Friday, June 05, 2015

Early Modern Swedish Women Writers

Sophia Elizabeth Brenner (1659-1730)
   Poetiska Dikter
   Den Svenska Jordegumman


Hedwig Charlotta Nordenflycht (1718-1763)
   Den sorjande Turturduvan
   Frumtimrets forsvar Emot JJ Rousseau

Anna Maria Rückerschöld (1725-1805)
  cookbooks and more

Anna Maria Lenngren (1754-1817)
  Nagra ord till min kara dotter, ifall jag hade nagon

Marta Helena Reenstierna (
  Arstafruns dagbok

Malla Montgomery Silverstolpe (1782-1861)

   memoirs of salons

Julia Christina Nyberg (1785-1854) a.k.a. Euphrosyne

Fredrika Bremer (1801-1865)

Wilhelmina Gravallius (1809-1884)

Marie Sophie Schwartz (1819-1884)

Sophie von Knorring ( 1797-1848)

Emily Flygare-Carlen (1802-1892)

Sophie Leijonhufvud Adlersparre (1823-1895)

Per Daniel Amadeus Atterbom said:
"Sometimes nature itself makes exceptions and puts positive, masculine genius in a female body. From this anomaly come educated women, artists, and heroines, of whom three or four have justifiably  won the world's admiration. Their lot, however, is not to be desired. They must surrender all claim to female happiness."

http://nordicwomensliterature.net/
Carl och Edvard Carlsson Sedolärande Mercurius (1730-31)
Olof Dalin Then Swänska Argus (1732-34)

Tuesday, October 28, 2014

postings


Academic

Thiel College
The Department of History at Thiel College invites applications for a full-time, tenure-track Assistant Professor in European History, with a preference for the early modern or modern era.  In addition, a secondary field in public history, women and gender history, or a non-Western area is preferred.  The candidate will participate in teaching in the Department and Thiel College’s Seminar series.  The position offers attractive opportunities for collaboration, exploration, and curriculum development in a liberal arts college context.
The teaching load is four courses per semester, and includes responsibility for courses in European history, SEMS 200: Western Traditions, and specialized courses in the candidate’s field of interest.  A Ph.D. in History is required by the date of hire for appointment as Assistant Professor.  Demonstrated successful college teaching experience, evidence of scholarship, and excellent communication skills are also required.

Bloomfield College
The Division of Humanities invites applications for a tenure-track position at the rank of Assistant Professor of World History. The ideal candidate will have a geographic focus in either Africa or Europe.  A secondary area of interest and experience in Women and Gender Studies and/or Public History is preferable. Candidates must have a Ph.D. in History at date of appointment and be able to demonstrate a strong commitment to teaching.

Northwest Missouri State
Primary Duties: To teach courses in Early-Modern and Modern European History, including courses in Western Civilization and upper-division and graduate courses. Upper-division teaching load may include courses in Russian History, Eastern Europe, the Middle East, and Research Methods. Successful candidates will demonstrate a strong commitment to teaching within a comprehensive state university, student and university service, and the promise of scholarly achievement. August 2015 start date.

University of Kentucky
The Department of Gender and Women’s Studies at the University of Kentucky seeks applications for a full-time, tenure track, assistant professorship to begin August 2015 with teaching and research interests such as but not limited to transnational feminisms, masculinities, and transgender studies. We seek candidates who can participate fully in the research, teaching, and service of the Department of Gender and Women’s Studies. We are searching for an innovative teacher who can teach a broad range of required core courses in our undergraduate and graduate curriculum including large-lecture introductory classes. Candidates are expected to have a Ph.D. in hand or by August 2015. A Ph.D. or a graduate certificate/concentration, in feminist studies/gender and women’s studies is preferred. Applicants must demonstrate exceptional promise as scholars and teachers, as well as a strong commitment to departmental and university service. We offer an undergraduate major and minor program, a graduate certificate, and a Ph.D. The Gender and Women’s Studies Department encourages research and teaching collaborations with other interdisciplinary networks, departments, and programs.

