The Australian and New Zealand Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies

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The British Association for Romantic Studies 16th International Conference

Proposals are invited for the 2019 conference of the British Association for Romantic Studies, to be hosted by the School of English, University of Nottingham, from 25-28 July. Our theme is ‘Romantic Facts and Fantasies’.

We look forward to welcoming you to the East Midlands, where the historic city of Nottingham is located among the heartlands of British Romanticism. Newstead Abbey was Byron’s ancestral home; Sherwood Forest was re-imagined as the meeting place of Richard I and Robin Hood in Scott’s Ivanhoe; and the Cromford Mills are a living monument to Richard Arkwright, whose inventive development of spinning mills and power looms was an integral strand of the Industrial Revolution. This conference will explore the potency of ‘fact’ and fantasy’ both in the Romantic period and during the afterlife of Romanticism. The aim is to develop a collective understanding of how Romantic ‘fact’ and ‘fantasy’ work together and against one another, and in so doing embody the spirit of an age whose inventions and innovations laid the foundations for modernity while simultaneously exulting the power of the imagination and its creations.

Keynote speakers for Romantic Facts and Fantasies are Laura Mandell (Texas A&M), Robert Poole (UCLAN), Sharon Ruston (Lancaster), Diego Saglia (Parma), and Jane Stabler (St Andrews).

We encourage proposals for open-call sessions and themed panels as well as individual proposals for 20-minute papers. Subjects covered might include (but are not limited to):

Bicentenaries 1819-2019: The Peterloo Massacre; the ‘Six Acts’, the Carlsbad Decrees; the birth of Queen Victoria; Stamford Raffles and the foundation of Singapore; Simon Bolivar’s victory at Boyacá; the Panic of 1819; the opening of the Burlington Arcade, London; the Cotton Mills Act; the death of James Watt;  Keats’s odes; Scott’s Ivanhoe, Bride of Lammermoor, and A Legend of Montrose; the final volume of Southey’s History of Brazil; Blake’s ‘Ghost of a Flea’ (1819/20).

Factual and fantastical encounters and dialogues: travel narratives; poetry of encounter; translations; colonial discourses; geologies, geographies and aesthetics of landscape; rivers, canals, bridges and roads in material, commercial and imaginative landscapes.

Facts and fantasies of collective and individual identity: Romantic provincialism (the Lunar Society, the Lake School); national identity and ideas of the state; religion; ethnography; Romantic life writing and autobiography; Romantic-period economics, consumerism, industry and agriculture; Romantic facts and fantasies of childhood; Romantic experiments in education; Rousseauism.

The scientific imaginary: Mary and Percy Shelley; Humphry Davy, poet and scientist; the development and legacies of Romantic science fiction; Erasmus Darwin, the Lunar Society and Joseph Wright of Derby; Malthus and Malthusianism.

Imagining the Romantic world: Keats’s ‘living year’; plagiarism and originality; the professional imagination in Keats, Davy, Blake, Caroline Herschel and William Herschel; pedagogic and didactic poetry, prose and drama; histories and history-writing, including the emergence of national histories; paintings, sculptures and music commemorating the events and ‘heroes’ of the Napoleonic wars, politics, industry and culture; architecture and Romantic fantasy (eg. Walter Scott’s Abbotsford, William Beckford’s Fonthill Abbey, and Joseph Gandy’s visualisations of the Bank of England and other buildings by John Soane); Romantic book illustration and developments in the technology of print.

Presentation formats

We welcome proposals for the following:

Individual 20 minute papers. Abstracts of no more than 250 words (excluding the title). Please include your name and institutional affiliation (if applicable).

Panels of either three 20 minute papers or four 15 minute papers. Please include an abstract of the panel theme, together with 250-word (excluding the title) proposals from each of the speakers, in a single document.

Open-call sessions. Proposals should include a 350-word (excluding the title) description of the potential session, outlining its importance and relevance to the conference theme. Accepted open-call sessions will be advertised on the BARS 2019 website from mid-November 2018.


The deadline for proposals for open-call sessions is Thursday 22 November 2018.

The deadline for submissions of panels and individual papers is Monday 17 December 2018.

