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Fwd: CFP: XVI Recovering the US Hispanic Literary Heritage Conference

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    ———- Forwarded message ———
    From: Gauthereau, Lorena <lgauther@central.uh.edu>
    Date: Wed, Dec 1, 2021 at 2:42 PM
    Subject: [DHSI] CFP: XVI Recovering the US Hispanic Literary Heritage
    Conference
    To: institute@lists.uvic.ca <institute@lists.uvic.ca>

    Dear DHSI community,
    Please see the Call for Papers below for the XVI virtual Recovering the US
    Hispanic Literary Heritage Conference (April 2022).

    Thank you,

    Dr. Lorena Gauthereau
    *Digital Programs Manager*
    US Latino Digital Humanities, #usLdh
    Recovering the US Hispanic Literary Heritage

    *Lecturer*
    Center for Mexican American Studies

    *University of Houston*
    713-743-0241
    lgauthereau@uh.edu
    she|her|hers
    [image: A button with “Hear my name” text for name playback in email
    signature] (https://www.name-coach.com/lorena-gauthereau) *Find Recovery on
    * *Twitter (https://twitter.com/apprecovery)* *| **Facebook
    (https://www.facebook.com/RecoveringUSHispanicHeritage/)* *| Instagram
    (https://instagram.com/recoveringhispanicheritage/)*

    *artepublicopress.com (http://artepublicopress.com/) *

    * CFP: XVI Recovering the US Hispanic Literary Heritage Conference La
    Politiquera: Recovering Politics/Recovering Political Voices We are
    pleased to announce the XVI Recovering the US Hispanic Literary Heritage
    Conference will convene virtually April 7-9, 2022. The meeting theme, La
    Politiquera: Recovering Politics/Recovering Political Voices, seeks to
    highlight voices in the archives that chronicle the agency of individuals
    and communities in navigating complex political environments and events,
    especially in the context of barred access to democratic institutions such
    as the courts and voting. What counts as politics when communities are
    deemed unrecognizable as a legitimate, enfranchised citizenry? Apart from
    the politics that appear in contesting the settler policies of a white,
    nationalist, Anglophone hegemony, what are other debates, controversies and
    ideologies that inform recovered archives? How do scholars approach and
    assess archives when politics in the past often underwrote issues, social
    practices and belief systems our communities no longer uphold?
    Archivists, librarians, linguists, historians, critics, theorists and
    community members are invited to share examples of the legacy they are
    recovering, preserving and making available of Hispanic peoples—whether
    residents, immigrants or exiles—of the United States over the past
    centuries. We seek papers and posters in either English or Spanish that
    highlight these many contributions, but also offer critical ways to rethink
    issues of agency, gender, sexualities, race/ethnicity, environmental
    justice, class and power. Recently, the end date for Recovery research
    and topics was adjusted to 1980 in order to give scholars, archivists,
    linguists and librarians the stimulus needed to begin the recovery of
    the documentary legacy of the 1960s and 1970s. In light of the
    vulnerability of the civil rights archives from these decades, we encourage
    papers that make use of archival research that provoke a revision of
    established literary interpretations and/or historiographies. Papers or
    posters on locating, preserving and making accessible political documents
    generated by Latinas/os/x in those two decades, and from prior centuries,
    are welcome. We invite proposals on the following themes: ● Digital
    Humanities ● Analytical studies of recovered authors and/or texts ●
    Critical, historical and theoretical approaches to recovered texts ●
    Curriculum development: integrating recovered texts into teaching at
    university and K-12 levels ● Religious thought and practice ● Environmental
    justice as documented prior to 1980 ● Folklore/oral histories ●
    Historiography ● Language, translation, bilingualism and linguistics ●
    Library and information science ● Social implications and cultural analyses
    ● Collections and archives: accessioning and critical archive studies ●
    Documenting the long road/struggle toward equality ● 1960-1980 only
    movement(s)-related research We welcome general audiences, including
    graduate students. Undergraduate students are encouraged to submit
    proposals for poster presentations. A limited number of student bursaries
    may be available. Submit your name, affiliation and 250-word abstract for
    presentations/posters by email to apprec@central.uh.edu
    <apprec@central.uh.edu> by February 1, 2022. Manos a la obra:
    Pre-conference Workshops on Digital Humanities and Archives April 1, 2022
    Additionally, the XVI Recovery Conference will offer two US Latino
    Digital Humanities (USLDH; #usLdh) pre-conference workshops open to
    conference attendees and members of the public. The workshop themes are: 1)
    Using archives for digital scholarship (theory, overview of applications,
    project and data management) and 2) Hands-on introduction to Digital
    Humanities (digital timelines, story maps and digital collections).
    Pre-registration is required, limited spots are available. For details,
    visit https://artepublicopress.com/conference
    (https://artepublicopress.com/conference/) or email us
    at apprec@central.uh.edu <recovery@uh.edu>. *

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