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Παρασκευή, 16 Νοεμβρίου 2018

ΝΕΑ ΕΣΤΙΑ, ΤΕΥΧΟΣ 1878, ΣΕΠΤΕΜΒΡΙΟΣ 2018. ΑΦΙΕΡΩΜΑ ΣΤΟΝ ΚΩΣΤΗ ΠΑΛΑΜΑ ΑΦΙΕΡΩΜΑ: ΚΩΣΤΗΣ ΠΑΛΑΜΑΣ

ΝΕΑ ΕΣΤΙΑ Τ.1878 ΣΕΠΤΕΜΒΡΙΟΣ 2018 // ΑΦΙΕΡΩΜΑ: ΚΩΣΤΗΣΛογοτεχνίες
ΑΝΤ. ΜΑΚΡΥΔΗΜΗΤΡΗΣ
Δύο ποιήματα
ΚΩΣΤΑΣ ΘΕΟΛΟΓΟΥ
Το πικραμύγδαλο (Διήγημα)
ΔΗΜΗΤΡΗΣ ΤΣΑΜΟΣ
Τρία ποιήματα
ΦΕΡΝΑΝΤΟ ΣΟΡΕΝΤΙΝΟ
Ουσία και ιδιότητα (Esencia y atributo) (Διήγημα)
Αφιέρωμα: ΚΩΣΤΗΣ ΠΑΛΑΜΑΣ
ΠΑΝΤΕΛΗΣ ΒΟΥΤΟΥΡΗΣ
Ξαναδιαβάζουμε τον Παλαμά
ΕΥΡΙΠΙΔΗΣ ΓΑΡΑΝΤΟΥΔΗΣ
Η κριτική πρόσληψη του έργου του Παλαμά 
Από το χθες στο σήμερα
ΚΩΣΤΑΣ ΚΟΥΤΣΟΥΡΕΛΗΣ
Ανθολογώντας τον Παλαμά
ΓΙΩΡΓΟΣ ΓΕΩΡΓΗΣ
Ο Παλαμάς και η Κύπρος
ΛΑΜΠΡΟΣ ΒΑΡΕΛΑΣ
Κωστής Παλαμάς: Ο ερανιστής και ο ποιητής
ΓΙΩΡΓΟΣ ΑΝΔΡΕΙΩΜΕΝΟΣ
Οι κανόνες και ο Παλαμάς
ΚΩΝΣΤΑΝΤΙΝΟΣ ΚΑΣΙΝΗΣ
Κωστής Παλαμάς: Ποιήματα ποιητικής
ΤΑΜΑΡΑ ΝΟΣΟΝΙΝ
"...ξένος και για τους ξένους; Και για τους δικούς σου"
Η "αρχαιογενής" νεωτερικότητα στην Ασάλευτη ζωή του Παλαμά
ΠΑΝΤΕΛΗΣ ΒΟΥΤΟΥΡΗΣ
Εκείνο το "κελί" του δεν είχε μήτε τοίχους, μήτε σκεπή... το ζήτημα της δυαδικότητας και του εσωτερικού διχασμού του Παλαμά
Τεκμήρια
ΡΟΔΗΣ ΡΟΥΦΟΣ - Θ. Δ. ΦΡΑΓΚΟΠΟΥΛΟΣ
Αλληλογραφία (1946-1968), Μέρος Ζ' (1957-1958) 
Επιμέλεια - Σημειώσεις: Εύη Κώστα
ΓΕΩΡΓΙΟΣ ΣΠ. ΠΛΟΥΜΙΔΗΣ
Περιοδικά σκέψης (20ός αι. - περ. 2010) 
Καταγραφή
ΕΛΕΝΗ ΛΑΔΙΑ
Συγγραφεύς και αναγνώστης
Δοκίμιο
ΜΑΡΙΟ ΒΙΤΤΙ
Ο Κάλβος μαζί μας
ΟΛΓΑ ΜΠΕΖΑΝΤΑΚΟΥ
Ο βαγκνερισμός στον νεοελληνικό κριτικό λόγο: γαλλικός συμβολισμός, "γερμανισμός" και ένα νέο μοντέλο ποιητικής την εποχή του fin-de-sciecle
Κριτική
Βιβλίο
ΗΛΙΑΣ ΓΙΟΥΡΗΣ
Αλεξάνδρα Μελίστα, Μύθος και τραγωδία στην Ποιητική του Αριστοτέλη
ΛΕΩΝΙΔΑΣ ΓΑΛΑΖΗΣ
Αφροδίτη Αθανασοπούλου, Ιστορία και Λογοτεχνία σε διάλογο, η Περί μυθικής και ιστορικής μεθόδου. Μια ανίχνευση στη νεοελληνική ποίηση του 19ου και του 20ού αιώνα

