15/07/2019 – Job Offer: 2 vacancies Lecturer in English Language

Section of Anglo-American Studies, Department of Languages, Literatures and Cultures, Faculdade de Letras da Universidade de Coimbra, Largo da Porta Férrea, 3004-530 Coimbra, Portugal Leggi tutto “15/07/2019 – Job Offer: 2 vacancies Lecturer in English Language”

01/09/2019 – CFP: O’Neill Beyond the Horizon(s) The 11th International Conference on Eugene O’Neill

Suffolk University
Boston, Massachusetts
June 17 – 20, 2020
At the 100-year anniversary of Eugene O’Neill’s first full-length play—Beyond the Horizon (1920), which garnered his first Pulitzer Prize–and of the first play to break the color line on Broadway—The Emperor Jones (1920)—it seems fitting to look beyond the many horizons that have shaped O’Neill’s legacy for modern theatre.

15/07/19 – call for papers “Serial [Gendered] Subjects: Periodicals, Identities, Communities”

What, when & where

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07/07/19 – CFP “The Turning Point. Permanence, resurfacing and dialectics of cultural levels in the text”

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15/06/19 – CFP 25th AISNA conference”Gate(d)Ways. Enclosures, Breaches and Mobilities Across U.S. Boundaries and Beyond”

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EXT. Deadline 25/06/2019 – Call for Proposals: 25th AISNA Biennial Conference in Ragusa

This 2019 marks the 500th anniversary of Leonardo da Vinci (1452-1519), the universal genius, the twofold engineer of defense walls against the enemy as much as swing-bridges for overtaking them; of impenetrable dams for stopping natural waterways as much as artificial water-channels for the penetration of commerce and the mixing of peoples and cultures; of barricades for puzzling the enemy on the ground as much as flying machines and futuristic prototypes of inspection drones, anticipating our transcontinental connections.

15/06/2019 – call for panelists, ““No Labor-Saving Machines”: Studying C19 in Non-Elite Spaces”

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15/04/2019 – call for contributions “Reading with and against the Grain: New Perspectives on Mary E. Wilkins Freeman”

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8/3/2019 – CFP: Re-Vision: Myth, Memory, and the Gendered Self

What, when & where

8th Annual Art History Graduate Student Conference

The University of California, Riverside
May 25th, 2019
Deadline: March 8th, 2019

Keynote Speaker: Dr. Charlene Villaseñor Black, Professor in the Department of Art History at UCLA

The goal of this year’s conference is to promote an interdisciplinary dialogue through visual and material culture by questioning imposed gendered hierarchies and identities, in order to facilitate inclusive understanding of gendered roles in myth throughout history. This year’s theme concerns re-vision–revising, re-conceptualizing, and seeing differently –as the act of “looking back” to forge new critical directions and critique androcentric world views and traditions. Concepts of gender within oral histories, literary traditions, cosmologies, and visual arts –and the relevance of gender’s constant fluidity –helps to shape our understanding of the world. This understanding becomes a cultural mythology that affects our contemporary memory. Though these mythic stories shape human experience (by informing cultural identity, world views, social structure, self-image), they themselves are not fixed. Continuing in the tradition of rewriting and challenging the historical canon, the reclamation of the distorted-self (distorted by fixed, limiting, and systematized gender concepts) is necessary for the troubling of myth and legend within the visual arts. Questioning conventions, perceptions, and conceptions of gender in art is necessary to recover the agency that mythic images of identity evoke. This conference will explore the ways in which concepts and representations of gender in myth are revised through art and art history. Such re-visioning takes on urgency when images themselves act as sites of active engagement –a dialogue between viewer and viewed –which will therefore serve to restructure human experience, history, culture, belief and understanding. We are interested in the re-evaluation of androcentric mythological imagery, the functionality of gender (theoretically and iconographically), and how gender has been radically reworked within visual culture, which thereby constructs a contemporary memory. Additionally, it will consider how myth and contemporary memory are now being shaped through movements such as the #metoo movement, Black Lives Matter, the LGBTQ+ community, immigration issues, spirituality, modern witchcraft, and more. It will look at new critical directions and assertions in cultural history and how visual culture is reworked through time, across global traditions –historical to contemporary, mainstream to margin

Deadline & how to apply

We invite abstracts of no more than 300 words for 20-minute paper presentations. The conference is open to all graduate students, as well as the public; there is no registration fee. This event is entirely student-generated and organized by UCR’s Art History graduate students.

Please email an abstract and a CV to ahgsa.ucr@gmail.com by Friday, March 8, 2019.

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