The Kentucky History Education Conference (KHEC) is now accepting proposals for conference sessions! Do you have an innovative classroom practice or an engaging history topic to share with educators? If so, consider submitting your session proposal for KHEC on July 12 which gathers K-12 educators from across the state to explore content, obtain resources, hear from leading scholars and learn about other educator's prooven classroom strategies.
Call for Papers - Globalization and the Effects on Learning, Thinking, and Practice - Due 15 May 2018
Dialogue: The Interdisciplinary Journal of Popular Culture and Pedagogy - Special Issue
Book Title: Reconceptualising quality early childhood education, care and development. Perspectives from the “others”.
Call for Papers
Sociocultural Dimensions of Childhood
October 26-28, 2018, Sofia, Bulgaria
Call for submissions to a collection which critically examines programs that prominently feature children in international (i.e. non-American) television. Programs may include those targeted to children, or those programs targeted to adults but contain significant child characters. We invite submissions on programs from Canada, the UK, Continental Europe, Australasia, Africa, Asia, Central and South America, and the Middle East.
CALL FOR PAPERS | SUBMISSION DEADLINE: 30 APRIL 2018
Conference on "The Value of Children in Asia: Economy, Family and Public Policies"
8-9 November 2018, Singapore
Ancient and Modern Knowledges: A Two-Day Colloquium at the University of Sheffield
22-23 June 2018
Cultures, Communities, Challenges: Perspectives on the History of Education
Canadian History of Education Associationa/Association canadienne d'histoire de l'éducation (CHEA/ACHÉ)
20th Biennial Conference
Fredericton, New Brunswick
Extended Deadline to 20 March 2018
Transatlantica special issue
Creating the child audience: media and the invention of modern American childhood from the late 19th century to the present day
This panel for the South Atlantic Modern Language Association (SAMLA) Conference welcomes submissions that explore how popular adventure fiction/boy’s books of the long nineteenth century were used as agents of social change. While often viewed as works for adolescents, such novels played subversive roles in dismantling traditional ideas and establishing new cultural norms. We are especially interested in papers that explore novels set in locations outside the colonial center that worked to challenge British assumptions about education/the educational system.