Grenzenlos Deutsch: Co-creating Open Educational Resources through Feminist Collaboration
Brigetta Abel, Erika Berroth, Angineh Djavadghazaryans, Maureen O. Gallagher, Adam R. King, Karolina May-Chu, Simone Pfleger, Faye Stewart, and Amy D. Young
Embracing Disciplinary Trouble: Silos, Identity, and Shared Intellectual Endeavor
Muriel Cormican, Betsy Dahms, and Robert Kilpatrick
It’s Still about Relevance: The Founding of a Humanities Collaborative as a Confident Response to the Humanities Crisis
The Ongoing Rewards of Collaboration, Intermediality, and Multivocality in the Humanities: Reflections on the Multimedia Project Trug&Schein
K. Scott Baker, Andrew Stuart Bergerson, Laura Fahnenbruck, Deborah Parker, and Benjamin Roers
How to Keep the Co(ol) in Collaboration
Collaborative Coaching to Unlock Your Full Potential
Jennifer Drake Askey
Mapping Out the “Co” in Collaborative Work: External Pressures, Institutional Responses, and Individual Affects
Katharina Gerstenberger and Margaret McCarthy
Intimate Collaborations and Feminist Gatherings: A Manifesto for a Coalitional Academy
Carrie Smith, Maria Stehle, and Beverly Weber
The Language of Flowers and the (Re)productive Female Body in Hedwig Dohm’s Werde, die Du bist!
Lauren Nossett and Luca Pixner
Nikolai Chernyshevsky’s What Is to Be Done? and the Prehistory of International Marxist Feminism
Helen Stuhr-Rommereim and Mari Jarris
Feminist German Studies (formerly Women in German Yearbook: Feminist and Gender Studies in German Literature and Culture, 33 vols., 1985–2017; FGS continues with vol. 34, 2018) is a refereed journal that is supported by the Coalition of Women in German. The editors are interested in feminist, queer, or intersectional approaches to all aspects of German literary, cultural, and language studies, including pedagogy, as well as in topics that involve the study of gender, sexuality, or race in different contexts: for example, work on colonialism and postcolonial theory, performance and performance theory, film and film theory, or on the contemporary cultural and political scene in German-speaking countries.
Contributions to Feminist German Studies are welcome at any time during the year. The deadline in order for the article to be considered for publication in the upcoming volume is October 31.
The editors request that the manuscript (including notes and works cited) does not exceed 10,000 words. The manuscript must be typed, double-spaced, and prepared for anonymous review by adhering to the latest MLA Handbook (8th edition) as modified by the journal’s guidelines published on the Women in German website (www.womeningerman.org). While FGS accepts manuscripts for anonymous review in either English or German, binding commitment to publish will be contingent on submission of a final manuscript in English. Please send the manuscript as an e-mail attachment in Microsoft Word to each editor. Current editors are:
Alexandra M. Hill
Department of International Languages and Cultures
University of Portland
5000 N. Willamette Blvd.
Portland, OR 97203
3215 Jimenez Hall
University of Maryland
College Park, MD 20742
For book reviews, contact:
Chestertown, Maryland 21620
For membership/subscription information, contact:
Boise State University
1910 University Dr.
Boise, ID 83725-1530
Our Syllabus Builder resource sheets are intended to assist instructors looking for supplemental materials and students seeking ideas for research papers by providing links to a variety of peer-reviewed articles online.Syllabus Builder: Migration
Our Syllabus Builder resource sheets are intended to assist instructors looking for supplemental materials and students seeking ideas for research papers by providing links to a variety of peer-reviewed articles online.
Libraries face a dilemma: the number of books, journals, and other information resources available to offer to their patrons is growing faster than their acquisitions budgets. Decisions about which new materials to add in a given year are influenced by a number of factors, not the least of which are whether they are aware of the existence of a resource and the value that resource would bring to those who rely on the library. Librarians often appreciate the input of users in gathering the information they need to make those evaluations. There is no one right way to share information about a particular journal with a library. Some institutions have formal procedures for submitting acquisition requests, others rely on regular communication between subject area librarians and the departments they serve, and some have no specifically defined method. You are in the best position to determine the most appropriate method for approaching your library with a request for the addition of a journal to its collection. However, we have developed a library recommendation form as one tool you can use to provide your library with relevant information. The form contains basic information about the journal: a description, its print and electronic ISSNs, frequency of publication, pricing, print and electronic options, and ordering information. It also includes a few questions for you to complete that address your evaluation of the journal's value. If you choose to use the form, fill it out then send it to the appropriate individual at your library. Do not return it to the University of Nebraska Press.