PhD positions for a new project on short forms in Berlin

http://jobs.zeit.de/jobs/berlin_promotionsstelle_postdoc-stelle_-_literatur-_und_wissensgeschichte_kleiner_formen_137721.html?wt_zmc=nl.int.zonpmr.jobnewsletter.2017-01-26.stellenmarkt.textlink.selektion.x&c=206274&si=Vph9RIFohHn4hVZGzjFCjFQrUL9sAJdy3zNjuTr2es0wboQaqBMwCo4dVN5H7DLNKTq2cImKVBLShNmKT1Vw&utm_medium=nl&utm_campaign=jobnewsletter&utm_source=2017-01-26&wt_cc1=static.39

CFP: Twentieth-Century British Periodicals: Words and Art on the Printed Page, 1900-1999

Twentieth-Century British Periodicals: Words and Art on the Printed Page, 1900-1999

4 July 2017

Museum of English Rural Life, University of Reading, Redlands Road, Reading, UK

Current scholarship on twentieth-century periodicals is moving beyond the study of the ‘little’ magazine and avant-garde publications. Many mainstream and specialist periodicals, including tabloids, broadsheets, illustrated newspapers, illustrated magazines, fashion magazines, ‘slick’ magazines, women’s magazines, art periodicals, trade and specialist periodicals, pulps, reviews, and political and campaigning magazines have yet to receive sustained critical attention.

This interdisciplinary one-day * conference, coordinated by Dr Kate Macdonald, University of Reading, and Emma West, Cardiff University, will bring together scholars and collectors to discuss the magazines, newspapers, journals, dailies, weeklies, fortnightlies, monthlies and quarterlies of British cultural life in the pre-Internet twentieth century. The focus of the discussion will be on the producers and consumers of these ephemeral products, to attempt to map out their networks. By focusing on both words and images, this conference aims to bring the specialist collector and the art historian to the table, to share knowledge of commercial and artistic figures and movements with publishing and book historians.

We invite abstracts relating to these topics:

  • publishers
  • editors
  • illustrators
  • photographers
  • graphic design, art direction, advertising and publicity
  • columnists
  • magazine fiction
  • the sporting pages
  • the children’s comic and the teen magazine
  • fashions on the page
  • monthly domestic instruction
  • freelance writing
  • the reviewer and the reviews
  • ephemerality and collectability
  • pre- and post-war periodicals
  • the bibliographers and the academy

Please send abstracts of 300 words or less, plus a brief account of your teaching, publications or research in these fields, by 31 January 2017, to k.macdonald@reading.ac.uk.

* If enough abstracts are received to warrant a second day, we will extend the conference to 5 July.

The Fifth Biennial John Updike Society Conference

The Fifth Biennial John Updike Society Conference

Faculty of Philology, University of Belgrade, Serbia – June 1 – 4, 2018

THE FIRST CALL FOR PAPERS

The Fifth Biennial John Updike Society Conference will be the first one outside the United States of America, and it will take place in Serbia. John Updike visited Belgrade in 1978—it was then the capital of Yugoslavia and now it is the capital of Serbia. Updike also visited Zagreb, the capital of Croatia, which was then one of the six constitutive republics of Yugoslavia. In both cities Updike gave important interviews for magazines and TV stations.

Papers on any aspect of John Updike’s work or life will be considered, but topics that are especially appropriate can be found on the society’s website: http://blogs.iwu.edu/johnupdikesociety. One-page proposals for 15- to 20-minute papers on all aspects of Updike’s life and work and especially suggested topics should be sent, along with a brief one- or two-paragraph bio, to conference director Biljana Dojčinović – jus5thconference@gmail.com – by the 31st of January 2018.

CFP The American Short Story: New Horizons – Mainz – 5-7 October 2017

The American Short Story: New Horizons

Johannes Gutenberg-University, Mainz, Germany

October 5-7, 2017

 Program coordinator: Oliver Scheiding

 Organizing Committee: James Nagel, Olivia Edenfield, Elke D’hoker, Jochen Achilles, Dustin Anderson, Damien Schlarb

Throughout its history, the American short story has been praised either as a highly polished gem or condemned as literary fast food. Despite such rise-and-fall predictions, the short story has always been a demanding form. Its narrative economy in terms of time and space records decisive, intimate moments of life that give the American Short Story a broad social resonance. As such, the short story offers a vibrant field of research. There is a renaissance in progress not only in terms of the short story’s productivity but also in terms of innovative theoretical questions. The current state of research is, however, probably best described as “ripening.”

