Postgraduate students in the CMRS may be interested in this opportunity, which has been extended.
Fons Luminis Call for Papers – Extended
Fons Luminis, a peer-reviewed interdisciplinary journal produced annually by graduate students at the Centre for Medieval Studies in the University of Toronto, is continuing to accept submissions for its upcoming issue, through September 1, 2014. As usual, we welcome submissions on any aspect of medieval studies,
Articles must be written in English, follow the 16th edition (2010) of The Chicago Manual of Style, and be at least 4,000 words in length, including footnotes. Quotations in the main text in languages other than English should appear along with their English translation. We also welcome substantial review articles of recent or seminal works in medieval studies (approximately 1,500 words).
In addition, we especially invite submissions relating to the 2015 issue’s special theme, “Using and Creating Digital Medievalia.”
Papers relating to this theme may address: medievalist use of digitally stored information; social scientists and librarians as creators and/or curators of knowledge about the Middle Ages; future directions of digital humanities; the importance of digital humanities to work in paleography, codicology, diplomatics, and text editing. Articles may also focus on topics including mapping and space, the impact of digitization on concepts of the archive, and digital tools in teaching. Contributions may take the form of a scholarly essay or focus on the study of a particular manuscript or digitization project.
Submissions must be received by September 1, 2014, in order to be considered for publication. Inquiries and submissions (as a Word document attachment) should be sent to email@example.com. If you would like to submit but do not believe that you will be able to make the September 1 deadline, please do contact us and let us know.
Find our weekly seminar program online
Join us for a great program of weekly seminars and discussions, curated by our postgraduate committee.
Looking back on ‘Policing the Margins’
MA candidate Hannah Skipworth reflects on the recent 3rd annual Monash CMRS Symposium, ‘Policing the Margins’.
Policing the Margins: 3rd Annual CMRS Symposium
Registration is now open for the 3rd annual Monash Centre for Medieval & Renaissance Studies symposium, Friday 28 April.
Seminar program now online
The Medieval & Renaissance seminar program is now available for semester 1, 2017. For full details follow the link.
Constant Mews Honoured at ANZAMEMS
The biennial conference of ANZAMEMS, held in Wellington in 2017, saw a series of sessions dedicated to celebrating the career and many research interests of Professor Constant Mews.
Reflecting on Florence
Student, Kate Mani, reflects on her experience of studying The Renaissance in Florence at Prato.
Recent work: Crusading memories
A new volume of essays on memory, remembering and crusade edited by Associate Professor Megan Cassidy-Welch is now available from Routledge.
CFP for Leeds 2017: Medical Understandings of Body & Soul
Join the CMRS and collaborators at Leeds, 2017, for a fascinating panel on medical discourse, otherness … Continue reading CFP for Leeds 2017: Medical Understandings of Body & Soul
Jo-Ann Duggan Prize 2017: Call for Submissions
To honour the creative, artistic and scholarly legacy of the late Jo-Anne Duggan, the Australasian Centre … Continue reading Jo-Ann Duggan Prize 2017: Call for Submissions
Cassamarca Foundation scholarships $6,000: Closing date – 14 October 2016
‘The Australasian Centre for Italian Studies (ACIS), supported by the Cassamarca Foundation (Treviso), is offering UP TO THREE scholarships … Continue reading Cassamarca Foundation scholarships $6,000: Closing date – 14 October 2016
Medieval Islamic Mysticism Expert Joins Staff
The Centre for Religious Studies welcomes a new Lecturer in semester 2, who brings new expertise … Continue reading Medieval Islamic Mysticism Expert Joins Staff
Medieval Expo goes from strength to strength
For the second year running, first year history students in Medieval Europe have worked in teams to produce public history projects that communicate about the medieval past to a wide audience