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EVENT Nov 11
ABSTRACT May 15
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PAMLA 2022 -- Critical Theory session (PAMLA 2022)

Los Angeles -- UCLA
Organization: PAMLA
Event: PAMLA 2022
Categories: Postcolonial, American, Comparative, Interdisciplinary, Popular Culture, Gender & Sexuality, Literary Theory, African-American, Colonial, Revolution & Early National, Transcendentalists, 1865-1914, 20th & 21st Century, Drama, Narratology, Poetry, Aesthetics, Anthropology/Sociology, Classical Studies, Cultural Studies, Environmental Studies, Film, TV, & Media, Food Studies, History, Philosophy
Event Date: 2022-11-11 to 2022-11-13 Abstract Due: 2022-05-15

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Dear colleagues and friends,

The submission period for PAMLA 2022 is now open. The Critical Theory panel is accepting proposals through May 15th. Pleases see the CFP below. The link to submit a proposal is here: https://pamla. ballastacademic.com/Home/S/ 18551

Critical Theory session CFP:


In his eleventh thesis on Feuerbach, Marx writes that “philosophers have hitherto only interpreted the world in various ways; the point is to change it.” Critical theory has long been animated by this imperative to question and contest the grounds on which modern social systems have operated. Critique, then, might be seen as an essential aspect of politics by which alternative social formations and institutions can be articulated. This session, as such, seeks papers that would better understand (and intervene in) the assumptions and protocols of modern industrial-capitalist society. The panel invites discussion of modes of critique arising from diverse methodologies including critical race theory, feminism, gender studies, Marxist and post-Marxist theory, and postcolonial theory.


For this year’s conference, particular consideration will be granted to papers that engage with the theme of "Geographies of the Fantastic and the Quotidian." Potential topics that fall under this theme may seek to better understand the myriad typographies and typologies of racial capitalism, and how class, race, and gender are constituted between and beyond different geographies (national/hemispheric, local/global, domestic/public). Additional topics for discussion might include how spaces of production relate to identity, and how accompanying hierarchies of power are made “quotidian” or naturalized.

 

https://pamla.ballastacademic.com/Home/S/18551

pmcburni@uci.edu

Patrick McBurnie