The conference “The American Short Story: New Horizons” invites both panels and papers that address fresh and original questions relevant to studying the American short story: how the genre works as performance in itself; how it conveys a theory of culture in which aesthetic structures and the presentation of cultural problematics interrelate; how the short story and the practices of text-making are related to the cultures of print in which textual circulation and economic exchange are homologues; how we can read the short story as an expressive form alongside its material dimensions, its vitality of forms (i.e., short-short fiction, flash fiction), and the multiple meanings of such concepts as authorship and genre; how we can reassess the short story as a field to map out exchanges not just among authors, but also among editors, publishers, reviewers, readers, and the physical text, with its advertisements, illustrations, and editorial changes. The conference thus seeks to explore the American short story as a coming together of the enduring narrative practice of compression and concision in American literature, presently culminating in a digital culture in which brevity rules.

Suggested Topics:

  • History of the American Short Story
  • American Short Story and Ethnicity
  • Gender/Sexuality Studies and the American Short Story
  • American Short Story and Literary/Cultural Theory
  • American Short Story and Linguistics
  • American Short Story and Psychology
  • American Short Story and Religion
  • Early Short Narratives prior to 1800
  • American Short Story and Periodicals
  • American Short Story and Graphic Narratives
  • American Short Story and Print Culture/Material Culture
  • American Short Story and Translation/Translators
  • American Short Story and Storytelling
  • New and old Forms: Short and Short-Short Stories
  • American Short Story Cycles
  • The American Short Story and Life Writing
  • American Short Stories and Authors
  • Flash Fiction and Microfiction
  • American Short Story and Visual Arts/Film
  • American Short Story and Digital Research
  • American Short Story and the Digital Age
  • American Short Stories and Globalization
  • American Short Stories and Transnationalism
  • American Short Stories and Medical Humanities
  • American Short Story and Literary Periodization/Movements
  • American Short Story and MFA Programs
  • American Short Story and Music/Theater
  • Editing and Anthologizing the American Short Story
  • Publishing and Reception of the American Short Story
  • American Short Story and Pedagogy
  • American Short Story and Genres (Novel, Novella, Essay etc.)
  • New Literary Histories on American Short Stories (1980s to the Present)

Please submit all proposals and abstracts to Oliver Scheiding (scheiding@uni-mainz.de) by June 30, 2017.

  •  The organizing committee screens all proposals and abstracts, issues acceptances, and arranges the presentations on the program.  It will form panels to accommodate papers not included in pre-arranged groups.
  • All persons wishing to give a paper at the conference, including all members of pre-arranged panels, should give a one-paragraph abstract of the paper to be presented along with a biographical paragraph giving the credentials of the presenter to address this topic. Individual papers should be scheduled for 20 minutes.
  • Panels and roundtables have three presenters, although some may have more. Proposals for pre-arranged panels should include a 250-300-word description of the topic and full contact information for all members of the group. The person submitting the proposal is the chair of the session. He or she may also be a presenter, but need not be.

 

 

 

 

CFP 3rd ENSFR conference

Short Fiction: Co-texts and Contexts

University of Leuven (KU Leuven), 4-5-6 May 2017

Since the emergence of the modern short story as a distinct literary form in the second half of the nineteenth century, many critics and writers have sought to decide what it is exactly that distinguishes the short story from longer fiction, such as the novella or the novel – Is it length? Conciseness? A specific thematic concern? Or a particular stylistic feature? The matter has not yet been settled. Perhaps we need to look to more circumstantial, material elements for a pragmatic answer to that question. Indeed, one could argue that one of the discerning features of the short story is that it is rarely if ever published separately. Instead, it appears as one text among others, whether in a newspaper or magazine, an anthology or collection, a short story cycle or sequence, on a website or in a twitter feed. Precisely these different formats and contexts of publication have also been instrumental in the birth and development of the modern short story as we know it today. As several critics have argued, the short story rose to fame as a new and fashionable literary form in the 19th century thanks to the boom in the periodical press. Similarly, its decline in popularity in the second half of the 20th century correlates with the decimation of magazines willing to publish short fiction. And one could argue that the renewed interest in short fiction today is related to the proliferation of new publishing opportunities through digital media.

