Trouvé dans la dernière lettre d’information de Compitum, un appel à communication concernant entre autres la linguistique latine, dans le cadre du congrès annuel de l’American Philological Association (appel original sur le site de l’APA ici). Attention, il s’agit bien d’un appel qui se termine en février 2014 pour le congrès de l’année suivante, soit janvier 2015.
Greek and Latin Linguistics
APA 146TH annual meeting January 8-11, 2015, New Orleans, LA
Sponsored by The Society for the Study of Greek and Latin Languages and Linguistics
Timothy Barnes, Harvard University, Jeremy Rau, Harvard University, and Benjamin W. Fortson, University of Michigan, Organizers
The Society for the Study of Greek and Latin Languages and Linguistics solicits submission of abstracts for its panel session at the New Orleans meeting of the American Philological Association in 2015. Papers treating any topic in Greek or Latin language and linguistics will be considered for presentation. Abstracts will be evaluated on the basis of merit and relevance to the field. Each panelist will be given 15 minutes for presentation of his/her paper, to be followed by 10 minutes for questions and discussion. Abstracts should be one page in length and should conform to the formatting guidelines listed in the APA Program Guide. Please send three copies of the abstract by February 25, 2014 to
Department of the Classics
Boylston 2nd fl.
Cambridge, MA, 02138.
Les appels des autres panels organisés par les associations affiliées sont disponibles sur cette page. Enfin, parmi les “Organizer Refereed Panels“, on pourra noter le panel intitulé “The Problematic Text: Classical Editing in the 21st Century” (clôture de l’appel le 1er février 2014) :
CFP: The Problematic Text: Classical Editing in the 21st Century
Tom Keeline (Harvard University)
Justin Stover (All Souls College, Oxford)
E. R. Dodds once remarked that our classical texts were good enough to live with; D. R. Shackleton Bailey is said to have replied, “That depends on your standard of living.” That was some 50 years ago—what is the state of classical editing today? Textual criticism and editing have long been regarded as central to classical scholarship, but do they still have a place in the year 2015? How does traditional textual criticism overlap and interact with other established and emerging fields of classical studies, such as papyrology, reception studies, digital humanities, and literary theory? What possibilities for editing classical texts are provided by new technologies like computer-assisted recension, electronic text corpora, manuscript digitization, and digital editions? This panel seeks to showcase new work in textual scholarship that demonstrates the field’s ongoing importance to contemporary research in classics. Papers on Greek or Latin texts from Homer through the end of antiquity discussing new and recent editorial work, emendations, theoretical or practical problems of editing, the relationship between critical edition and commentary, prospects and possibilities for future editions, and the opportunities and challenges of editing in the digital age will all be welcome. Taken together, the papers presented will demonstrate the continued vitality and importance of textual scholarship in terms accessible to a general audience of classicists.
Please send your anonymous abstract (of no more than 650 words, excluding bibliography) for a 20 minute paper as a PDF attachment to the APA office at email@example.com by February 1, 2014. Please indicate in the body of your e-mail the title of this panel, complete contact information, and any audio-visual equipment requirements. Abstracts will be reviewed anonymously. Authors should follow the formatting guidelines for individual abstracts provided by the APA, including the removal of details that might reveal the author’s identity. All proposals must be submitted by February 1st.
Quant à la rencontre des 2-5 janvier 2014 qui se déroule à Chicago, son programme prévisionnel est disponible ici.
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