Forwarding an announcement from Dr Ngai-Ling Sum at Lancaster University. The Cultural Political Economy Research Centre in Lancaster University is organising its second international conference on cultural political economy, this time in partnership with the Graduate School of Education in Bristol University. Below is the CFP for the event. Abstract submission deadline is 29 April 2016.
The Cultural Political Economy Research Centre in Lancaster University, in partnership with the Graduate School of Education in Bristol University will be hosting the second international conference between 25-26 August 2016. We are sending out this call for papers and look forward to hearing from you.
Conference Theme: Putting Culture in its Place in Political Economy
Hosted by the Centre for Globalization, Education and Social Futures
Graduate School of Education, University of Bristol
The second international conference on Cultural Political Economy will be hosted by the Centre for Globalization, Education and Social Futures at Bristol University build on the highly successful event held at the University of Lancaster in 2015 hosted by Bob Jessop and Ngai-Ling Sum in partnership with Lancaster’s Cultural Political Economy Research Centre (CPERC). The conference is an important part of the ongoing development of a theoretical and empirical engagement with Cultural Political Economy.
Call for Papers
The organizers welcome proposals for papers and panels on the following, illustrative topics: other themes are also welcome:
- What does it mean to be critical?
- Cultural turns in different fields of inquiry
- Critical Discourse Analysis and Political Economy
- Critical cultural political economy
- Marx, Gramsci and Foucault
- Intersectionalism and Political Economy
- Social Relations, Everyday Life and Subjectivities
- State, Governance and Governmentality
- Reimagining civil society
- Rethinking civilizational paradigms
- Aesthetics and performance of political economy
- Spatial imaginaries, geoeconomics and geopolitics
- Spatialities and temporalities of borders and migration
- Neoliberalism and crisis dynamics
- Global capitalism, crises and imagined recoveries
- Globalization of production, commerce and finance
- Finance, austerity and debt
- Work, employment, body and embodiment
- Competition, competitiveness and resilience
- Globalization, education and societies
- Sustainability and green capitalism
- Inequalities of wealth and income
- Subalternity, social movements and resistance