This necessary co-textuality of the short story or the different contexts in which it is published and read are slowly receiving more critical attention. Dean Baldwin’s Art and Commerce in the British Short Story: 1880-1950 documents the rise and fall of British short fiction through a study of its modes of publication. Other studies address the processes of unification and collection that go into the making of short story cycles, anthologies or collections, while the interactions between short fiction and new (digital) media formed the topic of the previous ENSFR conference.

This third annual ENSFR conference wants to further explore the many different ways in which short fiction interacts with its co-texts and contexts in different literary traditions. Questions we would like to address are:

  • How have the publication formats of short fiction changed over the centuries?
  • How is the development of the short story bound up with the printing and publishing context of a particular time and space?
  • To what extent have the publication contexts of the short story influenced its perception as an avant-garde or popular genre, or as highbrow/middlebrow/lowbrow literary form?
  • What are the new publishing formats emerging today and how do they influence the short story?
  • What is the interaction between short fiction and other media (e.g. illustrations, typography, photographs) in such multimedial publishing formats as the magazine or the website?
  • What is the importance of the book trade and its marketing strategies on the writing and publishing of short stories?
  • How is the co-textual nature of a single-author collection different from that of an anthology or from a short story cycle? How does this context influence our reading of a given short story, as it moves, for instance, from a magazine, to a collection and on to an anthology or syllabus?
  • How does a short story take on new meaning throughout its migration across different publishing contexts? What metamorphoses can be observed from a story’s initial publication to later, revised versions?
  • What connections might be made within an author’s complete oeuvre? For example, do authors sometimes return to initial stories or storyworlds later in his/her career, creating connections that extend beyond the temporal frame of an initial publication, but also beyond the material boundaries of a single collection?
  • In what way do stories interact with the socio-political context of the time and place they reflect? How do they evoke that larger context within a restricted frame?

In other words, possible topics can include, but are not limited to, the following themes:

  • The short story cycle
  • The anthology
  • The collection
  • The story as part of an author’s oeuvre
  • Short fiction in magazines
  • Short fiction and other media
  • The short story and the book trade
  • The short story and prize culture
  • The short story and its socio-political contexts
  • Interpreting the short story

We welcome papers (in both English and French) that address these questions and topics either through individual case studies or more theoretical or historical explorations as well as in different literary traditions. Proposals for three-paper panels are also welcome. 300-word abstracts for 20-minute papers should be sent to Elke D’hoker (elke.dhoker@kuleuven.be) and Bart Van den Bossche (Bart.vandenbossche@kuleuven.be) by the 15th of January 2017. Contributors should also send a short biographical note indicating institutional affiliation. Further information about the conference will be posted on the conference website http://www.shortfiction.be.  The conference will take place in the Leuven Irish college (http://www.leuveninstitute.eu/site/index.php).

ENSFR conference 2016 programme

‘The Child of the Century’: Reading and Writing Short Fiction Across Media

Edge Hill University, UK

 

 

Day 1, Friday 13th May 2016

 

TIME SESSION VENUE
8.30 – 9.00 Registration & Refreshments Business School Foyer
9.00 – 9.30 Welcome address B001
9.30 – 11.00 Parallel Sessions: Panels 1 & 2
Panel 1: Form, Format and Short Story Publishing B002
Narrative Empathetic Writing Devices: A Study of Short Fiction Formatting.

Amanda Bigler (Loughborough University, UK)

Embracing Modes: How the children of this century have employed the online publisher.

Lisa Blower (independent scholar, UK)

Does the Short Story exist?

George Green (Lancaster University, UK)

 

Panel 2: The short story on film B003
Altered States: Narrator and Audience Adaptations of Helen Simpson’s Short Stories.

Ingrid Cuypers (KU Leuven, Belgium)

Narration and Commemoration in the Story and the Film A Rose for Emily.

Esin Korkut (Middle East Technical University, Ankara, Turkey)

Updating the Past: Thomas Hardy’s Wessex Tales on Film.

Lukas Lammers (Friedrich‐Alexander-Universität Erlangen‐Nürnberg, Germany)

 

11.00 – 11.15 Break & Refreshments Business School Foyer & Atrium
11.15 – 12.45 Parallel Sessions: Panels 3 & 4
Panel 3: Innovation, Technology and Genre B002
A new detective method: The Adventures of Richard Marsh’s Female Detective Judith Lee in the Strand Magazine, 1911-16.