Πέμπτη, 15 Νοεμβρίου 2018

Call for Papers: Southern Cultures Special 25th Anniversary Issue (Inside/Outside)




Southern Cultures, the award-winning quarterly of the UNC Center for the Study of the American South, is planning four special issues in 2019 to mark its 25th year of publication. The four themes— Backward/Forward, Inside/Outside, Left/Right, and Here/Away—will highlight where the South is coming from and where it’s going, who’s included and who’s left out, how it’s changing and how it’s not, what’s near and what’s far. We’d like contributors to interpret these themes broadly and creatively, mixing serious interpretations of the South’s history, future, space, and politics with reimagined takes on what these tropes should mean going forward.

We invite submissions from scholars, writers, and visual artists for our Summer 2019 issue, Inside/Outside, through November 15, 2018, at https://southerncultures.submittable.com/submit.

Inside/Outside will explore and document the South’s communities and contours. What or where is the inside, and who are its gatekeepers? Who counts as southern? Who or what is included or excluded, and why? Which voices will be heard, and which will not? We’re looking for solidly grounded studies on major themes, speculations about what’s coming, reflections on the distant past or future, and snapshots of yesterday, today, and tomorrow. Who will be welcome?

Submissions can cover any topic or theme related to southern history and culture. We seek pieces that examine the South across time, explore new understandings of the region and its peoples, identify current communities and concerns, and address ongoing struggles for justice and expression going forward. We welcome explorations of the region in the forms Southern Cultures publishes: scholarly articles, memoir, interviews, surveys, photo essays, and shorter feature essays.

Possible topics and questions to explore might include (but are certainly not limited to):
  • Inclusion/exclusion
  • Memory
  • Reconciliation and reckoning
  • Belonging
  • Race, gender & sexuality, and class
  • Education
  • Religion
  • Voting and elections
  • Landscape and the built environment
  • Art, media, and popular culture
  • (Im)migration and demographic change
  • Boundaries, borders, and the in-between
  • Language and nomenclature
  • Classification and categorization
  • Health and healthcare
  • Food and foodways
  • Generational shifts and intergenerational tensions/alliances

As Southern Cultures publishes digital content online, we encourage creativity in coordinating print and digital materials in submissions and ask that authors submit any potential video, audio, and interactive visual content with their essay or introduction/artist’s statement.

We encourage authors to gain familiarity with the tone, scope, and style of our journal before submitting. Those with access to Project Muse can read past issues for free. To read our current issue and our submission guidelines, or browse our content, please visit www.southerncultures.org .

New Workshops: Oral History Winter School 2019



Oral History Summer School was established in Hudson, New York, in 2012, as an immersive training program to help students from varied fields––writers, social workers, radio producers, artists, teachers, human rights workers––make use of oral history as an ethical interview practice in their lives and work.
 
We have three new workshops in January and February of 2019. Workshops are open to all levels of experience. Read more about the workshops below, or click here for more information. Questions? Contact info@oralhistorysummerschool.com
 
Shaking the Family Tree: Oral History, Family History and Insider Interviews
Dates: Jan 11 - 14
Location: Drop Forge & Tool, Hudson New York
Instructors: Suzanne Snider
Tuition: $575 ($500 for friends/family members who apply together)
 
For many of us, family is the obvious—and sometimes most complicated—place to start our work as oral historians. In this workshop, participants will learn how to use oral history to document and preserve their family stories. We’ll discuss common challenges: convincing your family to participate, delving into sensitive subjects and secrets, and working with interviewees who may suffer from memory loss. We’ll also discuss the potential for oral history to repair and transform relationships. Optional evening activities include a mini family-themed movie fest and an evening of embarrassing family stories, of course!
This workshop is a good fit for novices or advanced oral historians embarking on a family history project, broadly defined—or for those exploring the nuances of “insider” interviews. Also welcome: those working on projects about constructed families or constellations of people intimately related.

