CFP Thursday

Check back every Thursday for new Calls!

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CFP Thursday

Check back every Thursday for more calls!

Continue reading

CFP Thursday

Time for CFP Thursday! Check back next week for a new batch of calls.


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Conference Call: Our (Digital) Humanity: Storytelling, Media Organizing, and Social Justice

Friday, April 20, 2018 (All day) to Sunday, April 22, 2018 (All day) 
CFP Deadline: Nov. 15, 2017

The Our (Digital) Humanity: Storytelling, Media Organizing and Social Justice Community Conference will take place at Lehigh University and in the adjacent Southside of Bethlehem, Pennsylvania April 20-22, 2018.  The conference is also referred to as ODH2018. Continue reading

4th International Communication Conference

Communication Institute of Greece

The Communication Institute of Greece (COMinG) presents its 4th Annual International Conference on Communication and Management (ICCM2018), 23-26 April 2018, in Athens, Greece

The aim of this cross-disciplinary conference is to bring together academics, students, researchers and professionals from different disciplines and cultural backgrounds, so as to encourage them present their work, communicate, exchange and collaborate. Academics and professionals can participate by presenting a paper, chairing a session, organising a panel, or even just by being an observer.

A Panel on EDUCATION! will be part of ICCM2018 this year with Dr Jacqueline Stefkovich , Professor Emeritus, The Pennsylvania State University, (Head of the Panel) and Ailson J. De Moraes (responsible for the teaching education part of the panel). To register, use ICCM2018_AT_EDU following the procedure outlined below.

Abstract Submission
Submit an abstract (no more than 300 words) using the ICCM2018_AT  by email at  by September 20 th 2017 or/and can attach it at abstract submission form 

Deadline to register and to submit full papers will be specified at your acceptance letter. Decisions will be made within two (2) weeks after your submission. If you do not receive an acknowledgement of your registration or you meet any kind of problem, please contact

If you would like to participate without presenting a paper – organise a panel (session, mini conference), chair a session, review papers to be included in the conference proceedings or books, contribute to the editing of a book, or any other contribution – please email Dr. Margarita Kefalaki, President of Communication Institute of Greece ( ).

Publication Policy
All accepted papers will be published in the conference proceedings online with ISBN. Selected papers will be published at the Journal of Media Critiques [JMC] and/or the Cambridge Scholars and/or the Journal of Management and Training for Industries.

Conference Topics
Topics are broadly defined as, but not limited to: areas of Communication, Management, and Marketing. Related disciplines will be considered, including papers on Education for the panel.

Visit the Call for Participation for complete information on the conference



The Special Interest Group in Computing, Information, and Society [SIGCIS]
welcomes submissions to their annual conference: Measure, Model Mix:Computer as Instrument in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania | October 29, 2017


Computers are instruments of action. They are made to measure, model, and mix; count and aggregate; save and surveil; pick, parse, and select; and in a world of embedded systems, they are even designed to listen, wait, and relay. In many instances, these actions involve the computational transformation of other social and technological processes—from software that compiles the census to the suites of code assisting in the digital manipulation of sound and image. In other cases, computers register and create information at scales and speeds we have only begun to grasp: artificial intelligence, machine learning, and “big data” in all its local forms. And while often leveraged as democratizing, computers have long been known to amplify structural inequality, map over difference, and jettison “noise” that cannot be translated into a specific form of information.


Joanna Radin | Department of History, Yale University

Measure, Model, Mix invites scholars and independent researchers across the disciplinary spectrum to explore the historical conditions of computation. Areas of engagement may include:

  • How have bureaucratic, scientific, and aesthetic computational instruments eroded, produced, and reproduced biopolitical and epistemological realities, past and present?
  • How can we analyze the relationships between computing and identity categories such as race, gender, sexuality, and ethnicity?
  • What are the historical foundations of computing’s contemporary capacity to recognize information?
  • How have cultures, subcultures, political systems and identity groups mobilized computational techniques for their own ends?


SIGCIS welcomes proposals for individual 15-20 minute papers, 3-4 paper panel proposals, works-in-progress (see below), and non-traditional proposals such as roundtables, software demonstrations, hands-on workshops, etc.

Proposal Due Date: June 30, 2017



We are pleased to announce a new format for the 2017 SIGCIS Works in Progress (WiP) session. This year, participants will not deliver presentations on their WiP, and there will not be an audience. Instead, the session will serve as a workshop wherein participants will discuss the works in small group sessions.