Minna Vuohelainen (Edge Hill University, UK)

Haunting a mean house in a dull street: Time and Technology in the ghost stories of Edith Wharton and Elizabeth Bowen.

Emma Liggins (Manchester Metropolitan University, UK)

Revealing as Concealing: The Flash of the Epiphany Moment in the Modernist Short Story.

Sophia Kier-Byfield (University of Aarhus, Denmark)

  Panel 4: Reading, Writing, Teaching B003
Seeing and Not-Seeing the Short Story.

Anna Metcalfe (University of East Anglia, UK)

No time to be lost: Short stories as a compass in a changing world.

Philippa Holloway (Edge Hill University, UK)

With suspicious intent: Teaching the pleasures of Short Fiction.

Kerry Myler (Newman University, UK)

 

12.45 – 13.45 Lunch Business School Foyer & Atrium
13.45 – 14.45 ENSFR committee meeting
14.45 – 16.15 Parallel Sessions: Panels 5 & 6
Panel 5: The Short Story and Cinematic Form B002
Textual Portraits of Self and Other: Ruth Prawer Jhabvala’s ‘A Lovesong for India’.

Karen D’Souza (Edge Hill University, UK)

Beyond Cinema: Daphne du Maurier’s Intermedial Experiments in her Short Stories.

Christine Reynier (Université Paul-Valéry Montpellier, France)

The Spiritual Automaton: Cinematic Precursors in Steven Millhauser’s Short Fiction.

Simon Stevenson (University Centre Doncaster, UK)

 

  Panel 6: Twitter Fiction B003
Tweeting Short Stories: Jennifer Egan’s ‘Black Box’ and David Mitchell’s ‘The Right Sort’.

Elke D’hoker (University of Leuven, Belgium)

Curating Conclusions: Collaborative Twitter Fiction and the implied author.

Emma Segar (Edge Hill University, UK)

Short but not fleeting: Lydia Davis can teach us how to live (and tweet).

Julie Tanner (Independent scholar, UK)

16.15 – 16.30 Break & Refreshments Business School Foyer & Atrium
16.30 – 18.00 Short Story Readings (programme to follow) B001
18.00 Day 1 Close

 

 


 

‘The Child of the Century’:

Reading and Writing Short Fiction Across Media

 

Day 2, Saturday 14th May 2016

 

TIME SESSION VENUE
8.30 – 9.00 Refreshments Business School Foyer
9.00 – 9.30 Welcome B001
9.30 – 11.00 Parallel Sessions: Panels 7 & 8
Panel 7 : Flash, Hybridity, Cycles and Transformation B002
From Blog to Book and Back: Éric Chevillard’s Migrating Microfictions.

Erika Fülöp (Lancaster University, UK)

Transcultural and Transmedial Stories and Identities in Short Story Cycles: Tom Cho’s Look Who’s Morphing and Ali Alizadeh’s Transactions.

Manuela Zehnter (University of Bonn, Germany)

Hemingway, Twitterature and the Places of Indeterminacy – Discussion of Problems of Interpretation and the Position of the Reader in the World of Flash Fiction.

Roksana Zgierska (University of Gdansk, Poland)

 

  Panel 8: Art and Technology B003
We are Cyborgs: Technology in Hari Kunzru’s Short Fiction.

Bettina Jansen (TU Dresden, Germany)

Visionary Inner Spaces in J. G. Ballard’s Vermilion Sands.

C. Bruna Mancini (Università della Calabria, Italy)

Coherence and Counterpoint: Music in the Short Stories of James Joyce and Kazuo Ishiguro.

Thomas Gurke (Heinrich-Heine-University, Düsseldorf, Germany)

 

11.00 – 11.15 Break Business School Foyer & Atrium
11.15 – 12.45 Parallel Sessions: Panels 9 & 10
  Panel 9: Hybrid Forms B002
Adrian Tomine’s Visual Storytelling in Killing and Dying.

Mercedes Peñalba (University of Salamanca, Spain)

Intermedial synergy in Angela Carter’s short fiction.

Michelle Ryan-Sautour (Université d’Angers, France)

Generic Hybridisation in Janice Galloway’s “Scenes” from Blood (1991).