Please email proposals to

(Shared from


Applications Invited for 2019-2020 Visiting Fellowships and Travel Grants at the Lewis Walpole Library, Yale University

The Lewis Walpole Library , a department of Yale University Library, funds four-week visiting fellowships and two-week travel grants to support research in the Library’s rich collections of eighteenth-century materials (mainly British). In addition, the Library administers two jointly funded residential fellowships: The LWL / ASECS Library Fellowship is awarded to an ASECS member in good standing for up to four weeks of research at the Lewis Walpole Library, and The LWL / Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library Fellowship is awarded to support up to eight weeks of research in the collections of both libraries.

The Lewis Walpole Library is a research center for eighteenth-century studies and an essential resource for the study of Horace Walpole and Strawberry Hill. Its collections include important holdings of eighteenth-century British prints, drawings, manuscripts, rare books, paintings, and decorative arts. It is located in Farmington, Connecticut, in several eighteenth-century buildings on a fourteen-acre campus.

Scholars pursuing postdoctoral or advanced research, as well as doctoral candidates at work on a dissertation, are encouraged to apply. The fellowship year runs from July 1, 2019, through June 30, 2020, and all fellowships must be completed within the fellowship year.

All fellowship recipients are expected to be in residence at the Library, to be free of other significant professional obligations during their stay, and to focus their research substantially on the Lewis Walpole Library’s collections. Fellowship recipients also have access to additional resources at Yale, including those in the Sterling Memorial Library, the Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library, and the Yale Center for British Art.

Application materials must be submitted directly through the listing in the Yale Grants Database. Search for Visiting Fellowships Lewis Walpole. Please note you will need to login to access the application form. Decisions are based on a number of factors, including the merits of the project and fit with the collections.

Applications for 2019-2020 will be accepted beginning Monday, November 5, 2018, and the application deadline is Monday, January 7, 2019.

​More information about the Visiting Fellowship & Travel Grant Program

Call for Papers, Eighteenth-Century Studies Special Issue

Special Issue on the South Sea Bubble, Mississippi Bubble, and Financial Revolution

2020 marks the 300th anniversary of the crashing of the South Sea and Mississippi Bubbles, investment schemes – based on slavery, colonialism, and the need to fund standing militaries accompanying them through large-scale public borrowing – that caused a general international liquidity crisis, deflation, and depression. This special issue of Eighteenth-Century Studies seeks submissions exploring not only the consequences to Europe of this financial crisis, but also its global effects, particularly as they relate to empires of trade and administration. We are soliciting interdisciplinary papers that ask questions such as: How are empire and militarism connected to finance? In what ways were people as well as things financialized during this crisis? Was the mode of capitalism put into motion by the Financial Revolution of the early eighteenth century fundamentally racist and/or colonialist? How should our understanding of these bubbles be shaped not only by the politics that went into making them, but also the politics of the bailouts that followed? What role did publicity and propaganda in the print media play in these events, and how might literature, art, and other forms of humanistic expression be connected with it? As these questions demonstrate, we are seeking submissions that are both interdisciplinary in nature and international in scope, moving beyond considering the bubbles’ effects only in Britain and France and towards how those effects rippled throughout Europe, the Atlantic, and the globe.

Our goal is to publish this issue in 2020 to mark the anniversaries of the bursting of these bubbles. We therefore require submissions by June 1, 2019, to ensure that the review process of the manuscripts is complete by that time. Please submit to , and feel free to contact the Editor, Sean Moore ( ), about your ideas for this issue. Manuscripts should generally be between 7,500 and 9,000 words. A detailed list of submission guidelines can be found on the journal’s website:

(This information has been shared with permission, from

ASECS Annual Meeting Travel Funding For Non-Tenure Track Faculty

An announcement for those interested in or attending the ASECS 50th Annual Meeting:

Dear ASECS Member:

ASECS is proud to announce the establishment of the Non-Tenure Track Faculty (NTTF) Fund, an endowment that will provide travel assistance to non-tenure track faculty presenting their research at the Annual Meeting. At the 50th Annual Meeting in Denver, 21-23 March 2019, up to four inaugural NTTF grants of $500 each will be awarded, along with waiver of registration fees.