Saint Xavier University
The Department of History and Political Science at Saint Xavier University seeks a full-time, tenure-track assistant professor in European history beginning Fall 2015.  Area of specialization is open; however, the department desires a candidate who can contribute broadly to the departmental and university curriculum. Responsibilities include teaching the two-semester world history survey, a survey of modern Europe, and other courses in the candidate’s areas of expertise and interest. The successful candidate will exhibit a strong commitment to innovative undergraduate teaching and advising, scholarly productivity, and broad service to the department and university. A Ph.D. in history is required by the start of the appointment. Teaching experience preferred. A working knowledge of instructional technology and learning outcomes assessment is desired.



Administrative
European Studies Librarian
The European Studies Librarian is a tenure track library faculty position in the Humanities and Social Sciences Library (Library West). The ESL assesses needs and establishes outreach to the students and faculty of the Department of Languages, Literatures, and Cultures, as well as providing in-depth consultations and engaging in user evaluation and analysis to stay abreast of needs and departmental focus. Responsible for the overall development, management and coordination of the George A. Smathers Libraries resources in all formats for the European languages, literatures and cultures collections (Spanish, French, Italian, and Portuguese). This position supports the University’s academic program in these subject areas as well as in interdisciplinary humanities programs supported by the University’s College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. Responsible for analyzing the University’s program in Languages, Literatures and Cultures and collaborating with librarians and the academic faculty to establish collection profiles, selection guidelines, and preservation, location and cataloging priorities. Evaluates existing collection strengths and current collecting intensities. Provides specialized reference services and library instruction for the study of European languages and cultures.  In collaboration with the Arabic, Germanic, Slavic Studies Librarian and others, acts as Libraries’ liaison to the various Centers on campus. Provides general reference and instruction services to students, faculty, staff, and visitors at the Library West Research Assistance Desk, as well as online through the Ask-A-Librarian chat and texting service, email and via telephone queries.


Renaissance Society of America
The Executive Director is the chief administrative officer of the RSA. Duties include the administration and oversight of the daily operations of the Society, office personnel, the Society’s website, and RSA’s program activities, which include several book series and Renaissance News and Notes. Renaissance Quarterly has its own editors for articles and reviews, but the Executive Director oversees its general management, working with the representatives of the University of Chicago Press. The Executive Director will know the constitution and by-laws of the Society and over time will embody the institutional memory of the Society. He or she will represent the interests of the RSA to the like-minded organizations represented in the American Council of Learned Societies, as well as to regulatory bodies, the media, and the broader educational community. He or she works with the Board and office staff to assess members’ needs; creates and implements programs and services of value and interest to existing and prospective members; develops strategies for membership recruitment and retention; manages member relations and communications. He or she collaborates with the Board on staffing requirements, organizational management, and the effectiveness of overall operations.




Tuesday, July 08, 2014

area places and events

Eating:


Afrah Mediterranean Restaurant and Pastries
314 E Main St
Richardson, TX 75081


Jeng Chi Chinese
400 N. Greenville Ave. #11
Richardson, TX 75081


Tampopo - japanese
6130 Greenville Ave
Dallas, TX 75206


Chang Jing Korean BBQ
400 N Greenville Ave
Richardson, TX 75081
Kalachandji - vegan
5430 Gurley Ave
Dallas, TX

Mot Hai Ba

 6047 Lewis Street
Dallas, TX 75206
(Lakewood)

Bistro B - vietnamese
9780 Walnut St #340, 
Dallas, TX 75243

Euro Deli
670 Coit Road,
Richardson, TX, 75080
972-234-8052

Kirin Court - dim sum 
221 W Polk St 
Ste 210
Richardson, TX 75081




Taste of Europe
1901 W. Pioneer Parkway
Arlington, TX 76013

(817) 275-5530 
Signature dishes
http://blogs.dallasobserver.com/cityofate/2014/07/the_rime_of_the_ancient_marinara.php

http://blogs.dallasobserver.com/cityofate/100_favorite_dishes/

http://dallas.eater.com/maps/map-classic-old-school-oldest-dallas-restaurants


To Do:

