The Centre for British Studies and The Oxford Centre for the Humanities (TORCH) have co-organised an international conference on the aftermath of World War I and how writers and artists responded to the challenge of re-imagining Europe and re-building networks.
The conference will begin with a public reading on 26 September 2018, 6.15pm, with authors from Russia, Germany, France, and England reading from classic early-20th-century texts as well as from their own work.
For more details please see the poster.
The updated conference programme can be found here: https://www.gbz.hu-berlin.de/
Emprunts et empreintes de la langue étrangère dans la littérature victorienne et édouardienne is a special issue of Cahiers victoriens et édouardiens edited by Emily Eells. It focuses on foreign words in Victorian and Edwardian literatures and contains essays by Emily Eells, Stefano Evangelista and Ana Parejo Vadillo among others.
edited by Stefano Evangelista and Richard Hibbitt. It includes essays by Stefano Evangelista and Francesca Billiani, Richard Hibbitt, and Ana Parejo Vadillo.
edited by Gesa Stedman and Sandra van Lente, is a provocative and timely collection that looks at the troubled present and future of Britain in the EU from the point of view of the arts and cultural sector. It includes contributions from some of the network members.
co-edited by Philip Ross Bullock, Stefano Evangelista and Gesa Stedman, special issue of Forum for Modern Language Studies, 53/2 (2017)
This one-day conference, to be held at Wolfson College, Oxford on 17 March 2018, will explore the interaction between life-writing, transnationalism and language-led research. Co-organised by Sandra Mayer (University of Zurich) and Philip Ross Bullock (Oxford), it is a collaboration between Writing 1900, the Oxford Centre for Life Writing (OCLW), The Oxford Research Centre in the Humanities (TORCH), and the AHRC-funded research project, Creative Multilingualism.
The Writing1900 group was invited to participate in a workshop on the afterlife of Italian objects in literature. The workshop was organised by Emily Eells, Stefano Evangelista, Lene Østermark-Johansen and Charlotte Ribeyrol.
These three seminars organised by Richard Hibbitt were part of the Annual Meeting of the American Comparative Literature Association. They reflected the group’s ongoing engagement with theories of international literary mobility and competition put forward by Pascale Casanova in The World Republic of Letters, and included papers on Calcutta, Dresden, Florence Rome and Trieste among others.
The group returned to Siggen thanks to the generous support of the Alfred Toepfer Foundation to launch a new project on the intersection between geography, cartography and literary cultures. The meeting included panel discussions on cultural geography and intermediality based on pre-circulated readings as well as sessions dedicated to the mapping of transnational space in the digital humanities.