Special issue co-edited by Christopher Dietrich (Fordham University) and Maurice Jr. Labelle (University of Saskatchewan) to be published in Winter 2017
Scholars have begun to see decolonization as a multi-sided process — a complex dialogue with the imperial past, filled with unrealized expectations and unintended consequences. Reflections and analyses on decolonization reveal that a rich diversity characterizes this emerging field. The co-editors welcome submissions that adopt global and transnational perspectives on the history of twentieth-century decolonization, as well as submissions that examine traditional imperial, diplomatic, or regional frameworks in new ways. Potential authors are encouraged to submit on the following topics, as well as others : imperialism, nationalism, and the origins of decolonization ; transnationalism and the formation of anti-colonial networks ; decolonization and the Cold War ; decolonization and globalization ; neo-liberalism and postcolonial sovereignty ; the rise of postcolonial thought ; immigration and the cultural decolonization of the West ; decolonization and Indigeneity ; the rise of human rights in postcolonial nations ; decolonization and the problems of global governance ; and statelessness in a post-imperial international system.
The deadline for abstracts, which should have a maximum length of 250 words, is 15 May 2016.
Selected authors will be notified in June 2016, and final papers will be due on 1 February 2017.
Articles may be written in English or French. They should not exceed 10,000 words, including notes. The articles will undergo double-blind peer review prior to publication.
Please submit your abstract and a two-page CV that includes full contact information by email to : cjh chez usask.ca, Attn : Christopher Dietrich and Maurice Jr. Labelle.
CJH/ACH can be found in the Project MUSE database. It is a member of the Canadian Association of Learned Journals, distributed by Magazines Canada. Published by University of Toronto Press, with subsidies from the University of Saskatchewan and the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada.
Page créée le lundi 18 avril 2016, par Dominique Taurisson-Mouret.