This blog is dedicated to Slavic Studies, East and Central European Studies and Central Asian Studies librarianship.
This personal blog was created by Liladhar R. Pendse (Slavic & Eastern European and Central Asian Studies Librarian at University of California, Berkeley).
Keywords: Slavic Studies, Russian, Central and East European, Eurasian Studies, Academic Librarianship, University of California, Berkeley, UCLA-My Alma Mater, Russian Diaspora, Caucasus, and Central Asia.
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CFP: Digital Literary Studies
CFP: Digital Literary Studies
Submissions are now welcome for our field’s newest peer-reviewed publication, Digital Literary Studies (http://digitalliterarystudies.org). The inaugural issue is expected to bepublished in late 2015. Digital Literary Studies publishes scholarly articles on research concernedwith computational approaches to literary analysis/criticism, or critical/literary approaches to electronic literature, digital media,
and textual resources.
Topics of interest to Digital Literary Studiesinclude, but are not limited to, textual analysis, computational stylistics, text encoding, computational linguistics, digital resources,publishing,topicmodeling, network analysis, mapping, electronic literature, cultural criticism and Digital Literary Studies, games and gaming.
Digital Literary Studies welcomes and supports submissions across a broad range ofscholarlypractices. In addition to more traditional long-form research articles,shorter positional and quantitative papers are also welcome. Contributors may submit curated electronic texts for peer review. For example, scholars may submit an encoded collection of poetry, which willbe reviewed, and stored in our institutional repository hosted at the Pennsylvania State University. Furthermore, we are interested in reviewing well-documented hermeneutical methods and tools, where the tools are a form of interpretation. Any digital project with a literary focus, whether that be a digital edition, tool, or otherwise, may be
considered for review.
Web-comics: Some Links by Liladhar R. Pendse (UC Berkeley)
This exhibit also takes in consideration comics that are born digital. The webcomics represent a unique opportunity for their creators to provide outreach to multiple audiences. Below are some suggested webcomics that can make this exhibition more interesting to our visitors.The list below was adapted for use from Buzzfeed.com, scroll.in and other sites. Some of these comics might be sensitive to their viewers. I would advise viewer’s discretion. This is not a comprehensive list but it provides a meaningful insight into the mysterious world of the webcomics.
A Century of Movement: Russian
Culture and Global Community Since 1917 CFP Deadline: April 7, 2017 October
12-13, 2017 http://centuryofmovement.web.unc.edu University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Keynote Speakers: Katerina
Clark and Marina Frolova-Walker Conference Organizers: Jamie
Blake and Grace Kweon, in collaboration with Annegret Fauser The
cultural products of the last century reflect change, opportunity, and
uncertainty, and demonstrate active negotiations between personal identity and
social awareness, nationalism and cosmopolitanism, artistic voice and security.
This conference, in the centennial year of the Revolution, seeks to explore the
transformations set in motion during and after the events of 1917 through an
examination of cultural production and practices, located both within and without
will explore first and foremost the issue of human migration, particularly the
patterns and developments set in motion by the Revolution. In light of today’s
CALL FOR PAPERS Accelerated development? Socio-political landslides, cultural ruptures and literary history in Eastern Europe Ghent University September 29 – October 1, 2017 http://www.slavistiek.ugent.be/Accelerateddevelopment). In 1964 the Bulgarian-Belarusian-Russian scholar Georgii Gachev coined the term ‘uskorennoe razvitie’ or ‘accelerated development’ in his 1964 monograph Accelerated Development of Literature: On the Basis of the Bulgarian Literature of the First Half of the 19thCentury. The term describes what happened to Bulgarian literature during Ottoman rule. Being a ‘young’ and ‘peripheral’ literature, having started to develop only recently at the time, Bulgarian literature ‘had to’ go through the whole evolution of European literature at a high pace in order to catch up with the latter. One of the side effects of this accelerated development was that characteristics of different style periods could even co-occur. Gachev’s thought-provoking idea has never really received a l…