English Literature

Theories, Interpretations, Contexts
     topic: culture dell’eurasia e delle americhe   letterature  
  • e-ISSN 2420-823X
  • Periodicità annuale
  • Permalink doi.org
  • Lingua en, it
  • Anvur classe A 10L1, 10F4
Presentazione

English Literature. Theories, Interpretations, Contexts was founded within the National Association of Teachers of English Studies (ANDA) in 2014. Presently, the journal is run by an independent board of scholars in English literature. It provides room for a critical analysis of issues and themes concerning English literature, also in a comparative view. The journal wants to promote a multidisciplinary approach to literature, to its relations with the various fields of knowledge, with culture, society, science, and the arts. It is also proposed as a privileged place for the discussion of the tools and strategies used by literature, according to various theoretical perspectives. The journal promotes the discussion and exchange of ideas among researchers, teachers and young scholars at both an international and national level.

Informazioni generali

Comitati
  • peopleComitati
    Direzione scientifica
    Flavio Gregori, Università Ca’ Foscari Venezia, Italia    

    Comitato editoriale
    Silvia Bigliazzi, Università degli Studi di Verona, Italia    
    Elisa Bizzotto, Università IUAV di Venezia, Italia    
    Kent Cartwright, University of Maryland, USA    
    Rocco Coronato, Università degli Studi di Padova, Italia    
    Mariaconcetta Costantini, Università degli Studi «G. d’Annunzio», Chieti-Pescara, Italia    
    Gregory Dowling, Università Ca’ Foscari Venezia, Italia    
    David Newbold, Università Ca’ Foscari Venezia, Italia    

    Comitato scientifico
    Paolo Bertinetti, Università degli Studi di Torino, Italia    
    Isabelle Bour, Paris 3 - Sorbonne Nouvelle, France    
    Paul Crosthwaite, The University of Edinburgh, UK    
    Peter De Voogd, Universiteit Utrecht, Netherlands    
    Christoph Ehland, Universität Paderborn, Germany    
    William B. Gerard, Auburn University at Montgomery, USA    
    Paul Goring, Norges Teknisk-Naturvitenskapelige Universitet Trondheim, Norway    
    Peter Hunt, Cardiff University-Prifysgol Caerdydd, UK    
    Linda Hutcheon, University of Toronto, Canada    
    Allan Ingram, University of Northumbria at Newcastle, UK    
    Jason Lawrence, University of Hull, UK    
    Jakub Lipski, Kazimierz Wielki University Bydgoszcz, Poland    
    John Mullan, University College London, UK    
    Jude V. Nixon, Salem State University, USA    
    Antonella Riem Natale, Università degli Studi di Udine, Italia    
    Biancamaria Rizzardi, Università di Pisa, Italia    
    Laurence Talairach-Vielmas, Université Toulouse 2 Le Mirail, France    
    Luisa Villa, Università degli Studi di Genova, Italia    
    Alex Woloch, Stanford University, USA    
    Nathalie Zimpfer, École Normale Supérieure Lyon, France    

    Direttore responsabile
    Giuseppe Sofo, Università Ca’ Foscari Venezia, Italia    

Proposte / Contatti

Per sottoporre una proposta di pubblicazione utilizza il form qui disponibile.

mode_edit FORM

APCs

I costi di pubblicazioni sono regolamentati dall’Editore. Tutte le informazioni sono disponibili alla pagina Pubblicare con noi.

Peer review

Gli articoli pubblicati hanno ottenuto il parere favorevole da parte di almeno due valutatori esperti della materia, attraverso un processo di revisione anonima (double-blind peer review) condotto sotto la responsabilità della Direzione scientifica della rivista. I revisori non hanno contatti diretti con gli Autori e appartengono a istituzioni di ricerca diverse da quella cui la rivista è affiliata.

La valutazione è svolta in conformità e aderenza ai criteri scientifici, e ai criteri editoriali di completezza bibliografica e coerenza formale di Edizioni Ca’ Foscari.

Politiche di revisione per le singole sezioni:

  • Volume/Fascicolo completo: peer review
  • Introduzioni, prefazioni: senza peer review
  • Monografie | Saggi | Articoli: peer review
  • Recensioni: no peer review
  • Editoriali: no peer review

Per una descrizione dettagliata del processo, si prega di consultare la pagina: Certificazione scientifica.

