As the leaves changed colors and fell, we had another very busy month, publishing several new issues and volumes:
- Trans-Asia Photography Review published a special issue entitled “Photography and Diaspora,” guest edited by Anthony W. Lee. This issue features two curatorial projects: “Yearning for Home: Representation of North Koreans in the Work of Kim Insook” by Young Min Moon and “Traversing Expanses: The Cambodian-American Diaspora Experience in the Work of Pete Pin, Amy Lee Sanford, and Seoun Som” by Vuth Lyno.
- Fragments, a forum for dialogue and exchange between scholars in all fields of the humanities and social sciences who study the premodern world, released their third volume. Volume 3 highlights two articles, “Akbar’s ‘Jesus’ and Marlowe’s ‘Tamburlaine’: Strange Parallels of Early Modern Sacredness” and “The Ghosts of Monotheism: Heaven, Fortune, and Universalism in Early Chinese and Greco-Roman Historiography,” along with several pieces of commentary analyzing these two essays.
- The Frankel Institute Annual published their 2014 volume this month. This volume focuses on “New Perspectives on Gender & Jewish Life” and is broken into four sections: Negotiating Masculinities, Translating Women, Differences and Entanglements, and Sexualities. The Frankel Institute Annual is a publication of the University of Michigan’s Jean & Samuel Frankel Center For Judaic Studies.
- The Michigan Quarterly Review released their latest issue. Volume 53.1 features a wide array of poetry, essays, and fiction. Founded in 1962, Michigan Quarterly Review is the University of Michigan’s flagship journal.
- Groves Monographs on Marriage and Family, an edited book series based on the annual Groves Conference on Marriage and Family, published Volume 3 entitled Irish Families and Globalization: Conversations about Belonging and Identity across Space and Time.
- Philosopher’s Imprint released three new papers: “Dynamic Thoughts on Ifs and Oughts” by Malte Willer, “The Stoic Account of Apprehension” by Tamer Nawar, and “Practical deliberation and the voice of conscience in Fichte’s 1798 System of Ethics” by Michelle Kosch.