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From Twitter

This week in the twittersphere, scholars celebrated emancipation through articles dedicated to Juneteenth. Published by TexasMonthly, Wes Ferguson’s article, “Why this Mexican Village Celebrates Juneteenth,” examines how the descendants of slaves who escaped to freedom in Mexico celebrate emancipation with their own unique traditions.

TOC: CineGrafias Moçambicanas: Memórias & Crônicas & Ensaios, org., Carmen Tindó Secco, Ana Mafalda Leite e Luís Carlos Patraquim

 

CineGrafias Moçambicanas: Memórias & Crônicas & Ensaios, org. Carmen Tindó Secco, Ana Mafalda Leite e Luís Carlos Patraquim (Maputo: Kapulana, 2019)

 

Minority adjunct needed for OAH panel

Hello everyone --

The Organization of American Historians (OAH) Committee on African-Americans, Latino/as and Native Americans (ALANA) is putting together a panel discussion (no papers) on the mentoring of underrepresented graduate students and faculty for its next annual meeting in April, 2020, to be held in Washington, DC. To that end, it is seeking to include one or more non-tenure-track faculty members of color on the panel. 

NACBS Announces New Mentorship Program

The North American Conference on British Studies (NACBS) is pleased to announce a new mentorship program. This program pairs advanced graduate students and early-career scholars (who have received their PhDs within the past five years) with established scholars. For details on how to participate, visit: http://nacbs.org/blog/announcement-of-nacbs-mentoring-program/

World History in Film

Readers of H-Film might be interested in the latest issue of World History Connected, the theme of which is "Film & World History": https://worldhistoryconnected.press.uillinois.edu/.

The format of the WHC website isn't the most reader-friendly, so I'm happy to email a more readible PDF version of my own essay, "How to Read a Historical Film," to anyone interested.

Pete Burkholder
Fairleigh Dickinson Univ
burk0032@fdu.edu

The Literary Image and The Screen

This conference aims to explore the connections and relationships between literature and the screen, from the pre-cinematic age to the era of television and new digital technologies. A cross-media approach, aimed at understanding the reciprocal influences between these various artistic forms, as seen from the point of view of techniques of representation, theoretical exchanges and the circulation of works, will shed new light on ideas in, and theories of, both literature and the cinema.

 

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