[Humanist] 24.334 even more on zombification
Humanist Discussion Group
willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk
Sun Sep 12 22:22:44 CEST 2010
Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 24, No. 334.
Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London
Submit to: humanist at lists.digitalhumanities.org
Date: Thu, 9 Sep 2010 17:36:30 -0600
From: "Kirsten C. Uszkalo" <circe at ufies.org>
Subject: Re: [Humanist] 24.332 more on zombification
In-Reply-To: <20100909214519.0EECB677CE at woodward.joyent.us>
I would also like to recommend the work of Dr. Peter Dendle (Penn State). He has numerous scholarly publications on Zombies, including his _ Zombie Movie Encyclopedia_, (McFarland & Co, 2001) and an upcoming volume by the same press, which looks to Zombie movies, 2000-2010.
Kirsten C. Uszkalo
- Project Lead | Witches in Early Modern England Project | http://weme.uszkalo.com
- Editor | Preternature: Critical and Historical Studies in the Preternatural | http://preternature.org
- 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"
On 2010-09-09, at 3:45 PM, Humanist Discussion Group wrote:
> Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 24, No. 332.
> Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London
> Submit to: humanist at lists.digitalhumanities.org
> Date: Wed, 8 Sep 2010 18:45:22 -0400
> From: James Rovira <jamesrovira at gmail.com>
> Subject: Re: [Humanist] 24.326 call for chapters: Zombies in the Academy
> In-Reply-To: <20100908210737.1784C617B3 at woodward.joyent.us>
> I'd like to recommend Dr. Sherry Truffin's _Schoolhouse Gothic_ as a
> well-written, interesting, and insightful work along these lines...
> Jim R
>> Call for papers: book chapters for the interdisciplinary anthology
>> €œZombies in the Academy: living death in higher education
>> Editors: Andrew Whelan, Chris Moore and Ruth Walker
>> This book takes up the momentum provided by the recent resurgence of
>> interest in zombie culture to explore the relevance of the zombie trope
>> to discussions of scholarly practice itself.
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