In order to be eligible for the NTTF Award, the applicant must be a current member of ASECS who teaches part-time or who teaches full time but not in a tenure-track line. Those paying Graduate Student or Emeriti/ae Faculty Membership Rates are not eligible. In order to apply for the NTTF award, send the name of the Annual Meeting panel(s) on which you will be speaking and your abstract(s) to the Business Office ( by 1 November 2018. 

Please include “NTTF Fund Application” in the subject line of your email.

If you have any questions, please contact the ASECS Business Office.

Aimee M. Levesque, MA, MLS

ASECS Project and Office Manager

SUNY Buffalo State College
1300 Elmwood Avenue
Ketchum Hall 213
Buffalo, NY 14222
(716) 878-3405

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ISECS International Seminars for early career scholars – ‘Participation, Collaboration, Association’

2019 ISECS Seminar for Early Career Scholars
‘Participation, Collaboration, Association’
Northumbria University, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK,
9-12 July 2019
Proposals due by 31 January 2019

Call for papers (pdf)

Johan Joseph Zoffany (1733–1810). The Sharp Family of Durham on the Thames at Fulham. 1779-81, oil on canvas, The National Portrait Gallery, London.

ASECS 50th annual meeting: postgraduate funding

This may interest postgraduate members.

Dear ASECS Member:

We are writing to encourage graduate students and graduate student mentors to apply for support to attend the 50th annual meeting of ASECS in March 2019.

The Traveling Jam Pot provides a waiver of the registration fee for the ASECS Annual Meeting and an award of $300 toward the cost of attending. Applicants should send the following information in .pdf format to the Business Office ( with the subject line “ASECS Travelling Jam Pot Application,” no later than 1 November 2018:

1) statement of need;2) description of other sources of funding sought;

3) budget;

4) letter of endorsement from a faculty member;

5) number of professional conferences attended in the past year; and

6) anticipated graduation date.

The Traveling Jam Pot is supported by annual contributions from ASECS members, which are matched by ASECS; the size of the Jam Pot determines the number of awards available each year. In order to be eligible for  the Traveling Jam Pot, applicants must be ABD or within one year of receipt of the doctoral degree, and must be current members of ASECS. Runners-up for Jam Pot awards will be considered for a Sponsored 2019-2020 ASECS Membership; no separate application is required. The Sponsor a Student program is supported the generous donations of ASECS members.

Aimee M. Levesque, MA, MLS

ASECS Project and Office Manager

SUNY Buffalo State College
1300 Elmwood Avenue
Ketchum Hall 213
Buffalo, NY 14222
(716) 878-3405

Like ASECS on Facebook!
Follow ASECS on Twitter!

The Johns Hopkins University Press Journals Division
JHUP Website:
Email Customer Service:
Phone Customer Service:  1.800.548.1784

15th International Congress on the Enlightenment



15th International Congress on the Enlightenment
Edinburgh, Scotland
14–19 July 2019


The International Congress on the Enlightenment is the quadrennial meeting of the International Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies (ISECS) and the world’s largest meeting of specialists on all aspects of the eighteenth century. Recent ISECS congresses have been held in Los Angeles (2003), Montpellier (2007), Graz (2011), and Rotterdam (2015). The 15th ISECS Congress will be held in Edinburgh, Scotland, from Sunday 14 July to Friday 19 July 2019. It is organized by the British Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies (BSECS) and the Eighteenth-Century Scottish Studies Society (ECSSS), and hosted by the University of Edinburgh.

Enlightenment Identities
While proposals for papers, panels, and roundtables on any topic relevant to the long eighteenth century are welcome, we particularly invite contributions that address the theme of ‘Enlightenment Identities’. The question of ‘identity’ was much disputed in the eighteenth century, in ways ranging from the local, regional, colonial, national, federal, imperial, to the global. Identities are complex. They are forged by factors ranging from the personal to wider political, military, religious, intellectual, techno-scientific, cultural, ethnic, social, sexual, economic, class/caste, geographical, and historical contexts. The idea of Enlightenment was itself much debated. Given these interlocking complexities, ‘Enlightenment Identities’ constitutes an important theme for an international gathering in the Enlightenment city of Edinburgh, whose eighteenth-century denizens, like Adam Smith, were at once Scottish, British, and ‘citizens of the world’. Call for Papers, Panels, and Roundtables Proposals are invited for individual papers, preformed panels of three or four papers, and roundtables of between four and six participants. Proposals may be in English or French. The final deadline for submission of papers and panel proposals is Friday 1 February 2019. Submission is through the congress website at

