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We are delighted to announce that the seventeenth annual conference will take place at Friends’ Meeting House, Manchester, UK, from Thursday 7 April until Saturday 9 April 2022. This event is organised as a partnership between the University of Manchester and Manchester Metropolitan University.

Plenaries: Susan M. Gaines (University of Bremen); Shital Pravinchandra (Queen Mary, University of London); Leah Knight (Brock University)

Call for papers

We invite proposals for 20-minute papers, panels of three papers, or special roundtables on subjects within the field of literature (broadly defined to include theatre, film, and television) and science (including medicine and technology). To propose a paper please submit a 200-word abstract with a short biographical note by 5 November 2021 to Golden Wheat by Gorham Sterling Silver Bar Knife 9 1/8" HHWS Cus. Panel and roundtable submissions should consist of a 1200-word outline of the session’s purpose and the contributions of each speaker, sent by 5 November 2021 to Compatible with Exhaust Manifold 3910994 for Cummins Skid steer.

The conference programme will be confirmed in December to allow you to plan your travel early. Registration will take place between December and February.

About the conference

All talks and plenaries are to take place in person in the Friends’ Meeting House, with extra activities at Manchester Central Library and the International Anthony Burgess Centre. We will observe any social distancing advice in place at the time of the conference.

There will be two free reception events and a conference banquet (for an extra fee). Cost will be around £120 for unwaged, around £200 for waged. Vegetarian and vegan food will be standard and other dietary requirements can be accommodated.

There will be an online package consisting of access to the plenaries and limited other content for delegates who are unable to travel, at a reduced cost, but the conference is designed to be in-person and we hope to welcome as many delegates to Manchester as possible. If you would like to discuss contributing without attendance, please contact us directly on the above email. We may move the conference online with several months’ notice if the pandemic situation dictates it.

The conference fee will be waived for two graduate students in exchange for written reports on the conference, to be published in the BSLS Newsletter. If you are interested in being selected for one of these awards, please mention this when sending in your proposal. To qualify you will need to be registered for a postgraduate degree at the time of the conference.

BSLS membership

Conference delegates will need to register/renew as members of the BSLS (annual membership: £25 waged / £10 unwaged).

About the venue

Friends’ Meeting House is a Quaker space that dates from 1795; a wall on the site is the only fragment of building left that was standing during the Peterloo massacre, which took place in this area of central Manchester, https://meetinghousemanchester.co.uk/

About accommodation

Manchester has a number of hotels, B&Bs and Airbnb accommodation suited to every budget. We will be circulating a list of hotels close to the central location.

About access

Each venue has good access, and we will circulate details closer to the conference date.

Local organising committee

Jerome de Groot, Amy Chambers, James Sumner, Noelle Gallagher

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@TheBSLS

#BSLS2022

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Each year the British Society for Literature and Science supports a one-day symposium on a theme related to the research interests of the BSLS, which we define broadly, to include any aspect of literature and science, technology, medicine, and environment.

The Winter Symposium is typically a postgraduate-led event that centres around a specific theme. This year, the executive committee is particularly interested in proposals on the theme of ‘Decolonising Literature and Science.’ 

Recent years have seen an increase in efforts to decolonise the curriculum and the academy following the success of BAME-student-led campaigns such as “Rhodes Must Fall” (2016) and “Why is My Curriculum White?” (2015). Within the field of literature and science, there have been growing calls to confront the cultural and “epistemological inheritance of imperial science” (Choksey, “Peripheral Adaptation,” 2019) and to “examine the institutional structures and orders of knowledge that we reproduce in our work” (Gill, “Decolonising Literature and Science,” 2018). 

Our proposed theme is motivated by the urgent need to evaluate how colonialism and imperialism have shaped the study of literature and science, past and present. We would like to invite applications from postgraduates and early-career researchers to lead a one-day symposium on this topic. 

We therefore welcome applications from postgraduates and early-career researchers whose research specialises in decolonial and anti-colonial approaches to literature and science. We are especially keen to hear from BAME PGRs and ECRs. 

It is hoped that this event will have a 'non-conference' feel, and include different types of papers, panels, and ways of sharing knowledge. As well as showcasing ongoing research, the event might include sessions on research skills, knowledge exchange, and career advice.

The event will take place virtually on an agreed date in November. The BSLS Executive Committee will support the conference organisers throughout the process, including assisting with technical and administrative duties.

Please email a short proposal to Rachel Murray by the 1st of August 2021. Proposals should include a description of the event, details of the organising group and location, potential speakers (if known), types of papers, panels, or other sessions to be included, and a rough budget. The BSLS will award up to £500 in support of the symposium, which should be free to attend if possible.

This special issue of Modern and Contemporary France, edited by Daniel A. Finch-Race and funded in part by the BSLS small grants fund, has just been published online.

The contents are:

Editorial
Hopes and Fears in Times of Ecological Crisis across the francosphère
Daniel A. Finch-Race
99-114
www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09639489.2021.1907323

Articles
A Flat Past? History, Environment, Topography, and Medicine
Keir Waddington
115-29
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George Sand's Volcanic Imagination
James Illingworth
131-43
www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09639489.2020.1826416

Elemental Ecocritique of Normandy's Industrial-Era Coast in Zola's La joie de vivre
Daniel A. Finch-Race
145-63
www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09639489.2021.1895734

Coal Politics: Receiving Émile Zola's Germinal
Arthur Rose
165-78
www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09639489.2020.1793747

Remembering Disaster and Ecologies of Affect in Nina Bouraoui's Le jour du séisme (1999) and Nathacha Appanah's Le dernier frère (2007)
Beatrice Ivey
179-92
www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09639489.2021.1888904
(Open Access)

