Hello! I am a Senior Lecturer at Wayne State University who is looking for researchers interested in proposing a panel for the 2019 meeting of the Organization of American Historians. I am planning on presenting from a recent article, which looks at how teenage responses to crossover records on the Billboard charts between 1953 and 1958 reflected shifting views of integration movements. Since the conference theme is "The Work of Freedom," I am thinking that any research that looks at social movements and popular culture might be a good fit.
PETER ROLLINS DOCUMENTARY FILM AWARD
Awarded by the National Popular Culture/American Culture Association
Deadline: December 15, 2017
This is a final call for film submissions for the 2017 Peter C. Rollins Documentary Film Award. Both short and feature-length films are eligible for consideration. Films must be 2017 productions, and must not have received commercial release.
Bournemouth University is now accepting proposals for Console-ing Passions 2018:
The John W. Hartman Center for Sales, Advertising and Marketing History, part of the David M. Rubenstein Rare Book & Manuscript Library at Duke University, announces the availability of three grants for research travel to our collections: the Alvin Achenbaum travel grant, FOARE Fellowship for Outdoor Advertising Research, and the John Furr Fellowship for research in the J. Walter Thompson Co. Archives.
This proposed essay collection, which will be published as the second installment in the Salzburg Institute of Religion, Culture and the Arts’ Symphilologus book series, focuses on theoretical concepts and lived ideals of the good as well as manifestations of evil through the prism of literature, philosophy, art history, theology, ethics, and cultural studies.
***DEADLINE EXTENDED: ABSTRACTS DUE DEC 1, 2017***
This is a call for article-length scholarly contributions for inclusion in a proposed collection of essays (to be published by McFarland) broadly focused around the topic of women and video game “modding.”
Potential topics may include:
The latest post on the Parade Talk blog on H-Celebration is titled, "Marketing an Event Experience: where the zombies, skeletons, and unicorns roam for free or fee." In it, Tiff Graham takes up why we seem to enjoy death, zombies, and other scary things so much. Could the answer be as easy "marketing"?