Several decades ago, Édouard Glissant wrote in Le Discours antillais of the “undeniable” reality of a common Caribbean culture that had emerged from the shared history of the plantation, island living, creolization, and social systems.
I am trying to assemble a panel that examines various aspects of Scottish culture during the Restoration Era, 1660-1688/9. My work examines Clan MacKenzie from c. 1651-1707. Would anyone be interested in helping form a panel?
Edwin Sheffield, History PhD Candidate at The University of Glasgow
I'd definitely be interested -- am working on the aesthetics and interpretations of ethnographic and anthropological displays at the international exhibitions. I've just sent an email.
Associate Professor of Modern British and Irish History
Loyola Marymount University
1 LMU Drive, University Hall Suite 3500
Los Angeles, CA 90045
ofc: University Hall 3434
The Canadian Science Policy Centre announces the call for panel proposals for the 10th Canadian Science Policy Conference (CSPC) to be held in Ottawa, Ontario, on November 7-9th, 2018, at the Delta Hotel.
I am assembling a panel proposal examining the impact of the military (broadly defined as armed state agencies including the army, navy, and militia) upon state formation in the British Empire for this October's NACBS. Thus far, the panel has two participants: myself and Sarah Kinkel of Ohio University. My work examines the impact of the British military justice system on state formation, while Sarah's explores the Navy and state formation, both during the eighteenth century. Would anyone be interested in joining us?
LANGUAGES AND HISTORICAL CONTEXTS THAT HAVE SHAPED LATIN AMERICAN IDENTITIES.
I hope it is also good to share on this list. Thank you.
We are administrative law scholars of the 20th century looking for a third panelist to join our submission to the 2018 American Society for Legal History conference in Houston on November 8-11.
I am a third-year History PhD at the University of Birmingham, United Kingdom. My research explores exhibitions of the Irish in World Fairs in nineteenth- and twentieth-century Britain and the United States. I would like to form a panel on the British Empire, Ireland, transnationalism, provisional topics include display and exhibitions, urban spaces and knowledge production, identity and race. A range of time periods as well as disciplines are welcomed.