More Information
Complete information about the congress, the city and university of Edinburgh, travel and accommodation, proposal submission, registration, the ISECS bursary programme, and all other details, can be found at the congress website at
For any other queries, please email the organisers at:

We look forward to welcoming you to Edinburgh in 2019!
Follow us on Twitter: @BSECS #ISECS2019

15 ème Congrès international sur les Lumières
Édimbourg, Écosse, 14–19 juillet 2019


Le Congrès international sur les Lumières est la réunion quadriennale de la Société international d’étude du dix-huitième siècle (SIEDS) et la plus grande rencontre mondiale de spécialistes du dix-huitième siècle sous tous ses aspects. Les derniers congrès de la SIEDS se sont tenus à Los Angeles (2003), Montpellier (2007), Graz (2011) et Rotterdam (2015). Le 15 ème Congrès de la SIEDS aura lieu à Édimbourg, en Écosse, du dimanche 14 juillet au vendredi 19 juillet 2019. Le Congrès est organisé par la Société britannique pour l’étude du dix-huitième siècle (BSECS) et la Société d’études écossaises du dix-huitième siècle (ECSSS) et sera accueilli par l’université d’Édimbourg.

Lumières et identités
Si nous encourageons des propositions pour des communications, sessions et tables rondes sur toute thématique pertinente pour l’étude du long dix-huitième siècle, nous invitons en particulier les contributions qui traitent de la thématique « Lumières et identités ». La question de « l’identité » fut largement débattue au dix-huitième siècle sur le plan local, régional, colonial, national, fédéral, impérial ou mondial. Les identités sont complexes. Elles sont forgées par des éléments qui vont de l’échelon personnel à des contextes plus larges, d’ordre politique, militaire, religieux, intellectuel, techno-scientifique, culturel, ethnique, social, sexuel, économique, géographique, historique ou ayant trait à la classe ou à la caste. La notion des Lumières fut elle-même fortement débattue. Étant donné ces complexités imbriquées, « Lumières et identités » constitue une thématique importante pour un rassemblement international dans cette grande ville des Lumières qu’est Édimbourg, dont les résidents au dix-huitième siècle, tel Adam Smith, furent à la fois écossais, britanniques et « citoyens du monde ».

Appel à propositions de communications, sessions et tables rondes
Nous vous invitons à nous faire parvenir vos propositions pour des communications individuelles, des sessions complètes de trois ou quatre communications et des tables rondes composées de quatre à six participants. Les propositions peuvent être en anglais ou en français. La date limite pour soumettre vos propositions de communications et de séances est le vendredi 1 février 2019. Les soumissions se font via le site web du congrès à l’adresse suivante :

Informations supplémentaires
Pour des informations complètes concernant le congrès, la ville et l’université d’Édimbourg, les transports et le logement, la soumission de propositions, les inscriptions, les bourses SIEDS et autres détails complémentaires, merci de consulter le site web du congrès à l’adresse suivante: Pour toute autre question, vous pouvez écrire aux organisateurs à l’adresse suivante :

Nous nous réjouissons de vous accueillir à Édimbourg en 2019 !
Suivez-nous sur Twitter : @BSECS #ISECS2019

PDF versions of this CFP:

ISECS_2019 (English)

SIEDS_2019 (le français)


ASECS Annual Meeting Proposals – Deadline Approaching – 15 May 2018

The 50th Annual Meeting of the American Society for Eighteenth Century Studies is less than a year away! ASECS will meet in Denver, CO, 21-23 March 2019. We hope to see you there.

Proposals for panels, roundtables and other sessions at the 2019 Meeting are now invited. The deadline for submission is 15 May 2018. The online form for proposing sessions may be accessed here: Only current ASECS members, caucuses or affiliate societies can propose sessions. Renew your ASECS membership or join the society by visiting:

Affiliates and caucuses PLEASE NOTE: your panel proposals must be submitted by the 15 May 2018 deadline using the online form.

In addition to welcoming session proposals on all aspects of eighteenth-century studies, the Executive Board encourages members to propose panels connected to the 50th Anniversary of the Society—for example, reflecting on the history of the organization, debating its future, or examining the state of eighteenth-century studies within academia or in specific disciplines.

