The Association for Documentary Editing (ADE) welcomes applications for the 45th Institute for the Editing of Historical Documents, to be held 31 July – 4 August 2016 at the Astor Crowne Plaza Hotel in New Orleans, Louisiana.
The Institute on World War II and the Human Experience
History Department, Florida State University
Comparative Home Fronts Conference
415 N. Monroe Street
Tallahassee, Florida 32301
January 14 - 16, 2016
Mapping Fields of Study: Renegotiations of Disciplinary Spaces in the English-Speaking World
9-11 June 2016
Call for Papers – Extended Deadline: 15th January 2016
Confirmed keynote speakers:
CALL FOR PAPERS
IMPERIAL BENEVOLENCE: U.S. FOREIGN POLICY IN AMERICAN POPULAR CULTURE SINCE 9/11
CONFERENCE DATES: May 21-22, 2016
CONFERENCE VENUE: University of Hong Kong
Submissions are now open for the Gettysburg College Journal of the Civil War Era, a journal dedicated to showcasing undergraduate papers regarding the Civil War Era and its lasting memory.
The first journal was published in 2010, and published its fifth issue this spring. A wide range of topics are encouraged and essays will be chosen based on three categories: academic essays, book reviews, and historical non-fiction essays.
Guidelines for these essays are as follows:
This is a call for papers for a new anthology on The Rwandan Genocide in Popular FIlm and how this tragic event has been represented in popular film and documentary.
The Institute for Constitutional History is pleased to announce another seminar for advanced graduate students and junior faculty:
Capital as a Constitutional Issue:
Land and Money, 1776-1900
The James A. Barnes Club, Temple University's graduate student history organization, is pleased to announce the Twenty-First Annual Barnes Club Graduate Student History Conference.
In 1969 Jim Kitses published the seminal work, Horizons West, in which he asserted that “the idea of the auteur does not seem to me to solve all our problems [associated with understanding the Western film] as much as to crystallize them.” Kitses was referring here, and in his subsequently revised and expanded text, to the importance of the auteur as a lens through which to re-examine the generic forms and structures of the Western, its relationship to history, to issues of American identity and values, and to allegorical and mythological understandings of the past and pre