Butterfly House Discovery Tour
11:00 a.m. first Sat. of every month
3601 Martin Luther King Jr Blvd. Dallas, TX
214-428-7476

Sons of Hermann Hall
Swing Dancing every Wednesday 9-12 pm
3414 Elm St. Dallas, TX 75226
214-747-4422
 
Sur La Table cooking classes
http://www.surlatable.com/
4527 Travis Street, Suite A
Dallas, Texas 75205
214-219-4479

http://www.greekfestivalofdallas.com/
9-26 - 9/28

Thursday, November 07, 2013

Clippings on Carter



The above from The Gentleman's Magazine, and Historical Chronicle, for the Year 1854, Volume 195, page 551

Reverend Nicolas Carter, perpetual curate of Deal Chapel, an accomplished linguist and author of several pamphlets. His first wife was Margaret Swayne, an heiress who is supposed to have married with a fortune of £15,000 which she lost in the South Sea Bubble in 1720. After she died in 1728?, Nicolas Carter married again. His second wife was Mary Bean.







The above taken from Church History of Kent: from the earliest period to the year MDCCCLVIII, by Thomas Timpson. pages 411-12.



BEHOLD a Lady floating on the surface of Theology! The lightness of her dress keeps her above water--ah! no--she sinks--stretch out a pitying hand to save her--she's gone! Seriously, this female Mind, if it is really a female Mind, would have been much better employed in attending the progress of Pickles and Conserves than in pursuing those abstruse enquiries, which require a depth of erudition, and a reach of thought, that few Ladies can attain.       --from  The Monthly Review; or, Literary Journal, by several hands. London: R. Griffith, 1764, p. 237

Thursday, July 11, 2013

Elizabeth Carter 1717 - 1806

Family
Father was Nicholas Carter
Mother was Margaret, only daughter .and heiress of Richard Swayne *, Esq. by a daughter of Thomas Trenchard, of Wolverton, and Lychet Maltravers, Esq.

With Margaret dad had Elizabeth, John Carter who left three daughters, and Margaret who married Thomas Pennington and left Thomas (Rector of x) and Montagu. Also Nicholas and James who both died early.
With  Mary he had Mary, married to Andrew Douglas, and Henry  (Rector of x)

Chronology (some from EB 1911):
    1734 first publication - verses by 'Eliza' in the Gentleman's Magazine
    1738-39 in London w Birch and Johnson
    1738 Poems upon Particular Occasions
    1739 translation of Crousaz's An Examination of Mr. Pope's Essay on Man
    1739 translation of Algarotti's Sir Isaac Newton's Philosophy explained for the use of the Ladies, in six Dialogues on Light and Colour
     1739 - in June - Carter supposedly leaves London abrubtly ... (Hawley? Ruhe?)
     1741 First meeting / letters w Miss Talbot
     1747 ‘Ode to Wisdom’ in Gentleman's Magazine, corrected version after Richardson's theft
     1750 Rambler 44
     1751 Rambler 100    

     1753?   Remarks on the Athanasian Creed; on a sermon preached at the parish church of Deal, October 15, 1752; and on a pamphlet, lately published, with the title, "Some short and plain arguments, from scripture, evidently proving the divinity of Our Saviour." In a letter to the Rev. Mr. Randolph, Rector of Deal.
     1757 (1751)  book 1, ode 15, of  Duncombe's The Works of Horace in Several Hands.
     1758 Epictetus (work started in 1749)
     1762 Poems on Several Occasions
     1763 Goes to Spa with Montagu
     1776 Poems on Several Occasions (3rd edition w. six new poems, says Hawley)
     1780 Fanny Burney writes about meeting Carter the first time
     1796 - Count de Bedee translates/publishes "Twelve Poems translated into French: ..."
     1807 Memoirs

Talbot did #30, Richardson #97 (the best seller), Hester Mulso Chapone did four letters for #10, Garrick did some of #15 and Joseph Simpson did part of #107>

