Author Topic: Studies in the Horror and Gothic - Deadline 2019-12-31  (Read 147 times)

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Studies in the Horror and Gothic - Deadline 2019-12-31
« on: August 04, 2019, 07:26:35 PM »
Copied from: https://www.nature.com/palcomms/for-authors/call-for-papers#horror

Studies in Horror and the Gothic

Editor: Dr John Edgar Browning (Georgia Institute of Technology, USA).

‘Studies in Horror and the Gothic’ is by necessity of its pervasive, aesthetic nature a broad and all-encapsulating thematic collection, one that will engage the study of horror and the Gothic through literature, film, television, new media, and electronic gaming. We are here interested in the dark, the forbidden, the secret. But fundamentally all our submissions should ask, and strive to address (or redress) on their own terms, what is “horror” and what is the “Gothic,” employing in the process individual or multiple methods of theoretical inquiry and myriad disciplinary or interdisciplinary approaches from across the humanities, social sciences, and beyond. This thematic collection concerns itself with the business of exhuming, from the dark recesses of human experience, any number of cultural products from any historical moment or geography that might prove useful in uncovering some of horror’s and the Gothic’s more fascinating junctures and deeper meanings. Submissions should be scholarly but remain accessible to the advanced student or knowledgeable general reader interested in the subject.

Contributions on the following themes are especially encouraged:

Theories of horror and monstrosity;
Horror, the Gothic, and pedagogy;
National Gothic(s) and horrors;
Female Gothic/horror histories;
Specialised themes in horror and the Gothic (law, sexuality, disability, etc);
Ethnographic approaches to horror and the Gothic;
Horror by the decade;
Lost Gothics;
Post-millennial horrors and Gothic(s).

Collection Advisory Board: Jeffrey Andrew Weinstock (Central Michigan University, USA), Carol Margaret Davison (University of Windsor, Canada), Harry M. Benshoff (University of North Texas, USA), Dylan Trigg (University of Memphis, USA and University College Dublin, Ireland), Maisha L Wester (Indiana University, USA), and Jesse Stommel (University of Mary Washington, USA).

Read Dr John Edgar Browning's paper 'The real vampires of New Orleans and Buffalo: a research note towards comparative ethnography'.

This is a rolling collection and as such submissions/proposals will be welcome up until the end of 2019.

SUBMISSION GUIDELINES ARE FOUND HERE: https://www.nature.com/palcomms/for-authors/submission-guidelines