We invite works in progress—articles, chapters, dissertation prospectuses—of 10,000 words or less (longer works must be selectively edited to meet this length). We especially encourage submissions from graduate students, early career scholars, and scholars who are new to SIGCIS. Authors who submit a WiP will also commit to reading (in advance) two other WiPs, discussing them in a very small group setting, and providing written feedback on one of those WiPs. Scholars who would like to participate in this session without submitting their own WiP are certainly welcome; we ask that they commit to reading (in advance) at least two of the WiPs.

Submissions for WiP only require a 350-400 word abstract, but applicants should plan to circulate their max-10,000-word WiPs no later than October 8, 2017. Scholars who would like to be a reader of WiPs, please email a brief bio or 1-page CV, along with your areas of interest and expertise, to Gerardo Con Diaz [].



Submissions are due June 30, 2017. Applicants should download, fill out and follow the instructions on the application cover sheet. All submissions will require:

  • 350-400 word abstract (full panel proposals should additionally include a 300-word panel abstract in addition to 3-4 paper abstracts)
  • 1-page CV or resume

Questions regarding submission procedure should be sent to Kera Allen [].

Please Note: Individuals already scheduled to participate on the main SHOT program are welcome to submit an additional proposal to our workshop, but should make sure that there is no overlap between the two presentations. However, SIGCIS may choose to give higher priority to submissions from those not already presenting at SHOT.

Details of available awards are at 


SIGCIS welcomes everyone, inclusive of gender identity and expression, sexual orientation, ability, age, appearance, race, nationality or religion. We are committed to fostering a positive, productive space for all participants.


Open call for articles

Problems of Education in the 21st Century. Information_Twenty-ninth_CFP_PEC_2017
 We would like to invite proposals for articles for an international blind peer-review scientific journal “Problems of Education in the 21st Century”

Papers should be original work and substantively different from papers that have been previously published or are under review in a journal or another peer-reviewed conference. We invite submission of papers describing innovative research on all aspects of education and related areas. Submitted papers will be assessed based on their novelty, technical quality, potential impact, and clarity of writing.

The call is open till 15 June 2017

We advise you to use a template for paper preparation. You can download it from our website: Theoretical papers usually follow an argumentative pattern and are organised around the solution of a problem.

Full CFP and Submission details



“Digital Defense for Artists, Scholars, & Activists” at the American Society for Theatre Researcher conference

Digital Research Methods: Digital Defense for Artists, Scholars, & Activists
Digital Defense for Artists, Scholars, & Activists – A working session convened by Kalle Westerling (The Graduate Center, CUNY) and Sarah Bay-Cheng (Bowdoin College). We’d love to hear from you! Feel free to reach out to me at (link sends e-mail) if you have any questions.

When we talk about bodies–extraordinary or otherwise–we tend to think about physical beings in the world. However, alongside our physical experiences, we are each compiling simultaneously a record of data, a “data body” that parallels the physical self. For most of human history, such data has been recorded, collected, and analyzed in material objects by other humans. These ranged from bank transactions recorded by corporations, to surveillance files compiled by governmental organizations such as the FBI or Stassi. Since the mid-20th century, such files have shifted from analogue to digital through electronic credit cards, satellites, and GPS. Now, with fitness trackers, smartphones, and social media adding to the vast array of digital personal data, these databodies have become desirable commodities that can now only be understood by machines. As a collection of various performances, these databodies and how they are understood by institutions have very real consequences for the bodies they represent. As artists, theatre and performance scholars, and teachers, these data are ubiquitous within our field, from maintaining our own data collection, to new methods of analysis and publication, to dissemination of academic material online and online scholarly profiles. It is, therefore, vital that as we engage these methods within our research and teaching, that we and our students can also understand the implications of digital methods in research. This session invites participants to share their tools and methods for doing and sharing their work, while also maintaining privacy in online environments.

This session invites participants both to share methods and practices from their use of digital methods in theatre and performance studies and to raise questions about the safety and security of digital databodies in our work, classrooms, and scholarship.

The goals for this session are three-fold:

  1. to share our respective practices for doing the work itself, i.e., how do scholars engage digital methods in the collection, analysis, and dissemination of performance scholarship;
  2. to draw attention to potential vulnerabilities in this work;
  3. to share and discuss strategies for addressing potential problems, particularly as they affect potentially already vulnerable populations of artists, scholars, and activists.

In an age of rampant social media and digital exchange, how does one protect one’s own work, scholarship, and reputation online? For artist-activists, what digital strategies most useful for promoting community and access, while also protecting the vulnerability of one’s databody within existing surveillance systems? When introducing social media and digital exercises into a curriculum, how can we ensure that our students are engaging fully while also protecting their rights to privacy? What are the ethical concerns of digital research and scholarship in performance? (Here, we might also think about the ethics of participatory performance that digitally tracks or records its audience.)