(1717-1806), English poet and translator, daughter of the Rev. Nicholas Carter, was born at Deal, in Kent, on the 16th of December 1717. Dr Carter educated his children, boys and girls, alike; but Elizabeth's slowness tired his patience, and it was only by great perseverance that she conquered her natural incapacity for learning. She studied late at night and early in the morning, taking snuff and chewing green tea to keep herself awake; thus causing severe injury to her health. She learned Greek and Latin, and Dr Johnson said concerning a celebrated scholar that he “understood Greek better than any one whom he had ever known except Elizabeth Carter.” She learned also Hebrew, French, German, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, and lastly some Arabic. She studied astronomy, ancient geography, and ancient and modern history.
Edward Cave was a friend of Dr Carter, and in 1734 some of Elizabeth's verses, signed “Eliza,” appeared in the Gentleman's Magazine, to which she contributed for many years. In 1738 Cave published her Poems upon Particular Occasions; in 1739 she translated from the French an attack on Pope's Essay on Man by J. P. de Crousaz; and in the same year appeared her translation from the Italian of Algarotti's Newtonianismo per le Dame, under the title of Sir Isaac Newton's Philosophy explained for the use of the Ladies, in six Dialogues on Light and Colour.
Why did she move back home???
Her translation of Epictetus (1758) was undertaken in 1749 to please her friends, Thomas Seeker (afterwards archbishop of Canterbury) and his niece, Catherine Talbot, to whom the translation was sent, sheet by sheet, as it was done. In 1762 Miss Carter printed a second collection of Poems on Several Occasions. Her letters to Miss Talbot contain an account of a tour on the continent undertaken in 1763 in company with Edward and Elizabeth Montagu and William Pulteney, 1st earl of Bath. Dr Carter, from 1762 to his death in 1774, lived with his daughter in a house at Deal, which she had purchased. An annuity was settled on her by Sir William Pulteney and his wife, who had inherited Lord Bath's fortune; and she had another annuity from Mrs Montagu. Among Miss Carter's friends and correspondents were Samuel Johnson, Bishop Butler, Richard Savage, Horace Walpole, Samuel Richardson, Edmund Burke, Hannah More, and Elizabeth Vesey, who was a leader of literary society. She died in Clarges Street, Piccadilly, on the 19th of February 1806.
Her Memoirs were published in 1807; her correspondence with Miss Talbot and Mrs Vesey in 1809; and her letters to Mrs Montagu in 1817. See also A Woman of Wit and Wisdom (1906), a biography by Alice C. C. Gaussen.

˜* * * * * * *  * * * * * * * * * * 
Educated by her father - WITH siblings male and female - she was sent to Canterbury for a year to learn French in the house of a Huguenot refugee - "she also learned the common branches of needle-work, which she practiced to the very last; and music, in which, though very fond of it, she never seems to have made any considerable progress" (Pennington 12). Apparently it was difficult for her to learn at first, enough that dad suggested she stop, but she kept on (Pennington 11). "She rose early, and, to keep her attention from flagging at night, she took snuff, bound wet towels round her head and chewed green tea and coffee" (find source). She is sent to London to stay with friends and one or two uncles and "generally passed great part of the winter" there (Pennington 13)
Later in life she learned Portuguese ... Arabick, astronomy, ancient geography ... and Religion (Pennington 16-17)

What do we know about Nicholas Carter, "perpetual curate of a chapel at Deal, and one of the six preachers at Canterbury"According to Montagu Pennington he was a "graduate of Emanuel College in Cambridge and was considered a serious scholarin the Latin, Greek, and Hebrew languages. Later in his life, he became Rector of Woodchurch and of Ham as well as one of the six preachers in the Cathedral Church of Canterbury. His tracts of controversial divinity and a volume of his sermons demonstrate his deep knowledge of the Scriptures"
Father's poem on court life - 15


