and other people of color strategically chose to pass, they undermined, often at great risk to themselves, white hegemony and the fantasy of a definitively either-or color line. Following Brown vs. Board of Education and the Civil Rights accomplishments of the 1960s, racial crossing‚ including disguise and transformation, cross-racial interaction, relationships, and friendships‚ continued to be prevalent as it also manifested in new, productive, and sometimes strange forms. For example, Loving v.