Voicing Absences/Presences in a Damaged World

The Remutaka (Rimutaka) Range, bordering Wellington, Aotearoa New Zealand.
Successive waves of human settlements burnt or felled the immense forest that once covered the country. In 1915-1918, infantry soldiers took the Remutaka Hill Road, visible on the left, as part of an ultimate three-day march and 555-metre climb before embarking for the European front at Wellington's harbour.
Copyright Jessica Maufort, 2016. 

“The winds of the Anthropocene carry ghosts – the vestiges and signs of past ways of life still charged in the present.”

(Tsing et al G1)

Annual conference of the Belgian Association of Anglicists in Higher Education (BAAHE)

3rd December 2021

Université libre de Bruxelles (ULB), Belgium

The Call for Papers is now closed.

Please send your abstracts (300 words) to Jessica.Maufort@ulb.be and Marc.Maufort@ulb.be by 1st September 2021 (extended dealine). Please also specify whether you will be presenting a paper in the fields of literature, cultural studies, linguistics, or translation studies, or a combination of them. Acceptance notification will be sent by 15th September 2021.

Contact us

Should you have any question, please feel free to contact the conference convenors at Jessica.Maufort@ulb.be and Marc.Maufort@ulb.be

“How shall we shelter the remains of Holocene ecologies, that is, multispecies ecologies in the midst of human settlement and cultivation? We can’t shelter anything we don’t notice.”

(Tsing et al G143)

“Staying with the trouble requires making oddkin; that is, we require each other in unexpected collaborations and combinations, in hot compost piles. We become-with each other or not at all.”

(Haraway Staying 4)

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