The Digital Humanities Caucus of the American Studies Association seeks ASA conference attendees to participate in a session entitled Digital Shorts: States of Emergence and Digital Humanities. The session will consist of “lightning talks” in which participants describe digital projects in 3-5 minute presentations, receive community feedback, and discuss issues raised by the talks.
The James K. Polk Project and the Department of History at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, invite paper proposals for "James K. Polk and His Time: A Conference Finale to the Polk Project," to be held at the East Tennessee Historical Society, in Knoxville, on April 12–13, 2019.
Trans-nationalizing Identity and Space in The Orient: 19th-century Women’s Travel Writing
American Romanticism: Conflicts, Resistance, and Reform (Panel)
Black Panther ventures Afrotopic advancement and this panel engages receptions of Black civilization as literary form (i.e. reading film, graphic novel, etc. as text) in order to create dialogue generally about various aspects of African and African diasporic representation.
CALL FOR PAPERS:
Please register for the 11th Annual Civil War Study Group at Eastern Michigan University, in Ypsilanti, Michigan, on Saturday, September 29th.
This years theme will be the Popular and Material Culture of the Civil War.
The meeting is currently scheduled for 219 Pray-Harrold, on the eastern side of the EMU campus and in the building that is home to the History program.
The tentative schedule is:
The following jobs were posted to the H-Net Job Guide from 6 August 2018 to 13 August 2018. These job postings are included here based on the categories selected by the list editors for H-Announce. See the H-Net Job Guide website at http://www.h-net.org/jobs/ for more information. To contact the Job Guide, write to firstname.lastname@example.org or call +1-517-432-5134 between 9 am and 5 pm US Eastern time.
The Cold War, with its bald confrontation between the United States and the Soviet Union, has been widely depicted in film. Starting even before the conflict actually began with Ernst Lubitsch’s portrayals of communism in Ninotschka (1939), and ranging from Stanley Kubrick’s openly “Cold War” Dr. Strangelove (1963) to Fred Schepisi’s The Russia House (1990), Hollywood’s obsession with the Cold War, the Soviets/Russians, communism, and the political and ideological differences between the U.S. and Russia were pronounced.