Participants in the working group will be invited to submit short position papers (3–5pp) outlining their potential questions or project to share. The potentially wide-ranging focus of this working group may require the formation of smaller focus groups within the working group based on these papers and these will be organized in an online session prior to the conference. The session conveners will arrange the various contributors into topical areas (for example, activism and security; digital ethics in performance; protecting your data online; etc.) Online group discussion will precede the conference with position papers shared among the group via the DRS blog site.

At the conference, the session will begin with project and methodology presentations, akin to a digital roundtable or electronic poster session. We will model this on the 2013 Digital Methods session in which several project and presentations are available simultaneously for sharing and review with participants’ own technologies. These presentations will ideally be interactive to introduce scholars to new techniques in the participants’ own practices and projects. The second part of the session will focus on group discussions of ethics and implications for these kinds of project. This discussion will also focus on teaching digital methods in a variety of environments. Much of the content will be lead by the individual proposals and the format of online sub-group discussion, simultaneous presentations at the conference, and larger group discussion and debate will allow a significant number of participants to contribute to the session, while also allowing for maximum engagement with the issues at hand.

For any specific questions, please contact the working group convenors at and

All submissions must be received formally through the ASTR website.

Deadline for receipt of working group proposals is 1 June 2017

Please contact the conference organizers at if you have any questions about the process.

Call for Proposals – DH Forum on Digital Storytelling

​7th Annual University of Kansas Digital Humanities Forum
September 28-29, 2017
Lawrence, Kansas

This year’s DH Forum will focus on the theory and practice of digital storytelling as it relates to humanities research, teaching and learning. In particular, we seek innovative approaches and examples of digital storytelling that address questions related to democratizing DH practices, communicating knowledge and research, and representing underrepresented languages, places and peoples.

Storytelling is fundamental to human experience and used for creative expression, communication, and self-conception at the personal, community, and international levels. Narratives and stories represent how we understand the world and provide the matrix in which arguments cohere. Digital media hardware and software have expanded the forums and techniques available for the creation and reception of compelling narratives and have encouraged new literacies and approaches to narrative form and function.

Digital stories may engage audiences across various media in a multi-modal ways, encourage new forms of interaction with data and code, and take advantage of the interactive possibilities of the Web and mobile platforms. Some digital stories interweave the affordances of digital media with storytelling practices and poetics to produce co-created, algorithmic, location-based, and non-linear narratives. Other digital stories take advantage of the proliferation of digital networks to tell personal or untold stories or to communicate complex knowledge about human experiences in immediate and interactive ways.

We welcome proposals for

  • paper/research presentations (approx. 20 minute presentations);
  • panel or discussion sessions (30-60 minutes, with multiple participants);
  • workshops on digital storytelling tools, platforms, methods and pedagogy (1 – 3 hour sessions);
  • creative works of digital storytelling that may be displayed as part of an exhibition session.

Topics may include (but are not limited to) the following:

  • The connection between digital storytelling, knowledge production, and humanities scholarship;
  • How can digital storytelling facilitate telling stories of underrepresented languages, places and people;
  • Innovative examples of Indigenous and minoritized stories, multilingual and non-English language stories, and local and regional histories;
  • Digital storytelling for public humanities and civic engagement;
  • Digital stories for scholarly communication and broader impact initiatives (including communicating your scholarship to wide audiences in new ways);
  • Digital storytelling within museums, cultural institutions, or exhibition spaces;
  • Ethics and best practices in digital storytelling;
  • Storytelling with open datasets;
  • Techniques, successes/failures, case studies and impact stories of digital storytelling;
  • Methods and genres, including oral histories, podcasting, locative media, multimedia & transmedia narratives, social media, video games, computational narratives, data visualization, electronic literature and others;
  • Maps as stories and/or mapping stories;
  • Tools and platforms for digital storytelling including innovations in virtual reality, augmented reality, 3D modeling, artificial intelligence, or other emerging technologies;
  • Innovations in expanded media, creative or artistic works.

Please submit a 500-word maximum abstract of your proposed session by June 15, 2017.


Sunflower image
Thursday, July 13, 2017 – 12:05pm to Sunday, July 16, 2017 – 12:05pm

CONSTRUIT 2017 “Making, Thinking and Learning in the Digital Age” will bring together participants from many different disciplines and educational settings to discuss, illustrate and reflect on the impact of digital artefacts on learning practices. The conference celebrates the work of Seymour Papert by making a new contribution to his vision for constructionism.

The conference will offer a broad platform for engagement with a variety of learning environments and will also showcase the achievements of the EU Erasmus+ CONSTRUIT! project.

The deadline for submission of abstracts (500 words maximum) is June 13th 2017.

For more details, see the conference website at and the construal of online resources at