Spectres of 'Development': Francophonie, Agricultural Coloniality and Genocide Memory in Scholastique Mukasonga's La femme aux pieds nus and Inyenzi, ou Les cafards
Frances Hemsley
193-208
www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09639489.2020.1849079

Documenting Hurt: UN, Epistemic Injustice, and the Political Ecology of the 2010 Cholera Epidemic in Haiti
Kasia Mika
209-26
www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09639489.2020.1810646

Reviews
Gauguin's Challenge: New Perspectives After Postmodernism
Belinda Thomson
227-28
www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09639489.2021.1874321

Montmartre: A Cultural History
Constance Bantman
228-29
www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09639489.2021.1911972

De cendres et de braises
Daniel A. Gordon
230-31
www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09639489.2020.1826417

‘Imagining a Post-Pandemic: Coronavirus Narratives and Histories of the Future’ | Wednesday 16th June 2pm | Online

The Commission on Science and Literature DHST/IUHPST is holding the last of its series of monthly virtual open lectures on “Literature and the Pandemics in Historical Perspectives” to date this week. The lecture will be given by Prof Martin Willis, Cardiff University, on the title ‘Imagining a Post-Pandemic: Coronavirus Narratives and Histories of the Future.’ Join the lecture here.

These lectures are hosted by the M.Sc. program “Science Communication” of the Hellenic Open University and they are jointly organised with the University of Birmingham.

George Vlahakis and John Holmes, CoSciLit President and Secretary.

The Department of English at Durham has announced a call for its new lecture series, to be held online. Abstracts for 45 minute papers or panels addressing the theme of "Past, Present, and Future" should be sent to latesummerlectures@gmail.com by May 30th 2021. Full details of the call are on this poster!

4th and 5th Lectures
Commission on Science and Literature DHST/IUHPST

The Commssion on Science and Literature DHST/IUHPST is very glad to announce the continuation of its ongoing series of monthly virtual open lectures on “Literature and the Pandemics in Historical Perspectives” to be given by distinguished scholars in the field. The fourth and fifth lectures are as follows:

19th MAY 14.00 UK Time (15.00 CET / 16.00 Greek Time)
Prof Pablo Mukherjee, University of Warwick
Refusing to get better: (Post-)Colonial Vaccines
https://hou.webex.com/hou/j.php?MTID=m28dbbf6e37ba94909d9b3c3a3c512dbf

16th JUNE 14.00 UK Time (15.00 CET / 16.00 Greek Time)
Prof Martin Willis, Cardiff University
Imagining a Post-Pandemic: Coronavirus Narratives and Histories of the Future.
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The virtual lectures are hosted by the M.Sc. program “Science Communication” of the Hellenic Open University and are jointly organized with the University of Birmingham.

George Vlahakis and John Holmes, CoSciLit President and Secretary

The Ashmolean Museum, Oxford, is holding an exhibition of Pre-Raphaelite drawings and colours from 18 May - 20 June.

The exhibition features drawings and watercolours by Pre-Raphaelites such as Dante Gabriel Rossetti and John Ruskin, which will be of interest to some of the BSLS's members. Tickets are available from today! Full information here.

3rd Lecture
Commission on Science and Literature DHST/IUHPST

The Commission on Science and Literature DHST/IUHPST is very glad to announce a series of virtual open lectures on “Literature and the Pandemics in Historical Perspectives” to be given by distinguished scholars in the field. The third lecture is as follows:

21st APRIL  14.00 UK Time (15.00 CET) (16.00 Greek  Time)
 Dr Lukas Engelmann, University of Edinburgh:

 The Outbreak Narrative in the Science of Epidemics: Plague, AIDS and Covid-19

Dr. Lukas Engelman is a historian of medicine, Chancellor’s Fellow and Senior Lecturer in the School of Political and Social Sciences at the University of Edinburgh. Recently, with Dr. Christos Lynteris, he published the book Sulfuric Utopias, MIT Press, 2020.

https://hou.webex.com/hou/j.php?MTID=m8579a328a8d02d257bb6e30fc196b363

The virtual lectures will be given at 14.00 UK Time  (15.00 CET). They will be hosted by the M.Sc. program “Science Communication” of the Hellenic Open University and they are jointly organized with the University of Birmingham.

George Vlahakis and John Holmes, CoSciLit President and Secretary

Dear members,

Thank you all for making the sixteenth annual conference another successful BSLS event! It might not have been quite the same as the real thing, but there was still much to cherish from our online conversations (both live and asynchronous). Whilst the conference closes today officially, the webpage and Teams site will still be accessible until the end of April, so feel free to use the Teams channels to keep discussions going.

Keep safe for the rest of 2021, and we look forward to seeing you at the annual conference in Manchester next year (and at the online Winter Symposium in the meantime).

All the best,

BSLS Executive Committee

The BSLS is delighted to announce the winner of its Book Prize for 2020: Biofictions: Race, Genetics and the Contemporary Novel (Bloomsbury Academic) by Josie Gill.

Josie Gill’s study of race and genetics in late twentieth and early twenty-first century fiction is critically engaged with science and its contexts, lucidly written, and politically urgent. Covering novels by, among others, Zadie Smith, Kazuo Ishiguro, Octavia Butler, and Colson Whitehead, it argues that the idea of race in genetic science is a biofiction, ‘an idea constituted through the complex entanglement of scientific and fictive forms.’ It takes in the sciences relevant to ancestry, human genomic diversity, epigenetics, and examines their relations to the changing social contexts for concepts of ‘race’ and anti-racist politics. In doing so, it illuminates how concepts of ‘race’ remain latent even when contemporary genetic science seems to have undermined the concept. Wearing its scholarship lightly, this outstanding study welcomes both the specialist in contemporary literature, the general reader, and, we hope, readers from the sciences.

Biofictions is available on open access funded by Knowledge Unlatched.

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