Monthly Archives: October 2017

Sara Ross

Queen’s Faculty of Law Calls for Submissions from Indigenous Artists

Plans are underway for the opening of a new arts space at the Queen’s University Faculty of Law in the Fall of 2018.  A call for participation has been issued for indigenous artists to submit their work to the program by November 20th, 2017. According to an article by the university’s student publication,

This project aims to complement efforts by the Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) Task Force by increasing the visibility of Indigenous art and culture on campus. The project emerged at the beginning of the year when student senator and TRC Task Force member Jason Mercredi brought up the lack of Indigenous representation at the law school with Dean Bill Flanagan.

Accepted pieces will be exhibited within the main atrium of the law school’s John A. Macdonald Hall. If you are an artist looking for more information on how to become a part of this exhibition, full details can be found here: . Submissions can be made to the following email address: .


Sara Ross

Survey for the City of Toronto’s Economic Development and Culture Divisional Strategy (2018-2022)

The City of Toronto is in the midst of producing its new Economic Development and Culture Divisional Strategy for 2018 to 2022, and is looking for public input. After a series of public consultations, the city is also looking for online input. To this end, they are inviting written submissions to  , and inviting citizens to complete their online survey here: . Submissions and surveys are being accepted until Friday, October 13th, 2017.

To read more about this process, you can visit: .

Sara Ross

Call for Papers: Twenty-First Annual Meeting of the Association for the Study of Law, Culture and the Humanities

The Twenty-First Annual Meeting of the Association for the Study of Law, Culture and the Humanities will be held on the campus of Georgetown Law in Washington, D.C. over March 16th and 17th, 2018. This ASLCH has become one of the premiere locations for the presentation of research on the subjects of law, arts, and culture over the last two decades, and is preceded by a graduate student workshop where those accepted are provided with partial funding to attend the conference.

To apply to present your research, send an abstract of no more than 300 words, along with a title and your contact information, to . If you have assembled a potential panel with your colleagues, your panel proposal “should include contact information and abstracts for all members, a panel title, and proposal outlining the panel (no more than 300 words). If multiple panels are forming a stream, please indicate the name of the panel and its order (e.g. law and time I, II etc.) in order to avoid clashes,” according to the official call for papers. Proposals are due by Wednesday November 1, 2017. More information can be found on their official website here: