[Humanist] 24.667 publications: cfp for anomalous ethnographies
Humanist Discussion Group
willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk
Mon Jan 24 10:06:43 CET 2011
Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 24, No. 667.
Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London
Submit to: humanist at lists.digitalhumanities.org
Date: Sun, 23 Jan 2011 12:42:37 -0700
From: "Kirsten C. Uszkalo" <circe at ufies.org>
Subject: Preternature CFP: Anomalous Ethnographies: Wild Wonders and ReticentRaces
Please find CFP attached for Preternature. Although the journal is a print journal, we very much welcome approaches and methods which come from and intersect with Digital Humanities research as well.
Preternature: Critical and Historical Studies on the Preternatural invites articles for a special issue called Anomalous Ethnographies: Wild Wonders and Reticent Races, scheduled for publication in fall 2012. We are seeking academic articles from any discipline and period. Topics might include (but are not limited to) Abatwa, Bloody Mary, Boogieman, djinn, elves, elementals, fairies, fauns, goblins, gremlins, hauntings, Homo Floresiensis, incubi/succubi, mermaids, mummies, Plinian races, reptilians, Sasquatch, selkie, the undead, werewolves, wild men and wild women, Yaksa, and all other alternate forms of humanity, as represented in anthropologies, fiction, folk-lore, medias, mythologies, sermons, travel literatures, and urban legends. Contributions should highlight their construction, cultural role, or historical significance in popular narrative or academic discourse.
For more on the journal, please consult <www.preternature.org>.
Abstracts of 500 words are due on April 1, 2011. Final contributions should be roughly 8,000 - 12,000 words (with the possibility of longer submissions in exceptional cases), including all documentation and critical apparatus. If accepted for publication, manuscripts will be required to adhere to the Chicago Manual of Style, 15th edition (style 1, employing footnotes).
Preternature also welcomes original editions or translations of texts related to the topic that have not otherwise been made available in recent editions or in English.
Queries about submissions, queries concerning books to be reviewed, or requests to review individual titles may be made to the Editors:
Department of English
The Pennsylvania State University, Mont Alto, USA
pjd11 at psu.edu
Kirsten C. Uszkalo
University of Alberta, Canada
circe at ufies.org
Department of History
University of Prince Edward Island, Canada
rraiswell at upei.ca
Kirsten C. Uszkalo
- Project Lead | Witches in Early Modern England Project | http://witching.org
- Editor | Preternature: Critical and Historical Studies in the Preternatural | http://preternature.org
- E-Lab Scholar | Athabasca University | https://elab.athabascau.ca/
- Project Lead: Usability | TAPoR Project | http://portal.tapor.ca/portal/portal
- Adjunct Assistant Professor | Simon Fraser University, Burnaby, British Columbia
"Sure this woman is no witch, for she speaks many good words, which the witches could not"
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