If you have any questions, please contact the ASECS Business Office at

Aimee M. Levesque, MA, MLS
ASECS Project and Office Manager

The Bildungsroman: form and transformations

A conference hosted by the Novel Network at the University of Sydney,
22-25 November 2018

This conference will explore the past and present condition of the Bildungsroman, with its myriad transformations and diversifications not only in the novel proper but also in memoir, film and long-form television. It will bring together exciting work in disciplines often separated by periodising and disciplinary paradigms and gather experts in prose fiction, film and television from the eighteenth to the twenty-first centuries and from a range of language areas to concentrate on this key narrative form. The novel of the emotional and social development or formation of a young person as they learn to make their way in an often hostile world, the Bildungsroman ­was a key form taken by the European novel from the early 19th century. How has it made its way across transhistorical formations and transgeneric remediations?

Nancy Armstrong, Gilbert, Louis & Edward Lehrman Professor of English, Duke
Joseph Litvak, Professor of English and Chair of Department, Tufts
Katie Trumpener, Emily Sandford Professor of Comparative Literature and English, Yale

We invite proposals for individual papers, panels, roundtables and single text discussion sessions, on the following or other related topics. The panel format will involve pre-submission of the paper to ensure closer audience engagement with its arguments:

  • Theory and the bildungsroman
  • The bildungsroman, the künstlerroman, the erziehungsroman: overlaps and distinctions
  • The origins of the bildungsroman
  • The contemporary bildungsroman
  • The female bildungsroman
  • The queer bildungsroman
  • Gender in the bildungsroman
  • Narrative theory and the bildungsroman
  • Psychology and the bildungsroman
  • The postcolonial bildungsroman
  • The coming of age film as bildungsroman
  • The bildungsroman and television
  • The Bildungsroman and the city
  • Transnationalism and the bildungsroman
  • Memoir and the bildungsroman
  • The anti-bildungsroman
  • The eco-bildungsroman

200 word abstracts should be emailed by June 15 to

CFP ‘Portraits & Poses: Representations of Female Intellectual Authority, Agency and Authorship in Early Modern and Enlightenment Europe’, KU Leuven 21 & 22 March 2019


Annual Conference of the Dutch-Belgian Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies

This conference seeks to address the various modes and strategies through which female intellectuals (authors, scientists, educators, and others) sought to negotiate and legitimize their authority in Early Modern and Enlightenment Europe (1600-1800).

The 17th and 18th centuries have often been described as a decisive period in terms of professionalization as well as disciplinary formation and/or consolidation in the arts and sciences. In the course of this period, learned women increasingly articulated an awareness of their public image and were actively involved in modelling these representations. There is a growing body of scholarship on such individual women’s (self)representation as intellectuals, that invites us to draw out its implications for early-modern cultural history more broadly.

Multiple questions arise when examining representations of female intellectual authority during the Early Modern period and the Enlightenment: which visual and/or textual strategies (e.g. portraits, paratexts and ego-documents) did women (and their critics) use to construct their persona in the emerging intellectual, scientific and literary fields; to what extent were these homogeneous, complementary or rather conflictual? And how did representations of personal and collective authority interact? For instance, when and why did women resort to their (private/public) contact with other (female) authorities or rather shy away from gendered association and/or collaboration? And to what extent were these legitimizing strategies determined by historical context, geographical boundaries and social position?

We welcome submissions in the form of complete sessions (3 papers + response) or individual papers (20 minutes) preferably in English on the following topics:

  • Text and Image: Textual and visual representations of women as intellectual authorities
  • Networks of Authority: uses of gendered associations (through paratexts, dedications, ego-documents) as strategies to gain authority;
  • Disciplines: inclusion/exclusion strategies of and by women in emerging disciplines
  • Markets and publication strategies: commercial strategies; branding female authority in the “public market”; discourse on fame/reputation and gender;
  • Labels: conceptualizing/classifying female intellectuals and authors in early historiography and accounts of the cultural field.

Potential speakers are invited to submit a title and abstract of 300 words by May 15 2018These, accompanied by a short CV, can be sent to

Notification of acceptance will be given by July 1st 2018. Selected papers will be published in a peer-reviewed edited volume after the conference; authors will be asked to submit revised versions of their conference paper by July 1st, 2019.