From father to Eliza 
“I must do you the justice to say, that I think you are an exception. I am extremely unwilling to cross your inclination in any thing, because your behavior to me is more than unexeptionable. I leave you, therefore, to act agreeably to your own judgement. My exceeding fondness of you must necessarily make me anxious and fearful; but it does not prevent me from being convinced that I may safely leave a great deal to your own judgment” (Pennington 26)
and in October 1729, when Elizabeth was only twelve years old, Dr. Carter wrote to her from Bath :
"And I must do you ye Justice to say, yt. Your Manner of writing is praise-worthy I cd. not forbear showing your Letter to Sr. George, who commended it extremely. One of your Age cd. spel so exactly & choose such proper Expressions". (qtd. in Hampshire 17) 
Pennington 28 has a footnote where a Mr. Pearse, according to Eliza's sister, in response to a question about whether she was married, responded "no, nor never will, only to God." 
Pennington 29 refers to a letter where Dr, Carter says: "If you intend never to marry, as I think you plainly, intimate in one of your letters, then you certainly ought to live retired, and not appear in the world with an expense which is reasonable upon the prospect of getting a husband, but not otherwise." 

Pennington 32 has daddy's advice on Eliza poem by someone else in the Almanack - to clarify author

Dr. Carter’s letters to Elizabeth Carter, written through the years from 8 October 1729 to 26, May 1761, are in a private collection (Hampshire 17)
Dr. Carter Seventeen Sermons on the Following Subjects (1738 - ECCO has Birch's copy)


Siblings: a) wife one (Margaret) - Nicolas, James, Elizabeth, John, Margaret,
                b) wife two - Mary and Henry
Sister Margaret was also well educated "being a very good Latin and French, and tolerable Greek and Italian scholar, with some knowledge also in Hebrew" (Pennington 10)
Mom (who had money that got lost in the South Sea bubble) dies when Eliza is 10.

Catherine Talbot (1721-1770) lived with mom and "uncle" Thomas Secker who became Archbishop of Canterbury in 1758 and then died in 1768. Catherine herself died of cancer in 1770 and her mom then gave to Carter a volume that the latter published at her own expense Reflections on the Seven Days of the Week and two years later Essays on Various Subjects. According Pennington in the preface to their correspondence she was taught religion, as well as those languages which are generally a part of female education (French and Italian), and science - astronomy, geography. She knew some Latin and taught herself German (page x). Pennington explains that she was not ugly or stupid, so that was not the reason she was single. Pennington explains that Carter did tell him to use his good judgment to decide what to do with the letters, and they were so well organized and there was nothing bad in them, he thinks they are ok to publish. Indeed, if the "if the purest morality recommended on the best principles; if the vital spirit of Christian Piety, breathed in language always persuasive, and often elegant, can engage the public attentions; then may it be hoped ... that these letters will not have been written in vain. They will at any rate serve as an additional proof, of which happily there are many living examples, that cheerfulness and gaiety are not inconsistent with the strictest virtue, nor the most exemplary piety, with the manners and society of high life" (page xxi).


˜* * * * * * *  * * * * * * * * * *
Bibliography:
Agorni, Mirella. "The Voice of the Translatress: From Aphra Behn to Elizabeth Carter". The Yearbook of English Studies, Vol. 28, Eighteenth-Century Lexis and Lexicography (1998), pp. 181-195

Apetrei, Sarah. Women, Feminism and Religion in Early Enlightenment England, Cambridge University Press (2010)

Bach, Rebecca Ann and Gwynne Kennedy. Feminisms and early modern texts : essays for Phyllis Rackin. Selinsgrove, Pa. : Susquehanna University Press, 2010.

Betham-Edwards, Mathilda. Six life studies of famous women. London : Griffith and Farran ; New York : Dutton, 1880. [Gerritsen collection online].

Clarke, Norma. Dr. Johnson's Women. London ; New York : Hambledon and London, 2000.

Crawford, Patricia. Women and Religion in England 1500-1720. Routledge, 1996.

Dorr, Priscilla.  "Elizabeth Carter". Tulsa Studies in Women's Literature, Vol. 5, No. 1 (Spring, 1986), pp. 138-140.

