Call for Papers: The Medial Afterlives of H.P. Lovecraft: Comic, Film, Podcast, TV, Video Game

original authorship and contact information: lanzendo@uni-mainz.de

Tim Lanzendörfer

 

The Medial Afterlives of H.P. Lovecraft:
Comic, Film, Podcast, TV, Video Game

Ed. Max José Dreysse Passos de Cavalho & Tim Lanzendörfer

NEW DEADLINE Call for Chapters: "Polyptych: Adaptation, Television, and Comics"

Your network editor has reposted this from H-Announce. The byline reflects the original authorship.

 

Vernon Press invites chapter proposals on Adaptation in Comics and Television for an edited collection Polyptych: Adaptation, Television, and Comics, edited by Reginald Wiebe (Concordia University of Edmonton).

Re: CFP • Matsumoto Seichō: Media, Adaptation, and Middlebrow Literature

Dear Colleagues,

Please note that the original CFP incorrectly stated that “Matsumoto Seichõ: Media, Adaptation, and Middlebrow Literature” will take place on February 12 and 13, 2020. The correct dates are February 14 and 15 (Friday and Saturday).

Best wishes,
Michael Emmerich
Tanaka Yukari
Toeda Hirokazu

Corrected CFP • Matsumoto Seichō: Media, Adaptation, and Middlebrow Literature

CFP
Matsumoto Seichō: Media, Adaptation, and Middlebrow Literature

 

Dear Colleagues,

UCLA and Waseda University are pleased to issue this call for papers for a symposium titled “Matsumoto Seichõ: Media, Adaptation, and Middlebrow Literature to be held at UCLA on February 14–15, 2020.

Ongoing book series on Remakes, Reboots, and Adaptations

Twenty-first century media have seen a rise not only in remakes and “re-imaginings” (television series like Hawaii 5-0 or Battlestar Galactica, video games like Tomb Raider, or films like Ghostbusters) but also transmedia adaptations (comic book series becoming television becoming video games, board games and Hallowe’en c

Transnational Adaptation NeMLA 2020

This panel invites papers about film adaptations that explicitly or implicitly question the concept of a culturally and linguistically homogeneous nation-state. By definition, the study of adaptation--whether of books to films, films to films, or in other modes and across other media platforms--provides opportunities for examining every aspect of transnationalism. Obvious forms include films based on canonical literary works of any country that are made for “foreign” or international audiences, where the setting of the literary work is interpreted or represented for a non-native audience.

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