For more information: see:

Organising committee

Dr. Beatrijs Vanacker
Prof. Dr. Alicia C. Montoya
Dr. Lieke van Deinsen

Cosmopolitan Endeavours: Women’s Writing (deadline 20 Dec)

womens writing edited

Call for Papers: Cosmopolitan Endeavours

This special issue invites articles on works by women writers of the long eighteenth century that reflect cosmopolitan values, strategies, and futures. In the long eighteenth century, the cosmopolitan ethos is manifold: it informs historiographic and philosophical articulations of an “enlightened moral love of mankind”, as Mary Wollstonecraft puts it in A View of the French Revolution (1795), practices that transcend the boundaries of national literature such as travel writing, translation, and salon culture, depictions of cosmopolitan communities in utopian literature as well as of environment and scientific progress. Such wide-ranging proliferations have rightly been celebrated in recent criticism as evidences for a cosmopolitan counter-narrative to the rise of nationalism. However, this celebration has obfuscated the difficulties a cosmopolitan position faces, perhaps best captured in Amelia Opie’s Adeline Mowbray (1804), where the mother of the protagonist, “while professing her unbounded love for the great family of the world, suffered her own family to pine under the consciousness of her neglect”. Rather than couching an un-cosmopolitan impulse, this critique raises the stakes of what cosmopolitan ethos must accomplish. For critics, it imposes the need for further explorations of the cosmopolitan position in the long eighteenth century with a special focus on gender and on the process in which cosmopolitanism becomes its own critique, thus, distinguishing itself from the merely international, transnational and multicultural. This special issue seeks to refine insights put forward by literary critics such as Thomas Schlereth, Karen O’Brien, Galin Tihanov, Esther Wohlgemut and Anne Mellor, reflecting and expanding on the renewed interest in cosmopolitan thought and practices.

Topics may include, but are not limited to, explorations of cosmopolitanism in travel writing; educational, abolitionist and children’s literature; translations and adaptations; salon culture; scientific advancement and eco-systems; utopian literature; the concept of hope; representations of cosmopolitans.

We invite essays of 5000-7000 words (including notes).

Please submit abstracts of 400 words to Dr Enit Steiner (University of Lausanne) by 20 December 2017. Completed essays are due 31 August 2018.

Please prepare your essays according to MLA style and in accordance with the journal’s author guidelines and style sheet (to be accessed on this page:

“Deviant Thinking: Early Modern Philosophy and the Enlightenment” Conference Program Announced


François Boucher, French, Blond Odalisque, 1752, Oil on canvas, 23.2 x 28.7

15-17 November 2017
University of Sydney

Free and open to all.

Registration is now open.

What the Enlightenment stands for has been subject to much discussion in recent years, and many valuable contributions have been made that help us to understand better the significance of this period. This conference takes this discussion further by connecting up the Enlightenment with the early modern period and the “rebellious” ideas that were already formulated and passed around during this time. The papers of this conference bring into focus the many challenges philosophers of the 17th and 18th century posed to established intellectual, political, religious and social norms. These challenges touch on a diverse range of topics, spanning from fundamental questions concerning the status of the human being in the natural world, and the prospect of gaining knowledge of that world, to the redefinition of sentiment and affect as defining features of the moral potential of humanity. Reflections on the foundations of the state, self-governance and the rights of individuals and groups often followed on from these questions and thereby led to a novel engagement with the conditions that structure and shape human life.

SIHN’s Enlightenment Thinking Project will be hosting this conference, a central aim of which is to use the wider discussion of 17th- and 18th-century thought to launch a new series, the Australasian Seminar in Early Modern in Philosophy (ASEMP). Our speakers have backgrounds in philosophy, intellectual history, history and philosophy and science and art history and will address questions about the relevance of deviant thinking from a range of different methodological angels. In addition to encouraging interdisciplinary discourse, the conference seeks to support the work of early career researchers through our Young Scholar Panel and an accompanying mentoring programme on the third day.

The conference will take place in the Veterinarian Science Conference Centre.

The conference program has now been released and you can view that here. 

Registration is now open.  The conference is free and open to all.

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