Jorge Sacido-Romero (University of Santiago de Compostela, Spain)

 

 

  Panel 10: Publishing 1: Authorship and Adaptation B003
Dis/honesty and risk in collaborative short fiction.

Micaela Maftei and Laura Tansley (University of Victoria, Canada and University of Glasgow, UK)

Narrative Brevity Across the Media: Rhetoric and Form.

Miłosz Wojtyna (University of Gdańsk, Poland)

 

12.45 – 14.00 Lunch Business School Foyer & Atrium
14.00 – 15.00 Nicholas Royle Reading and Questions B001
15.00 – 15.15 Break & Refreshments Business School Foyer & Atrium
15.15 – 16.45 Parallel Sessions: Panels 11 & 12
  Panel 11: Publishing 2: Excerpts and Anthologies B002
Cutting a Long Story Short or the Art of Excerpting the Right Passage: Richard Ford’s The Lay of the Land in the New Yorker.

Gerald Preher (Lille Catholic University, France)

Arriving, Settling, Moving on: Stories of Belonging and Displacement.

Eleonora Rao (University of Salerno, Italy)

The Construction of Gender in Hermione Lee’s Short Story Anthology The Secret Self.

Aleix Tura Vecino (University of Stirling, UK)

 

  Panel 12: Mysterious Visions B003
Mystification by Landscape: Margaret Atwood and the Group of Seven.

Dr Susan Poznar (Arkansas Tech University, USA)

Short Fiction and Theology: Foundational Myths and Marian Iconography in Michèle Roberts’s ‘Annunciation’.

Laura Lojo-Rodríguez (Universidade de Santiago de Compostela, Spain)

 

16.45 – 17.00 Closing Remarks B001
17.00 Day 2 Close

 

Please note, programme subject to change.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

This event is supported by Edge Hill University’s Institute for Creative Enterprise:

www.edgehill.ac.uk/ice

@edgehillice

Thresholds International Short Fiction Feature Writing Competition

 

http://blogs.chi.ac.uk/shortstoryforum/features-competition/

FREE ENTRY
750 to 2,000 words.
£500 first prize, plus 2x runner-up prizes £100 each
Deadline: 06 March 2016, 11:59pm (GMT).
Calling for feature essays on the short story form, either recommending a short story, collection or anthology, or profiling the life and writing of a short story writer. We look, above all, at the quality of prose, the insights offered, and your ability to really hook your readers. The focus must be on the short story form (short stories, though, are not eligible for entry).

Call for Papers The American Short Story: An Expansion of the Genre

Society for the Study of the American Short Story

 Call for Papers

 The American Short Story: An Expansion of the Genre

 A Symposium of the American Literature Association

The Society for the Study of the American Short Story (SSASS) requests proposals for papers and presentations at an international symposium on the short story to be held in Savannah, October 20-22, 2016, at the Hyatt Hotel. More information regarding hotel reservations, keynote speakers, and registrations details will be available in the spring of 2016 and will be posted on the new Society website:

americanshortstory.org.

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ENSFR conference deadline for proposals

‘The Child of the Century’: Reading and Writing Short Fiction Across Media
Edge Hill University, UK, May 13-14, 2016: deadline for proposals extended to January 31st 2016.

Writing in 1936, Elizabeth Bowen said: ‘The short story is a young art; as we now know it, it is the child of this century. Poetic tautness and clarity are so essential to it that it may be said to stand at the edge of prose; in its use of action it is nearer to drama than to the novel. The cinema, itself busy with a technique, is of the same generation; in the last thirty years the two arts have been accelerating together.’

The child of the 20th century is still growing and developing in the 21st century, alongside an equally rapid acceleration in new media. Through discussions, presentations and performances, this conference will explore the generic affinities between short fiction and other art forms; intermedial transformations; and migrations of the form. This includes the impact of changing technologies on its writing and transmission, historically and at the present moment. Proposals are welcome from both critics and practitioners.

