displaying 1 - 4 of 4

The Uniform: Symbols of Power, Propaganda and Organisation in Popular Culture

Thursday, August 25, 2022 - 9:22am
Popular Culture Research Network at the University of New England, Australia
deadline for submissions: 
Tuesday, January 31, 2023

PopCRN (UNE’s Popular Culture Research Network) hosting a virtual symposium exploring uniforms in popular culture to be held online on Thursday 20th April 2023.

This symposium aims to interrogate the ways that uniforms are used to in popular culture. We invite papers which examine uniforms of every type, from the formal to the informal, from military to sports and school uniforms. We welcome papers from researchers across the academic spectrum and encourage papers from postgraduate researchers and early career researchers. Presenters will have the opportunity to publish a refereed journal articles in a special symposium edition of Clothing Cultures.

Topics can include, but are not restricted to:

Digital Tools for Environmental Questions

Thursday, August 25, 2022 - 9:29am
Yale Program in Medieval Studies
deadline for submissions: 
Thursday, September 15, 2022

58th International Congress on Medieval Studies, Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo, May 11-13, 2023

This panel invites contributors to present projects integrating the digital humanities with medieval environmental history research.

Inspired by the upcoming publication Routledge Handbook of the Digital Environmental Humanities, we are eager to hear from our colleagues about the digital methods and tools they use to “observe, interpret, and manage nature” in the pre-modern space.


Thursday, August 25, 2022 - 9:29am
MAI: Feminism and Visual Culture
deadline for submissions: 
Wednesday, November 30, 2022

This focus issue seeks papers offering critical and creative insights into representations of dead women, the dead female body and gendered death. The mounting demand for death-centric shows, films, music videos, and texts has made it obvious that death sells. However, as bell hooks argues, typically ‘the death that captures the public imagination . . . is passionate, sexualised, glamorised and violent’. (2021 [1994]) More often than not, it is the death of a woman.