Domestic Intersections in Contemporary Migration Fiction: Homing the Metropole (Routledge, 2019) by Lucinda Newns
Domestic Intersections in Contemporary Migration Fiction responds to the need for a more materialist perspective on migration by reorienting the focus on domesticity and the everyday practices of homemaking and away from a celebratory and aestheticized reading of displacement. Centering on Britain as the location of arrival, its readings of canonical and underexplored works of diasporic fiction emanating from Africa, South Asia and the Caribbean foreground the significance ...
Dr Atef Alshaer (University of Westminster)Dr Roxanne Douglas (University of Warwick)
The conference will bring academics and researchers together to discuss the current topics, trends, and themes in the field of Arab literature written in the English Language. The scope of the conference encompasses all forms of literary production such as poetry, fiction, memoirs and autobiographies. We encourage participants to present papers about literary works produced in English by Arab authors or authors of Arab origin. The conference has a special ...
GAPS (formerly ASNEL) Dissertation Award is granted once every two years and
recognizes an outstanding doctoral thesis that advances and expands in an
exceptional manner the analytical and/or theoretical approach to Anglophone
literatures around the world, to the study of varieties of the English, or to
other postcolonial cultural forms, practices, and media.
award is endowed with € 2,000 and can be split among several doctoral theses. It
will be awarded for the fourth time at the annual convention of GAPS in May 2020.
In addition to the ...
London Conference in Critical Thought 202014th & 15th August 2020Faculty of Social Science and Public Policy, Kings College LondonCall for Streamshttp://londoncritical.org/
The Call for Streams is now open for the 9th annual London Conference in Critical Thought (LCCT), hosted and supported by the Faculty of Social Science and Public Policy, Kings College London.
The LCCT is a free, inter-institutional, interdisciplinary conference in critical thought that takes place annually in institutions across London. LCCT follows a non-hierarchical, decentralised model of organisation that undoes conventional ...
Deadline 25 November 2019.
Applications are invited for the School of Cultures, Languages and Area Studies (University of Nottingham) Postdoctoral Bursaries for postgraduates whose PhDs have been examined with a result of pass, or pass with minor amendments, since September 2018, and whose work complements any area of research in the School. Preference maybe given to proposals from candidates with an existing connection to Nottingham.
Duration - The bursaries are tenable for six months. The bursaries will be available from 1 January 2020, ...
AHRC Midlands4Cities PhD funding for UK/EU applicants.
The AHRC-funded Midlands4Cities Doctoral Training Partnership (M4C) brings together eight leading universities across the Midlands to support the professional and personal development of the next generation of arts and humanities doctoral researchers. M4C is a collaboration between the University of Birmingham, Birmingham City University, University of Warwick, Coventry University, University of Leicester, De Montfort University, Nottingham Trent University and The University of Nottingham. M4C is awarding up to 94 doctoral studentships for UK/EU applicants ...
Join us from the 11th to 13th of September at the University of Manchester for the biennial Convention of the Postcolonial Studies Association. There will be papers on all aspects of postcolonial research, from a range of disciplinary and interdisciplinary perspectives. Click here to access the full programme and abstracts.
The special topic of this year's convention is Justice. For all their differences, it might be said that postcolonialists are united in their commitment to pursuing justice in the face of all ...
alphabetically by last names
The African refugee and the crisis of European (in)justice in Jenny Erpenbeck’s Go Went Gone
This paper explores Go Went
Gone, a 2015 novel by the German writer, Jenny Erpenbeck on the plight of a
handful of African refugees in Berlin in the context of what has been called the
European refugee/migrant ‘crisis’. The novel’s exploration of the impossible juridical/bureaucratic
obstacles placed before these refugees foreground the ways in which the so-called
‘crisis’ of recent migration to the West can be understood primarily ...