CALL FOR SUBMISSIONS: The Emerson Institute for Freedom and Culture
Aug 25, 2008 18:20 PDT
CALL FOR SUBMISSIONS
The Emerson Institute for Freedom and Culture seeks submissions addressing the nature of freedom and its role and influence on culture. We seek both scholarly articles and creative submissions.
poetry, plays, essays, and articles should be in Times New Roman 12 pt. font
and submitted as an attachment in Word or Text format. Additional
genre–specific guidelines, including guidelines for images and audio files can
be found below. Thos wishing to submit works to EIFC should also consult our
accept short-shorts, short stories, and long stories.
looking for superior poetry of any length. We are looking for poetry written by
the kinds of poets described by Theseus in “A Midsummer Night’s Dream”:
poet’s eye, in a fine frenzy rolling,
glance from heaven to earth, from earth to heaven;
imagination bodies forth
forms of things unknown, the poet’s pen
them to shapes, and gives to airy nothing
habitation and a name.
play format. Verse plays are encouraged.
should be sent as either mp3 or wave files. Along with the audio file,
composers should submit the sheet music, a list of the instruments used, and
the names of the musicians. A description of the piece, including your theory
of the music composed, is also suggested. If you are submitting a song, you
should also include lyrics. Satires and spoofs should include the name of the
son and band being satirized.
should be sent as JPG attachments. A description of the piece, including your
theory behind the composition of the piece, is also suggested.
and essays on any topic relating to freedom, culture, society, the arts, or any
of the theories or related theories listed in the Mission Statement are
welcome. Essays are less formal than articles and typically do not include a
bibliography. Authors should strive to make their essays or articles accessible
to the intelligent layperson. Interdisciplinary content and experimental structures
are acceptable, the former being in fact strongly encouraged.
Emerson Institute for Freedom and Culture