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MEDIATING MODERNITY IN THE 21ST CENTURY | Srishti School of Art, Design and Technology

MEDIATING MODERNITY IN THE 21ST CENTURY | Srishti School of Art, Design and Technology | call for papers and journals | Scoop.it

This festival brings together artists, academics, activists and practitioners to consider how modernity is mediated in the 21st century via a trans-disciplinary framework. For much of the 20th century, modernity was associated with industrialization and capitalism, with the triumph of rationality and individualism until the 1980s, when modernity was (prematurely) declared dead by post modernist philosophers. In the 21st century however, there is an increasing understanding that what we experience today is not post-modernity but hyper-modernity ...

 

We welcome 4 types of presentations:

Papers,
Audio visual presentations of artistic work (artist talks),
Short films and performances
Papers and artists’ presentations need to be not more than 20 minutes in length while films and performances need to be less than 30 minutes in order to allow for discussion and deliberation afterwards.

Please send a 250 -300 word abstract of your paper / talk / film / performance to mediating.modernity@gmail.com by the 20th of November 2012, specifying in the subject line which of the above three themes you intend to present under.

Registration fees: Rs.1000/- for working professionals & Rs.500/- for students/retired professionals.

Deadline for registration: 5th December 2012.

To register, send an email to mediating.modernity@gmail.com with the words ‘conference registration’ in the subject line.

We will get back to you with details of how to pay the fees

 

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Subjecting History

We invite chapter proposals for the edited volume, Subjecting History: Building a Relationship between History and its Alternatives, to be published by Ohio University Press. The first phase of book development will take place online at http://subjectinghistory.org.

Subjecting History is motivated by three primary questions:

-How well does academic scholarship represent the past?

-Does it align or conflict with nonacademic ways of understanding the past?

-What are ways that academic scholarship can better represent the past without appearing to ignore interpretations that run counter to it?

In the context of our title, we use the term ‘subject’ in two ways. First, we mean to indicate that History is the principal topic being discussed in the text. Second, we are indicating that we are trying to put History somewhat under the power of the public. The Editors will work with contributing authors to conduct outreach to public communities that have a connection to submitted scholarly work. The online platform that Subjecting History utilizes offers an open forum for scholars and the communities that they represent to engage in conversations about the scholarship that authors submit to Subjecting History. This conversation will be hosted dynamically in the margins of the text using a commenting feature.

Our goal is to contribute to the building of informed, reciprocal relationships between History and alternative ways of knowing the past. We are positing that such relationships will not only have positive impacts on research, but also will advance the teaching of History and promote nuanced ethical considerations of the role that Historians can play in society.

We invite chapter proposals that:

- Develop questions about the relationship between academic history and alternative forms of historical representation manifest in heritage, nostalgia, tradition, and/or memory.
Proposals should be 500 words in length. Proposals are due November 15, 2012.
Authors will be notified of acceptance by December 1, 2012.
Completed articles should be 4000-6000 words in length. Authors must be willing to have their articles published online for public comment, agree to interact with commenters on the website via the commenting feature, and commit to writing a reflection essay (500-1500 words) on public comments for the final publication.
Completed chapters are due February 15, 2013.
Chapters will be published online March 4, 2013 and remain open to public comment for a period of 6 weeks.
Please send your chapter proposal and updated C.V. to Editors Trevor R. Getz and Thomas G. Padilla at editors@subjectinghistory.org<mailto:editors@subjectinghistory.org> by November 15, 2012.

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