APHA 2007 (UCLA) Conference Call for Papers - Deadline Reminder
- [Please excuse cross-posting.]
[This is a reminder that the March 30 deadline fast approaches for the 2007 APHA
Conference to be held at UCLA. The original posting follows, but the most current
information is always online, as indicated below. -Paul]
The American Printing History Association welcomes proposals for its 2007 annual
conference, Transformations: The Persistence of Aldus Manutius.
The conference will be held at University of California, Los Angeles on October
11-13, 2007; the main proceedings will take place on Friday, October 12. Full conference
details will be available at the American Printing History Association website,
Aldus Manutius (1452-1515), the renowned Renaissance printer, publisher and scholar,
transformed the presentation of ancient Latin and Greek texts. Aldus' typography
and publishing program were admired and imitated in his time and continue to provide
inspiration today. This conference in his honor encourages discussion about all
kinds of printing innovation and its transformative nature in the history of printing
Papers are encouraged that will address innovation and its transformative nature
in the history of printing worldwide.
Papers will be 20 minutes in length, with groups of three papers forming a panel.
** A fuller Call for Papers, with description of the conference and submission requirements
is online here: http://printinghistory.org/htm/conference/2007/CFP-2007.htm
Paper proposals due March 30, 2007.
Program announcements June 1, 2007.
Electronic (preferred) or hard copy submissions will be accepted.
Email proposals to apha2007@....
Mail proposals to:
Kitty Maryatt, Scripps College, 1030 Columbia Avenue, Claremont, CA 91711
Fax if necessary to 909 607-7576 with a cover sheet.
Apart from its conference, APHA supports research and scholarship through its journal
Printing History, publications, an oral history project, and a fellowship program.
The association, founded in 1974, encourages the preservation of printing artifacts
and source materials for printing history.