Political Identity on the Threshold
Call for Papers: States of Exception and the Politics of Anger
International Conference, 19-20 October 2018, University of Iceland.
The EDDA Research Center in Critical Contemporary Research at the University of Iceland invites proposals for an international conference—to be held in Reykjavik on 19–20 October 2018—on emergency politics from historical and contemporary perspectives. It aims to bring together scholars in diverse academic fields and working within different thematic and national paradigms to explore “states of exception.”
Call for Papers: Special Territorial Status and Extraterritoriality, Longyearbyen, Svalbard, 20-24 January 2019
Dear colleagues and friends,
we are pleased to announce that the second call for proposals of USAbroad – Journal of American History and Politics, is now available at the following address:https://usabroad.unibo.it/announcement/view/278
Conference at the German Historical Institute Paris, 11th-13th April 2018
Central European University’s Nationalism Studies Program is soliciting papers for a conference entitled “Nations in Cyberspace” to be held in Budapest on June 28-30, 2018. This conference aims to begin a conversation about systemizing scholarly approaches to cyberspace as a de-territorialized site where national narratives are constructed and reproduced. An emphasis will be placed on devising methodological best practices for researching and analyzing nationhood on the internet.
TRANSBORDER COMMEMORATION ROUTES AND RITUALS
1-2 November 2018
Institute of Ethnology and Folklore Studies with Ethnographic Museum – Bulgarian Academy of Sciences
Call for Applications: Summer School on Human Rights, Minorities and Diversity Governance - Focus 2018: Power Sharing in Divided Societies
The two-week postgraduate programme follows an interactive approach and explores human rights, minority rights and diversity governance from an interdisciplinary and comparative perspective.
Conference, 21-22 September 2018. Daemen College, Amherst NY.
Historians have long described the fascist tendency to recast or idealize an imagined past, seen both in Benito Mussolini’s desire to create a new Rome and Adolf Hitler’s desire to make Germany “great” again. In Spain, after the loss of its colonies in 1898, the fascist Falange pushed a mythical vision of “Hispanidad,” a type of Spanish-Nationalism that attempted to recast the Spanish colonial period as benign.