University of Nottingham, June 14, 2017
In collaboration with the Poetics and Linguistics Association (PALA), the University of Nottingham’s Stylistics and Discourse Analysis Group in the Centre for Research in Applied Linguistics (CRAL) invite abstracts for a one-day symposium exploring the intersection of stylistics and early English literatures.
Abstracts of 250 words should be submitted by 27 February 2017. Full details can be found in the PDF document here. For further information, please contact
Katrina Wilkins at email@example.com.
Submitted by Katrina Wilkins, University of Nottingham
There’s still time — just under one month — to submit an abstract for the forthcoming two-day conference ‘Architectural Representation in the Middle Ages’. This is an interdisciplinary conference spanning the whole of the medieval period in Britain and on the Continent, but we are of course very keen to have plenty of Anglo-Saxon representation. We’re understanding ‘Architectural Representation’ as broadly as possible, so if you have anything that you want to say that you think will come under that heading, we’re ready to believe you. For more information, or any questions, please feel free to email firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com.
Download a poster with more information.
Submitted by Daniel Thomas, Oxford University
Submitted by Sara M. Pons-Sanz
The London Anglo-Saxon Symposium (LASS) aims to provide a forum for the multidisciplinary discussion of Anglo-Saxon topics in a relaxed and engaging atmosphere. LASS brings together internationally renowned experts and interested members of the public, an interaction that promises to be highly informative and enjoyable for everyone involved.
This year’s LASS will take place on Wednesday 11h of March (afternoon) in Senate House and will focus on the topic ‘Constructing Gender in Anglo-Saxon England’. For further information about the programme and registration details, please visit http://www.ies.sas.ac.uk/node/501.
21-22 March 2015, Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford
Following the feast day commemorating St Cuthbert’s death on 20 March, this two-day interdisciplinary conference aims to fill a strategic gap in our understanding of the wider implications of the medieval cults of saints and the lives and social importance of hermits and anchorites. The conference will bring together scholars working on the liturgical, political, military, social and economic aspects of sanctity in Durham, Northumbria, Cumbria, Yorkshire and modern-day Scotland.