Archivio
Le nostre collane e riviste sono archiviate su PHAIDRA (Permanent Hosting, Archiving and Indexing of Digital Resources and Assets), piattaforma di archiviazione a lungo termine di oggetti e collezioni digitali: PHAIDRA.
Norme redazionali
  • listNorme redazionali

    Il rispetto delle norme redazionali è condizione indispensabile per l’accettazione dei testi. L’editore (ECF) può decidere di sospendere — in ogni momento — la pubblicazione degli articoli in caso di loro mancato o scorretto impiego.

    Le norme comprendono, come loro parti integranti, le istruzioni per la composizione del file di testo, dell’abstract e dell’apparato bibliografico, scaricabili dal menu ’Pubblicare con noi’ alla voce ‘Norme redazionali’.

      • Preparazione di un documento
      • Struttura base di un documento
      • Composizione del testo
      • Sistema di riferimento bibliografico
      • Bibliografia generale


      Per informazioni e chiarimenti, si invita a contattare la redazione di Edizioni Ca’ Foscari all’indirizzo ecf@unive.it.

    Call
    • listCall for papers

      CALL FOR PAPERS

      The journal English Literature: Theories, Interpretations, Contexts, published at Ca’ Foscari University of Venice, invites scholars to send  to send article proposals for a special issue on

      Solidarity—Responsibility—Culpability—Cooperation

      Generations and the Environmental Crisis in Literature, Film, and Other Media

      edited by Roberta Maierhofer (University of Graz, Austria) and Michael Fuchs (University of Innsbruck, Austria)


      When Amitav Ghosh identifies “a crisis of the imagination” and suggests that climate fiction creates thought experiments that challenge the status quo, he positions cultural representations as voices of political resistance. As linguist Arran Stibbe has shown, the discourses of our everyday lives are permeated by stories that either endorse our destruction of the natural world or foster care and respect for our environment. Scholars such as Kathryn Yusoff have rightly emphasized that the use of the first-person plural (which we consciously employ in the previous sentence) in these discourses is a knotty issue, as it produces a universalism that erases inequalities and masks differences when it comes to past accountabilities for the environmental crisis and present as well as future obligations for mitigating its catastrophic consequences. In short, climate discourse often relies on binaries instead of emphasizing the potentials of overcoming them (and scholars such as Yusoff are not entirely excluded from this tendency).

      Drawing on sources including Rob Nixon’s notion of the “slow violence” caused by anthroturbations and similar environmentally destructive activities, Adeline Johns-Putra’s observation that the discourse of the environmental crisis “is peppered with [...] references to parental obligations to posterity”, and Jonathan Schell’s reflections on cross-generational and cross-species concerns triggered by the heating-up of the Cold War in the early 1980s, this special issue will explore (human and nonhuman) generations in the context of the environmental crisis.

      In contemporary discourses, boomers are often considered responsible for the climate emergency, while zoomers and millennials are the (more or less) innocent victims of past mistakes; boomers created a Texas-sized island of floating plastic in the Pacific Ocean; and boomers occupying positions of power stymie millennials’ suggestions for mitigating the effects of environmental destruction, as they do not have to think beyond 2040. Of course, this blame game overgeneralizes and oversimplifies matters. But perhaps most importantly, such binary constructions radicalize discourse and curtail progress by ignoring the potentials of intergenerational cooperation.

      Therefore, we would like to call for articles on English or American literature or literatures in English, also in their relationship with cinema and other media, that explore the role of age and generations, and questions of intergenerational solidarity, responsibility, culpability, and cooperation in view of the superhuman scale of geological/deep time that the environmental crisis confronts us with.

      Please send a proposal by May 15th, using the form below.

      Once the proposal is accepted you will be assigned a position in the journal's platform, where you can upload the article and see the peer review.

      The deadline for uploading the article is September 15h.

      The article must be composed using the house style. The editorial guidelines can be read here: Editorial guidelines.

      Go to the upload area

      https://ecfpeerflow.unive.it/abstracts/form/journal/10/281



      All proposed articles will go through double-blind revision by two peers. The outcome of the revision can be accessed on your personal page within 45 days from the submission of your article.

