Another Test of different naming convention.
This is a test of the alter option for post title.
Jill Bough, 2016. ‘Our stubborn prejudice about donkeys is shifting as they protect Australia’s sheep from wild dogs’, Australian Zoologist, 38 (1):
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The centrality of animals to the history of film, and the particular powers and properties of the animal image on film require no introduction. This issue of Antennae will be entirely dedicated to this subject.
25th to 27th November 2016
International Conference at the University of Erlangen-Nuremberg, Department for German and Comparative Studies
Call for Papers: The 2016 meeting will feature a special focus on this provocative subject. We welcome open debate, discourse and research from participants that center on this special topic, as well as the yearly conference themes described below, and any other issues relevant to food studies
An Interdisciplinary Humanities Conference
31st May 2016 – University of Oxford
Building on the increasing prominence of the ‘animal turn’ in the humanities in the last decade, and the recent publication of Laura Wright’s The Vegan Studies Project: Food, Animals, and Gender in an Age of Terror (University of Georgia Press, 2015), this conference will seek to ask what kind of place veganism and/or ‘the vegan’ should occupy in our theorizations of human-animal relations, animal studies, and the humanities in general.
Presented by the Feminist Research Network (FRN) and the Material Ecologies Research Network (MECO)
Report on proceedings available at: http://www.uowblogs.com/frn/2016/02/22/report-beyond-the-human-feminism-and-the-animal-turn-symposium/
A multidisciplinary approach from behavioral and social sciences
Animals were domesticated thousands of years ago and are now present in almost every human society around the world. Nevertheless, only recently scientists have begun to analyse both positive and negative aspects of human-animal relationships.