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EXTENDED DEADLINE: Onoto Watanna’s Cattle at 100: Indomitable Women in the West During the Chinese Exclusion Era

Wednesday, August 10, 2022 - 3:00pm
Winnifred Eaton Archive
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, September 30, 2022

Conference Director: Mary Chapman, University of British Columbia

*Extended Deadline for Proposals: September 30, 2022*

You are invited to propose a scholarly paper, panel, or roundtable, or more public-facing creative presentation, performance, or screening to a conference designed to explore the career of Asian North American writer Winnifred Eaton Reeve (1875-1954) and her contexts.. 

Southern Humanities Conference 2023, San Antonio, TX, Jan. 26-29, 2023

Sunday, October 2, 2022 - 4:44pm
Southern Humanities Conference
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, December 15, 2022

The Southern Humanities Conference, 2023

Call for Papers


Conference Theme: Myths and Mythmaking

San Antonio, Texas, January 26-29, 2023


The Southern Humanities Conference offers an opportunity for scholars, artists, writers, musicians,

performers, and humanists of all kinds to share their knowledge, research, work, and experiences in an

interdisciplinary, welcoming, and engaging intellectual space.


The modern world is redolent with myths, mythologies, and mythmakers in various guises. Myths are

Thinking with the End(s) of Worlds EXTENSION

Wednesday, July 20, 2022 - 7:49am
Käte Hamburger Centre for Apocalyptic and Post-Apocalyptic Studies
deadline for submissions: 
Monday, August 1, 2022

Call for Papers Apocalyptica

Apocalyptica is an international, interdisciplinary, open-access, double-blind peer-reviewed academic journal published by the Käte Hamburger Centre for Apocalyptic and Post-Apocalyptic Studies (CAPAS) at Heidelberg University. 

Editors: Robert Folger, Felicitas Loest and Jenny Stümer

Article length: 8,000-9,000 words

Deadline: Year-round – 8 (for our next issue)

Contact: publications@capas.uni-heidelberg.de

Cultural Representations of the Region in Transnational Contexts, c. 1840-1940

Tuesday, May 17, 2022 - 6:59am
Radboud University, Department of Modern Languages and Cultures
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, July 1, 2022

The nineteenth century witnessed an upsurge of representations of the region across Europe and North America, in media ranging from literary fiction to the illustrated periodical and from visual arts to architecture. The rise of regionalism has often been linked to nationalism and nation-building. As such, the transnational dimensions of regionalism—in its themes as well as publication and circulation—are frequently overlooked. These transnational aspects are the focus of the Dutch Research Council-funded project Redefining the Region at Radboud University, which considers representations of the region in literature and illustrated periodicals during the long nineteenth century.

Early Modern Women on Politics and Ethics

Tuesday, October 18, 2022 - 8:24am
The University of Gothenburg
deadline for submissions: 
Wednesday, February 1, 2023

October 5-7, 2023

The University of Gothenburg, Sweden


In Nicomachean Ethics and Politics, Aristotle conceived ethics and politics to be both interrelated and exclusively male endeavors. This notion continued to be influential in the early modern period (c. 1500 – 1800). Yet in recent decades, feminist scholarship has showed that throughout the early modern world numerous women nonetheless discussed, developed, and challenged politics and ethics in profound and often surprising ways. 

Reimagining #MeToo in South Asia And the Diaspora (Edited Collection of Essays)

Tuesday, May 17, 2022 - 6:59am
Dr. Nidhi Shrivastava
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, July 1, 2022

This edited volume seeks to examine how sexual violence and feminist interventions in South Asia and the Diaspora have been articulated in the context of but, more importantly, in opposition to the #MeToo Movement. We seek to understand how the feminist movement has radically diverged from the assimilationist discourse of the #MeToo Movement and, consequently, the Global North. The #MeToo movement has not made an impact at the grassroots level because it is hinged on the victim-survivor to speak up. In an era where the Global North has been a model for influencing change in the Global South, there has been an inconspicuous absence of recognition and impact of the #MeToo Movement.