Easton, Celia. “Were the Bluestockings Queer?” The Age of Johnson, Vol. 9, (1998) pp. 257-294.

Eger, Elizabeth. Bluestockings : women of reason from enlightenment to romanticism. Palgrave, 2010.

Elwood, Anne Katharine Curteis.. Memoirs of the literary ladies of England, from the commencement of the last century. London : H. Colburn, 1843. [Gerritsen collection online].

Freeman, Lisa. "A Dialogue: Elizabeth Carter's Passion for the Female Mind" in Women's Poetry in the Enlightenment: The Making of a Canon, 1730-1820. 1999.

Guest, Harriet. "Bluestocking Feminism". Huntington Library Quarterly, Vol. 65, No. 1/2, Reconsidering the Bluestockings (2002), pp. 59-80
Guest, Harriet. Small Change: Women, Learning, Patriotism, 1750-1810. 2002.

Hampshire, Gwen. Elizabeth Carter, 1717-1806: An Edition of Some Unpublished Letters. 2005

Hans, Nicholas. Trends in Education in the Eighteenth Century. Routledge, 1998.

Jeynes, William.  International Handbook of Protestant Education. ‎David W. Robinson, 2012.

Kelly, Gary. ed. Bluestocking feminism : writings of the Bluestocking circle, 1738 - 1785, volume II

Mendelson, Sara and Patricia Crawford. Women in Early Modern England. Oxford UP, 1998.

Meyer, Gerald Dennis.  The Scientific Lady in England 1650-1760. UC Press, 1955.

Miegon, Anna. "Biographical Sketches of Principal Bluestocking Women." Huntington Library Quarterly, Vol. 65, No. 1/2, Reconsidering the Bluestockings (2002), pp. 25-37

Myers,  Sylvia Harcstark. The Bluestocking Circle: Women, Friendship, and the Life of the Mind in Eighteenth-Century England.1990.

O'Brien, Karen. Women and Enlightenment in Eighteenth-Century Britain. Cambridge UP, 2009.

Ruhe, Edward. "Birch, Johnson, and Elizabeth Carter: An Episode of 1738-39." PMLA, 73 (1958)

Thomas, Claudia."Samuel Johnson and Elizabeth Carter: Pudding, Epictetus, and the Accomplished Woman." South Central Review, Vol. 9, No. 4, Johnson and Gender (Winter, 1992), pp. 18-30

Wallace, Jennifer. "Confined and Exposed: Elizabeth Carter's Classical Translations". Tulsa Studies in Women's Literature, Vol. 22, No. 2 (Autumn, 2003), pp. 315-334.

Williams, Carolyn. "Poetry, Pudding, and Epictetus: The Consistency of Elizabeth Carter" in Tradition in Transition: Women Writers, Marginal Texts, and Eighteenth-Century Canon. 1996

Uphaus, Robert and Gretchen M. Foster. The 'Other' Eighteenth Century: English Women of Letters 1660-1800.




Madam Britannia: Women, Church, and Nation 1712-1812
by Emma Major

Women and Religion in England 1500-1720
by Patricia Crawford, Routledge, 1996

Trends in Education in the Eighteenth Century,
 By Nicholas Hans, Routledge, 1998

 International Handbook of Protestant Education,  
by William Jeynes, ‎David W. Robinson 2012 

Women and Enlightenment in Eighteenth-Century Britain
by Karen O'Brien, Cambridge UP, 2009

Websites:
Dissertation on the Legacy of Carter:
http://digitalarchive.gsu.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1073&context=english_diss

This webpage has correspondence TO Elizabeth Montagu from Elizabeth Carter:
http://www.faculty.umb.edu/elizabeth_fay/October28.html

About Mary Hamilton's diary:
http://www.guardian.co.uk/uk/2006/dec/03/books.monarchy 

"Aside from the domestic sphere, the letters she received from other noted 'bluestockings', such as Elizabeth Carter and Elizabeth Montagu, are valuable for the sense they give of the cultivated salon society she enjoyed. Of Carter, Hamilton wrote: 'She is, I imagine, the most learned female who ever lived' - although a frank, gossipy letter from Francis Lord Napier, her guardian's son, gives a rather more irreverent view. 'She was a fine old Slut,' he writes to Hamilton, 'though bearing not the least resemblance to a Woman. She had more the appearance of a fat Priest of the Church of Rome than an English Gentlewoman.' "


Tuesday, July 09, 2013

Conferences to attend?

