Call for Papers
Launceston and Hobart, Tasmania
Proposals for papers must be sent to the Session Convenors listed with each session abstract, not to the AAANZ nor the Session Curators. Where contact details are given for only one convenor, that person has elected to manage the proposals for that session and correspondence should only be with that convenor. Where no contact details (email or phone) are given for convenors of a particular session, that session has already been filled by the convenors: no further papers can be considered for that session however consideration should be given to applying to present in the Open Session.
Proposals should be received by Session Convenors by Friday 29 August 2014.
Download the full Call for Papers
This includes a full list of sessions as well as information on key dates and guidelines for speakers.
Download Participation Proposal form
Download Speaker’s Agreement form
These documents will be also available for download at www.aaanz.info shortly.
For those intresged in feminism and contemporry art take note particularly of the following panel run by CAF committee memebers Jacqueline Millner and Catriona Moore:
Contemporary art and feminism
Dr. Jacqueline Millner (University of Sydney) Jacqueline.email@example.com ph: 0400000808
Dr. Catriona Moore (University of Sydney) firstname.lastname@example.org ph: 0488290101
There has been an international groundswell in engagement and curiosity about feminism’s role in the development
of contemporary art. ‘Contemporary Art and Feminism’ examines this generative relationship, and feminism’s current
relevance to art making and analysis. Arguably, feminist critique has suffused the thinking of many disciplines, from
art history to literary studies and indigenous history. It has illuminated the assumptions that underpin knowledge and
exposed gaps in perspectives to generate far more complex, inclusive and comprehensive histories and theories,
creating paths to greater social justice and equity. Feminism scrutinizes the building blocks of culture and identity,
seeking to explain how power relations — including those that naturalise gender inequality — are embedded in
knowledges and practices. As such, feminism is one of the ways in which we can most usefully come to an
understanding of our image culture and the way visual images narrativise power relations.