American Comparative Literature Association (ACLA) - Chicago, Illinois, March 16-19, 2023
The Early Modern Center at the University of California, Santa Barbara, invites paper proposals for its 2023 conference, “EBBA’s 20th Anniversary: Back to the Future.” This interdisciplinary conference celebrates the culmination and 20th anniversary of the English Broadside Ballad Archive (ebba.english.ucsb.edu). It thus encourages thought about EBBA’s past, present, and future as well as the role of digital archives in general. It will be held at UCSB on February 24 and 25, 2023 and will include a grand “Night of Songs” (reception, dinner, and ballad singing) on the evening of the 24th.
Educational Dimension is a Diamond Open Access peer-reviewed journal that publishes research papers, systematic reviews, and meta-analyses on all aspects of education, learning, and training. We are interested in submissions that explore the latest theories and technologies in education, as well as the philosophical and social implications of education.
Our main focus areas include:
CALL FOR CHAPTERS
Chapter Abstract Submission Deadline: Monday, 20 February 2022
Creative Negotiations. Romania – America 1920-1940
Book edited by Dr. Sonia D. Andraş (The “Gheorghe Şincai” Institute for Social Sciences and the Humanities, Târgu-Mureş, Romania)and Dr. Roxana Mihaly (The “Gheorghe Şincai” Institute for Social Sciences and the Humanities, Târgu-Mureş, Romania)
Mapping the Impossible is an open-access student journal publishing peer-reviewed research into fantasy and the fantastic. We welcome submissions from undergraduate and postgraduate students (and from those who have graduated within the last year) from any higher education institution. We publish articles on any aspect of fantasy and the fantastic and any work within this transmedial genre.
We are currently open to submissions for our special issue entitled ‘Fantasy Across Media’, matching the theme of GIFCon 2022.
Organizers: Madeleine Reddon (Loyola University Chicago) and Jeff Noh (Clark University)
Very few attempts have been made so far to decolonize the expanse of Blue Humanities, yet it stands as an ensemble of creative renewals. With Ian Buchanan’s ‘Must we eat Fish’ we get to encounter the topography of such renewals. With his essay Buchanan effects a relation between ‘the foundational non-humanity of our being’ and oceans while Probyn, whose standpoint he critiques, seeks a persistence of exploitative humanist relationality with the same in the guise of “amplifying the level of felt relatedness to it”.