Conferences 2016-17

October, 6-8, 2016  - submission deadline June 30 (ticket ca$290)
WCBS -Tempe, AZ

For the 2016 meeting we would especially like to invite any papers that focus on or situate research within the theme “Citizens and Subjects” broadly conceived (citizenship, contested identities, race and citizenship, royal subjects, barriers to citizenship, gendered citizens, revoked citizenship, immigration or emigration, civil defence, civic duty, Imperial subjects, the politics of identity, etc.)

250 word abstract - 1-2 page CV, send to  conference program chair, Dr. Lynn MacKay at:  WCBSAZ2016@gmail.com

 

November 11 - 13, 2016 - submission closed
NACBS-Washington, DC

Maybe for 2017.....

February ?-?, 2017  
CRE-??

CFP should be out in fall.

 

March 2-4, 2017  - submission deadline October 15 (ticket ca$370)
Expanding visions: Women in the Medieval and EMW - U of Miami, FL?

new research on women’s activities—their literary, cultural, social, and/or political interventions in the medieval and early modern world. We encourage papers with interdisciplinary approaches that focus on the period 1400–1750. The presentations, in English, should not exceed twenty minutes. Please send 350-word abstracts and a scholarly biography of 200 words by October 15, 2016 to emwj@miami.edu.

March 30 - April 2, 2017  
ASECS - Minneapolis, MN

Members will have from May 31? until September 15 to submit papers and proposals to seminar chairs in response to the call, and seminar chairs must submit completed panels to the chair of the committee on the annual meeting by September 30.


June 1-4, 2017 - submission closed
Berkshire Conference - Hofstra U, Hempstead, NY

Members will have from May 31? until September 15 to submit papers and proposals to seminar chairs in response to the call, and seminar chairs must submit completed panels to the chair of the committee on the annual meeting by September 30.

 

 

 

Conferences 2014-15

October 16-19
SCSC 
New Orleans, Louisiana
http://www.sixteenthcentury.org/conference/
Reg : $170 - Hotel $200/night

November 7-9 (Probably not)
NACBS
Minneapolis, Minnesota
http://www.nacbs.org/conference/
Reg: $200 - Hotel $159 (by Oct. 6)

February 19-21, 2015
Consortium on the Revolutionary Era
High Point, NC
http://www.revolutionaryera.org/
Reg: $?? - Hotel $119/night
CFP by October 24

March?, 2015
British Scholar

March 19-22, 2015
ASECS
Los Angeles, CA
CFP https://asecs.press.jhu.edu/general%20site/Posted%202015%20Call%20for%20Papers1.pdf
by September 15

June 18-20, 2015
Attending to Early Modern Women:About Time
Milwaukee, Wisconsin
http://www4.uwm.edu/letsci/conferences/atw2015/index.cfm
Hotel @170/night
CFP by September 30

Conferences 2013-14


October 3-5, 2013
WCBS in Kansas city- submission deadline passed
“Borders, Boundaries and Frontiers”

November, 7-10, 2013
NWSA - Ohio - submission deadline passed

November, 8-10, 2013
NACBS - Portland, OR

January, 2-5, 2014
AHA, Washington, D.C.

February 2014
The Consortium on the Revolutionary Era, 1750-1850 (CRE) - no theme

March, 2014
British Scholar

March 20-23, 2014
ASECS (in Williamsburg, Virginia) - panel proposal deadline passed, paper proposals not yet out

May 22-25, 2014
Berkshire Conference of Women Historians ( University of Toronto) - deadline passed