Queer Practices in the History of Art Since 1900 – a section within the congress Performativity: Pasts, Presents, and Futures
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|Announcement Type||Title||Subject Fields||Deadline Date|
|Prize||Cold War Essay Contest||American History / Studies, Political History / Studies, Military History||October 30, 2015|
|Prize||Midwestern History Association: Alice Smith Prize in Public History||American History / Studies||September 15, 2015|
|Prize||Call for Entries – The Duncan Tanner Essay Prize 2015||British History / Studies|
|Prize||Award for Research on U.S. Postal History||American History / Studies, Government and Public Service||December 1, 2015|
|Fellowship||Oxford Seminar in Advanced Jewish Studies: Jews, Liberalism, Anti-Semitism: the Dialectics of Inclusion (1780-1950)||Jewish History / Studies, Holocaust, Genocide, and Memory Studies, World History / Studies||October 1, 2015|
CONFERENCE: Experiential Design – Rethinking relations between people, objects and environments
The William Nelson Cromwell Foundation Book Prize is awarded annually to the best book in the field of American legal history by an early career scholar. The prize is designed to recognize and promote new work in the field by graduate students, law students, post-doctoral fellows and faculty not yet tenured. The work may be in any area of American legal history, including constitutional and comparative studies, but scholarship in the colonial and early national periods will receive some preference.
Department of History
New York University Arts and Science
In his seminal study No Accident, Comrade (2011),Steven Belletto draws a distinction between fictions which are about the Cold War and fictions that are of the Cold War. What is meant by the former is clear enough: these are fictions which are written or set during the Cold War period and which engage thematically with it. The latter, however, is a more fluid category whose implications can be theorized further.