This workshop examines how the history of science, technology, and medicine are applied to the digital humanities. Since written, visual, and audio content are getting more dominant in the scholarly discourse, what type of digital resources can enrich our understanding of this field of the humanities? While it can be argued that researching for traditional academic settings and for the digital humanities requires different linguistic codes, genres, and resources, it is true that popularization of scholarly contents relies on selections, rhetorical devices, and visualization techniques.
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|Announcement Type||Title||Subject Fields||Deadline Date|
|Call for Papers||CFP: Teaching Community||African American History / Studies, Humanities, Local History, Public History, Women's & Gender History / Studies||February 8, 2016|
|Call for Papers||inquis online graduate journal||American History / Studies, British History / Studies, Graduate Studies, Humanities, Literature||May 15, 2016|
|Call for Papers||CFP Oil and the African City - ASAUK Biennial Conference 2016||African History / Studies, Anthropology, Political History / Studies, Social Sciences, Urban History / Studies|
|Call for Papers||Screening the Victorians in the Twenty-First Century - 2017 special issue of Neo-Victorian Studies||Cultural History / Studies, Film and Film History, Humanities, Literature||March 15, 2016|
|Call for Papers||Roger Ascham Quincentenary 2016 Conference||Early Modern History and Period Studies, Literature||May 15, 2016|
“Audacity” is having a moment in the women’s movement. Festivals, conferences and training sessions have used the term as shorthand for women speaking their truth and owning the power to direct the outcomes of their lives. (The Audacious Women Festival in Scotland and the Audacious Women’s Network in South Africa are two examples.)
Contingency in the work force is aligned with gender, even in occupations requiring extensive education and credentials. Women predominate or are disproportionately represented among adjunct faculty and non-tenure-track faculty in universities, and among the underpaid freelancers and contract workers in the digital economy.
Northeast Modern Language Association 2019 Conference in Washington D. C., March 21-24
Riffing off Du Bois ("Criteria of Negro Art"), Wright ("Blueprint for Negro Writing"), Lorde ("Poetry is not a Luxury"), Baraka ("Black Art"), and many others, this panel seeks to situate, examine, interrogate, and align black writers in American literature and culture. Our objective is to define the many ways black/African American/Negro/Slave writers have characterized or fictionalized what it “means” to be a writer of color.
NeMLA 2019 Roundtable Discussion