      English literature started its publication in December 2014 and is a fully open access journal. It is indexed in Scopus, ERIH-plus, MLA Directory of periodicals, Crossref, DOAJ.

      In full compliance with open-access policies, the journal applies no costs for publication of articles. The journal is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. Contributors can keep their articles’ copyrights and are allowed to re-use their articles for further publication, provided they do not publish the same or modified version before one full year from its publication in English Literature.

      English Literature’s policy is inspired by the COPE (Committee on Publication Ethics) ethical code.

      If you have any query concerning the Journal or the present call, please write to english.lit@unive.it.

    Policy
    • listCodice etico della Rivista

      CALL FOR PAPERS

      The journal English Literature: Theories, Interpretations, Contexts, published at Ca’ Foscari University of Venice, invites scholars to send  to send article proposals for a special issue on

      Solidarity—Responsibility—Culpability—Cooperation

      Generations and the Environmental Crisis in Literature, Film, and Other Media

      edited by Roberta Maierhofer (University of Graz, Austria) and Michael Fuchs (University of Innsbruck, Austria)


      When Amitav Ghosh identifies “a crisis of the imagination” and suggests that climate fiction creates thought experiments that challenge the status quo, he positions cultural representations as voices of political resistance. As linguist Arran Stibbe has shown, the discourses of our everyday lives are permeated by stories that either endorse our destruction of the natural world or foster care and respect for our environment. Scholars such as Kathryn Yusoff have rightly emphasized that the use of the first-person plural (which we consciously employ in the previous sentence) in these discourses is a knotty issue, as it produces a universalism that erases inequalities and masks differences when it comes to past accountabilities for the environmental crisis and present as well as future obligations for mitigating its catastrophic consequences. In short, climate discourse often relies on binaries instead of emphasizing the potentials of overcoming them (and scholars such as Yusoff are not entirely excluded from this tendency).

      Drawing on sources including Rob Nixon’s notion of the “slow violence” caused by anthroturbations and similar environmentally destructive activities, Adeline Johns-Putra’s observation that the discourse of the environmental crisis “is peppered with [...] references to parental obligations to posterity”, and Jonathan Schell’s reflections on cross-generational and cross-species concerns triggered by the heating-up of the Cold War in the early 1980s, this special issue will explore (human and nonhuman) generations in the context of the environmental crisis.

      In contemporary discourses, boomers are often considered responsible for the climate emergency, while zoomers and millennials are the (more or less) innocent victims of past mistakes; boomers created a Texas-sized island of floating plastic in the Pacific Ocean; and boomers occupying positions of power stymie millennials’ suggestions for mitigating the effects of environmental destruction, as they do not have to think beyond 2040. Of course, this blame game overgeneralizes and oversimplifies matters. But perhaps most importantly, such binary constructions radicalize discourse and curtail progress by ignoring the potentials of intergenerational cooperation.

      Therefore, we would like to call for articles on English or American literature or literatures in English, also in their relationship with cinema and other media, that explore the role of age and generations, and questions of intergenerational solidarity, responsibility, culpability, and cooperation in view of the superhuman scale of geological/deep time that the environmental crisis confronts us with.

      Please send a proposal by May 15th, using the form below.


      Once the proposal is accepted you will be assigned a position in the journal's platform, where you can upload the article and see the peer review.


      The deadline for uploading the article is September 15h.

      The article must be composed using the house style. The editorial guidelines can be read here: Editorial guidelines.

      Go to the upload area

      https://ecfpeerflow.unive.it/abstracts/form/journal/10/281



      All proposed articles will go through double-blind revision by two peers. The outcome of the revision can be accessed on your personal page within 45 days from the submission of your article.

      English literature started its publication in December 2014 and is a fully open access journal. It is indexed in Scopus, ERIH-plus, MLA Directory of periodicals, Crossref, DOAJ.

      In full compliance with open-access policies, the journal applies no costs for publication of articles. The journal is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. Contributors can keep their articles’ copyrights and are allowed to re-use their articles for further publication, provided they do not publish the same or modified version before one full year from its publication in English Literature.

      English Literature’s policy is inspired by the COPE (Committee on Publication Ethics) ethical code.

      If you have any query concerning the Journal or the present call, please write to english.lit@unive.it.