CfP Revista Estudos de Religião
O Instituto de Estudos de Religião da Universidade Católica Portuguesa está a colaborar, desde 2018, na edição da Revista de Estudos da Religião (PUC-São Paulo).
Nesse âmbito, é com gosto que lhe damos a conhecer a abertura de um dossier temático sobre o tema: O corpo em movimento – espiritualidade e transcendência.
Submissões: até 15 Janeiro de 2020
Alguns tópicos privilegiados:
- O corpo ritualizado
- O gesto cerimonial
- Corpo – imanência e transcendência
- Corpo, risco e transcendência
- Disciplinas do corpo nas tradições religiosas
- Religião, espiritualidade e práticas de intensidade física
- Marcha e peregrinação ✓ Religião, espiritualidade e dança
- Corpo, imaginários e novas espiritualidades
- Interpretações religiosas do desporto e da atividade física
- Heroicidades religiosas e desportivas
- Significação religiosa, espiritual e estética da ação performativa
Para mais informações, por favor visite:
IX Graduate Conference in Culture Studies
Building Narrative: Cultural Interfaces and Spatial Meaning
5–6 December 2019 | Universidade Católica Portuguesa – Lisbon
Deadline for Proposals Submission: July 15, 2019
Proposals should be no longer than 250 words and have to be sent to Conference.BuildingNarrative@gmail.com. Your abstract will be peer reviewed and you will receive notification of acceptance as soon as possible thereafter, but no later than the end of July 2019. Upon acceptance, you will be requested to register and provide some personal details to finalize your registration.
The conference will be a two-day event, taking place at the Universidade Católica Portuguesa. It is scheduled to take place on the 5th and 6th of December 2019.
Call for Papers
Crossing the perspectives of urban studies, cultural theory and narrative, connecting the fundamentals of architectural thought with a contemporary take on the built environment as a net of infrastructures, interfaces and lived experience, the conference proposes the interdisciplinary reflection on a hybrid territory, where buildings and discourses, practices and ideas, urban texts and literature are retraced in order to stimulate a deeper awareness of cultural spaces and their narratives.
In very concrete terms, the key question of the meeting is how to create a theoretical and ethical framework for emergent spaces and spatial practices where artistic, architectural and curatorial scopes engage in a dialogue in which the urban realms may become a more conceptually integrated and socially participated aesthetical experience.
We invite participants to address the following and related topics:
- Aesthetics of Cultural Spaces
- Architectural Spectacle
- Architecture in/for Culture
- Architecture and Narrative
- Architecture and Narrative in Photography
- Art and Literature as Narratives in/about Urban Space
- Artistic and Cultural Citizenship
- Cultural Programing and Management
- Narrative and the City
- Spatial Critique
- Spatial Appropriation and Cultural Activism
- Urban Design and Cultural Interfaces
- Urban Sensescape
- Urban Narrative
- Urban Text
For more information, updates and details, please visit:
2nd Winter School for the Study of Communication
Media and Uncertainty
Universidade Católica Portuguesa | 7-11 January 2020
Deadline for Proposals Submission: July 22, 2019
Deadline for Full Paper Submission: November 22, 2019
Jointly organized by the Faculty of Human Sciences (Universidade Católica Portuguesa), the Center for Media@Risk at the Annenberg School for Communication (University of Pennsylvania), the School of Journalism and Communication (Chinese University of Hong Kong), the Department of Media and Communications (London School of Economics and Political Science) and the Faculty of Social Sciences (University of Helsinki), the Second Lisbon Winter School for the Study of Communication will take a comparative and global approach to the study of media and uncertainty across time.
CALL FOR APPLICATIONS
The media today are troubled by uncertainty.
Externally, a growing sense of uncertainty draws from deep-seated questions about identity formation, increasing angst over the viability of familiar cultural, political and social formations and intensifying social and economic precarity and inequality. Ultimately, the risks and challenges posed by climate change expose an even deeper sense of risk, calling into question the usual cyclical social imaginations about risk, crisis and renewal.
Within media environments, uncertainty builds from the rapid unfolding and often unforeseen ramifications of digital technology, the collapse of traditional business models, new degrees of irrelevance, the emergence of new players and platforms, the development of new reception practices, changing expectations of what media are for and a shift in the very relationship of the media to the outside world in an era marked by widespread dis- and mis-information. The viability of media as we know them is up for grabs.
How and in what ways will the media – as institutions, as occupational and professional contexts, as a diverse set of practices – adapt to this age of uncertainty? Will the media continue to produce meaningful content, and if so in which ways? How will the media push back against political assault? Who will fund the media’s continued presence? Will new business models allow the media to play a central role in democratic societies, producing investigative journalism and relevant information on current affairs? How do we move forward in rebuilding public trust in the media, ensuring that they help sustain some kind of inclusive public space? How will audiences relate to and engage with different media platforms? How will new forms of media change and disrupt legacy media platforms? How will journalism report about uncertain and risky futures? How will political powers be held accountable?
Questions like these fuel the imaginary that uncertainty introduces into considerations of the media, demanding global approaches to the different occupational, professional, economic, political, cultural and environmental contexts in which the media operate. Thus, the Second Lisbon Winter School for the Study of Communication will consider how uncertainty is molding the media in different geographies and how societies rely on the media to deal with moments of uncertainty.
The Lisbon Winter School invites proposals by doctoral students and early career post-docs from all over the world that address, though may not be not be strictly limited to, the topic of media and uncertainty as it relates to:
- Media and digital transformation
- Emergent cultural, political and social formations
- New business models
- New notions of risk and resistance to it
- Media and uncertainty throughout history
- Online harassment
- Alternative media forms and outlets
- Media activism
- Reporting uncertainty
- Authoritarian media
- Media and political accountability
- Dis- and misinformation, fake news and hate speech
- Environmental precarity
Proposals should be sent to email@example.com no later than July 22, 2019 and include a paper title, extended abstract in English (700 words), name, e-mail address, institutional affiliation and a brief bio (max. 100 words) mentioning ongoing research. Applicants will be informed of the result of their submissions by September 20, 2019.
FULL PAPER SUBMISSION
Presenters will be required to send in full papers (max. 20 pages, 1.5 spacing) by November 22, 2019.
For more information please visit the Winter School website:
IX Lisbon Summer School for the Study of Culture
Neurohumanities: Promises & Threats
Lisbon, July 1-6, 2019
Deadline for submissions: March 16, 2019
When the US government declared the 1990s “The decade of the brain”, it aimed at raising public awareness toward the use of neuroscience for the enhancement of life quality and as a way to better address the challenges of growing life expectancy. The initiative was further supported by substantial research funding, which not only impressed public opinion but appealed to many research fields. Finding a link to brain research and the processes of the human mind, many disciplines were repositioned and adopted the “neuro” prefix, promising new insights into age-old problems by reframing them from the angle of the brain-mind continuum.
Neuroscience seeks to explain how the brain works and which neurophysiological processes are involved in complex cognitive abilities like sensation and perception attention and reasoning, memory and thought.