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Insurgent Infrastructures

updated: 
Saturday, June 11, 2022 - 6:59am
Critique: Studies in Contemporary Literature
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, August 5, 2022

Critique: Studies in Contemporary Literature

Call for Papers for Special Issue: Insurgent Infrastructures

Edited by Gabriella Friedman, Henry Ivry and Harriet Stilley

Ethics of Life Reconsidered: Coexistence in a Chronic Emergency

updated: 
Thursday, June 2, 2022 - 10:46am
ELLAK (English Language and Literature Association of Korea)
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, June 30, 2022

deadline for submissions: June 30, 2022 full name / name of organization: ELLAK (English Language and Literature Association of Korea) contact email: ellakconference2022@gmail.com 

The English Language and Literature Association of Korea (ELLAK) presents its annual conference to be held virtually from Thursday, December 15 to Saturday, December 17, 2022. 

 

The Coronavirus Pandemic: An Environmental Humanities Perspective (Deadline Extended)

updated: 
Thursday, June 2, 2022 - 10:46am
Tatiana Konrad / Air and Environmental Health in the (Post-)Covid-19 World / University of Vienna
deadline for submissions: 
Friday, July 1, 2022

The Coronavirus Pandemic: An Environmental Humanities Perspective 

Organized by Tatiana Konrad, Chantelle Mitchell, and Savannah Schaufler

Type:

Call for Papers

Dates:

February 15-17, 2023

Abstract Submission Deadline:

July 1, 2022

Location:

Online via Zoom

Subject Fields: 

Environmental Humanities; Health Humanities; Environmental History/Studies; Ecology; Anthropocene Studies

Keynote Speakers:

Dr. Cymene Howe (Rice University)
Dr. Eben Kirksey (Deakin University)

Call for Book Chapters: "Monsters and Monstrosity in Media - Reflections on Vulnerability"

updated: 
Thursday, June 2, 2022 - 10:46am
Vernon Press
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, June 30, 2022

Vernon Press invites book chapter proposals to be included in a forthcoming scholarly volume on "Monsters and Monstrosity in Media - Reflections on Vulnerability".

How might on-screen constructions of the monster and monsterity represent notions of difference, perceived (non)belongings, and disruptions of traditional identity markers? How do these constructions conceal various vulnerabilities and implicitly endorse violence towards the labelled Other?