Call for Papers: Resistance and Subjectivities in the Digital Public Space
International 2-day conference
KU Leuven (hybrid), 8 - 9 September 2022
KOME, an Europe-based international Open Access journal published by the Hungarian Communication Studies Association is currently seeking articles for its 2023 issues. We would love to hear from our colleagues in Europe or overseas, and read about their current research!
Visit our website at http://www.komejournal.com
For submission, send your manuscript to the
Journal of Extension Education - Call for Associate Editors
Zines ASSEMBLE is a one-day online symposium on Friday 9th September 2022, with formal and informal talks, presentations and sharing, followed by a 24-hour zine jam, with facilitated in-person and online zine making over the weekend of Saturday 10th and Sunday 11th September.
We want to:
Co-Editors Dominick Grace and Eric Hoffman (Dave Sim: Conversations, Chester Brown: Conversations, Seth: Conversations, Jim Shooter: Conversations, Steve Gerber: Conversations, Approaching Twin Peaks: Essays on the Original Series, and The Canadian Alternative: Cartoonists, Comics, and Graphic Novels) seek o
During the Second World War, Nazi Germany occupied the majority of Western Europe, but the mode of occupation differed substantially from place to place. Some areas were simply annexed to the Reich, while others were governed by German military authorities. Others still were administered by German and / or local civilian authorities.
Revolutionary Papers: Counter-Institutions, -Politics and -Cultures of Anticolonial Periodicals in the Global South
Issue number 150 (October 2024)
Abstract Deadline: August 15, 2022
Co-Edited by Mahvish Ahmad, Chana Morgenstern, Koni Benson, and Alex Lichtenstein
This special issue centers Blackness in fandom studies. Fandom studies has gestured toward race generally, and Blackness in particular, from its alleged white center while always keeping race at its margin. It has largely co-opted the language of race, difference, and diversity from the margins and recentered it around white geeks and white women. Indeed, fandom studies has done lots of things—except deal with its race problem. But as Toni Morrison (1975) asserts, that is the work of racism: it keeps those at the margins busy, trying to prove that they deserve a seat at the center table.