The UC Aho Hīnātore | UC Accelerator Scholarship consists of a 12-week research project for which the recipients receive a stipend of $6,000 followed by a 3 year doctoral scholarship covering fees and paying a stipend of $28,000 per annum. Up to 70 scholarships are available for 2022/2023 and are awarded by Te Kaunihera | Council of the University.
For full details: https://www.canterbury.ac.nz/get-started/scholarships/types/uc-aho-hntore–uc-accelerator-scholarship/
There are a number of eligibility conditions that all applicants will need to meet. The 12-week research project must include a minimum of $1,500 co-funding from an external partner or Department/Faculty/School funds. Funding for a limited number of suitable candidates to work on a project relating to the King James Bible is potentially available. Any interested applicants for this project should contact Dr Chris Jones (firstname.lastname@example.org).
Our 2022 hybrid conference on Reception and Emotion is getting closer! We are excited to see you all there soon – both in person and online!
This is just a reminder to please fill out this expression of interest form by 10 December 2021 if you are interested in attending! It gives us an idea of conference numbers and a few other bits of information: https://forms.gle/NWC3KJcuJXBDhA2W7.
Round table at the ANZAMEMS Conference, Perth 27-30 June 2022 (and online).
For many medievalists and early modernists, the pandemic disrupted access to primary research sources, but can we build more environmentally and socially sustainable academic practices out of this apparent loss?
This call is for a 10-minute reflection on your remote and/or collaborative research practices connecting you to existing or new research corpora during our long confinement. Reflections on failed attempts to connect are also welcome at this exploratory academic practice round table.
The hope is that through collaboration and discussion we can build shared practices that connect researchers with each other and to corpora (bodies at/of work), to improve the diversity, and the social and environmental sustainability of early modern research.
With thanks, Julie Robarts, PhD (Centre for Early Modern Studies, ANU)
By December 20, please email your name, paper title, 150 word abstract, and link to a bio to email@example.com.
The Australian and New Zealand Association for Medieval and Early Modern Studies is hosting a hybrid online and at the University of Western Australia for it’s 13th biennial conference, with the topic “Reception and Emotion”. Ceræ is accepting submissions for a panel with the following themes.
Themes: Reception, Emotion, and Witchcraft
As Michael Ostling and Laura Kounine have pointed out, the history of witchcraft has always also been a history of emotions: the victims, the accusers, and the witches themselves. It demonstrates the importance of perspective: whose emotions are we permitted to see, from whose standpoint? What role do emotions play in creating the idea of witchcraft, and how do these differ over time and space? The intersection of the history of emotions and the history of witchcraft also highlight the importance of reception (both premodern and present-day) and concerns regarding methodology (in both fields). It also invites scholars to critically consider the additional intersection of rationality, as this is often contrasted with both emotions and witchcraft – often to the detriment of the latter. Does this help us to uncover particularly elusive aspects of premodern witchcraft, or reinforce negative stereotypes? Ceræ invites submissions for papers to discuss these themes.
Paper proposals may include but are not limited to •To what extent are emotions and a lack of reason which informs them one of the only ways which we try to understand the irrational within a system of dogmatic beliefs? •Differences in the intersection of emotions and witchcraft between the medieval and early modern periods. •Regional differences in associations and intersections between emotions and witchcraft. •The vulnerability of marginalised communities to these associations and intersections. •Emotions that are brought into particularly close association with witchcraft; conversely, those which are not, and what impact this can have for our understanding of premodern witchcraft. •The additional intersection of emotion, witchcraft, and religion.
Please send abstracts of not more than 250 words to firstname.lastname@example.org by December 31st.
For further information on the ANZAMEMS conference, visit https://www.anzamems2021.com/
We are pleased to announce that ANZAMEMS’ upcoming 2022 conference will now be a hybrid conference, with both online and in-person presentation and attendance catered for. The conference will be held from 27–30 June 2022!
Because of this, we have decided to extend the CFP and the new closing date for applications will be 10 January 2022! Applications for Bursaries & Prizes are open, and the closing date for them has also been extended to 10 January 2022.
Keep an eye out for some exciting upcoming details, including a conference dinner, in person excursions, and panels and exhibitions for both online and in person attendees!
For more details, including the Call for Papers, details of the ANZAMEMS Seminar, and all Prizes and Travel Bursaries on offer, please visit the conference website: https://www.anzamems2021.com
ANZAMEMS 2022 CONFERENCE ON RECEPTION AND EMOTION CFP – PANEL ON EMOTIONS AND HEALTH IN SHAKESPEAREAN DRAMA AND RELATED FIELDS
We invite scholarly proposals for papers on emotions and health in Shakespearean drama and related fields, as part of a panel or panels being established at ANZAMEMS 2022. The link to the main website and call for papers is here: https://www.anzamems2021.com/
The panel(s) will examine the topics of health, wellbeing, and emotions in Shakespearean drama and related fields and/or its reception today. In particular we welcome papers broadly relating to the discipline of health humanities. Papers should be set within the broader topic of the overall conference, and deal with questions of reception and/or emotion.
Papers might consider but are not limited to: · The role of emotions in early modern health and drama and literature · Well-being and emotional health in early modern drama and literature · Illness and its expression in early modern drama and literature · Ideas of emotional resilience and their reception today · Social and cultural concepts of health in early modern drama and the modern inheritances · Social and cultural constructs of well-being and illness in early modern drama and/or their modern inheritances · Metaphors of health, well-being, and illness in early modern drama and/or their reception today · The relationship between human health and the environment/ecology · The body, ideas relating to the body, the performative body, and embodiment in Shakespeare and related fields · Inheritances of those ideas of the body, the performative body, and embodiment in Shakespeare and related fields
We invite submissions for 15 minute presentations, which will be followed by 30 minutes of Q&A on the themes raised by all speakers on the panel. If you are interested in presenting your work, please send any questions, or otherwise the title, a 200 word abstract and a 50 word biography to Dr Bríd Phillips at email@example.com and Dr Claire Hansen at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Deadline for Panel Submissions: 8 November 2021
The panel(s) will be held as part of the biennial conference of the Australian and New Zealand Association for Medieval and Early Modern Studies, at the The University of Western Australia, Perth, 27 June to 1 July, 202