Online Open House: Studying Folklore and American Studies at Penn State!



Penn State's American Studies Program, located on its Harrisburg campus, is currently accepting applications for its MA, PhD, and graduate certificate programs (folklore and ethnography, heritage and museum studies). 
On Friday, November 16 at noon, Dr. John Haddad will be hosting an online open house especially for prospective doctoral students. You can take part in this session live by pre-registing here: https://harrisburg2.vmhost.psu.edu/calendar/event/phd-american-studies-online-open-house
Participants in the session will receive a waiver of their application fee. The video of the session will also be available online after it concludes.
The American Studies program integrates perspectives on United States history, culture, and society, while emphasizing the application of American studies to areas of public interest. Major areas of research focus include material and popular culture; history and politics; folklore and ethnography; regional, urban, and environmental studies; and public heritage and museum studies. The program also manages the Pennsylvania Center for Folklore (sites.psu.edu/pafolklore).
For more information, please visit our website at: https://harrisburg.psu.edu/humanities/american-studies
Contact John Haddad (jrh36@psu.edu) or Anthony Bak Buccitelli (abb20@psu.edu) with any questions!

Call for Papers: Southern Cultures Special 25th Anniversary Issue (Left/Right)




Southern Cultures, the award-winning quarterly of the UNC Center for the Study of the American South, is planning four special issues in 2019 to mark its 25th year of publication. The four themes— Backward/Forward, Inside/Outside, Left/Right, and Here/Away—will highlight where the South is coming from and where it’s going, who’s included and who’s left out, how it’s changing and how it’s not, what’s near and what’s far. We’d like contributors to interpret these themes broadly and creatively, mixing serious interpretations of the South’s history, future, space, and politics with reimagined takes on what these tropes should mean going forward.

We invite submissions from scholars, writers, and visual artists for our Fall 2019 issue, Left/Right, through December 31, 2018, at https://southerncultures.submittable.com/submit .

Timed for the election season, Left/Right will explore and document the many undercurrents, challenges, and paradoxes of southern political life. Is southern politics changing? Is there still a “Solid South” and what does it look like? What are electoral politics in this era? Who is making themselves heard and how are they doing it? What will the politics of the future look like, and in what sense will it be southern? We’re looking for solidly grounded studies on major themes, speculations about what’s coming, reflections on the distant past or future, and snapshots of yesterday, today, and tomorrow. We aim to break out of old frameworks and see the past and the future in new ways.

Submissions can cover any topic or theme related to southern politics, history, and culture. We seek pieces that examine the South across time, explore new understandings of the region and its peoples, identify current communities and concerns, and address ongoing struggles for justice and expression going forward. We welcome explorations of the region in the forms Southern Cultures publishes: scholarly articles, memoir, interviews, surveys, photo essays, and shorter feature essays.

Possible topics and questions to explore might include (but are certainly not limited to):
  • Inequality
  • Identity politics
  • Gender and race relations
  • Southern exceptionalism
  • Grassroots, populist, extremist, and social justice movements
  • Cultures of conservativism, progressivism, and moderation
  • Religious politics/politicized religion
  • Political art, media, and popular culture
  • Gerrymandering and voter suppression
  • The impacts of Citizens United
  • Propaganda and “Fake News”
  • Forerunners and legacies of the Trump Era
As Southern Cultures publishes digital content, we encourage creativity in coordinating print and digital materials in submissions and ask that authors submit any potential video, audio, and interactive visual content with their essay or introduction/artist’s statement.

We encourage authors to gain familiarity with the tone, scope, and style of our journal before submitting. Those with access to Project Muse can read past issues for free. To read our current issue and our submission guidelines, or browse our content, please visit www.southerncultu