Topics include (but are not limited to) the following:

Short fiction as electronic literature; hypertext, twitter fiction and interactive short fiction
The short story, print and magazine culture
Short fiction and film
Short fiction and theatre
Short fiction and the visual arts, e.g. painting, photography, illustration
Short fiction and music
Short fiction and poetry
Graphic fiction
Short fiction in performance
Adaptation and hybridity
Short fiction authors working across media
Technology and form in short fiction
Short fiction, radio and podcast
New forms of transmission
Short fiction and social media
Digital research in short fiction

300-word abstracts for 20-minute papers should be sent to coxa@edgehill.ac.uk no later than midnight on the 31st of January 2016. Contributors should also send a short biographical note indicating institutional affiliation. It is envisaged that conference proceedings will be published as a special issue of the peer-reviewed journal Short Fiction in Theory and Practice:
http://www.intellectbooks.co.uk/journals/view-Journal,id=196/

Edge Hill University is located in North West England, within easy reach of Liverpool. http://www.edgehill.ac.uk/.

Conference Programme: Haunting in Short Fiction and Its Adaptations

Haunting in Short Fiction and Its Adaptations

20-21 November 2015, University of Angers, France

Edge Hill University, University of Leuven,
University of Le Mans, University of Nantes, University of Angers and the European Network for Short Fiction Research

Friday 20 November 2015

9 a.m. registration

9.30 – 11 a.m. PANELS 1, 2

Panel 1: Maternal Ghosts ¡ Frida Kahlo room

Helen E. Mundler, Université Paris-Est Créteil

The maternal impulse as ghost: three hauntings in contemporary women’s fiction: A.S. Byatt, Fay Weldon, Alison Lurie

Pascale Tollance, Université de Lyon 2

A Writer’s Ghosts: The Spectre of Matricide in A.S Byatt’s “The Changeling”

Leslie de Bont, Université de Nantes

“Effy’s Passion for the Mother Who Had Not Loved her Was the Supernatural Thing”: Haunting as an expression of attachment in May Sinclair’s “The Intercessor”

Panel 2: Domestic Ghosts ¡ Germaine Tillion room Continue reading

CFP ENSFR conference 2016 – ‘The Child of the Century’: Reading and Writing Short Fiction Across Media

Call for Papers
‘The Child of the Century’: Reading and Writing Short Fiction Across Media

A conference of the European Network for Short Fiction Research
Edge Hill University, UK, May 13-14, 2016

Writing in 1936, Elizabeth Bowen said: ‘The short story is a young art; as we now know it, it is the child of this century. Poetic tautness and clarity are so essential to it that it may be said to stand at the edge of prose; in its use of action it is nearer to drama than to the novel. The cinema, itself busy with a technique, is of the same generation; in the last thirty years the two arts have been accelerating together.’

The child of the 20th century is still growing and developing in the 21st century, alongside an equally rapid acceleration in new media. Through discussions, presentations and performances, this conference will explore the generic affinities between short fiction and other art forms; intermedial transformations; and migrations of the form. This includes the impact of changing technologies on its writing and transmission, historically and at the present moment. Proposals are welcome from both critics and practitioners.

Topics include (but are not limited to) the following:

Short fiction as electronic literature; hypertext, twitter fiction and interactive short fiction
The short story, print and magazine culture
Short fiction and film
Short fiction and theatre
Short fiction and the visual arts, e.g. painting, photography, illustration
Short fiction and music
Short fiction and poetry
Graphic fiction
Short fiction in performance
Adaptation and hybridity
Short fiction authors working across media
Technology and form in short fiction
Short fiction, radio and podcast
New forms of transmission
Short fiction and social media
Digital research in short fiction

300-word abstracts for 20-minute papers should be sent to coxa@edgehill.ac.uk no later than midnight on the 15th of January 2016. Contributors should also send a short biographical note indicating institutional affiliation. It is envisaged that conference proceedings will be published as a special issue of the peer-reviewed journal Short Fiction in Theory and Practice:
http://www.intellectbooks.co.uk/journals/view-Journal,id=196/
For further information about the European Network for Short Fiction Research see:
http://ensfr.hypotheses.org/

Edge Hill University is located in North West England, within easy reach of Liverpool. http://www.edgehill.ac.uk/.

Conference program: Short Fiction Writers With a Theory: Re-Reading Short Fiction Theory Through the Lens of New Writing and New Media

Poster Short Fiction Writers

Short Fiction Writers With a Theory: Re-Reading Short Fiction Theory Through the Lens of New Writing and New Media

11-12 June 2015, Université Catholique de Lille, France

Room RS 248 — 58 rue du Port — 59000 Lille

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