CFP - Synchronizing the World: Historic Times, Globalized Times, Anthropogenic Times - June 12-14, 2017 (cross-posted, with apologies)
by Hedda Susanne Molland
International Conference at the University of Oslo, June 12-14, 2017
DEADLINE: February 25 (if your paper is accepted you will be notified by March 5).
For its three day international conference, the SAMKUL (NRC) project Synchronizing the World invites papers that investigate the problem of multiple temporalities and their synchronization in the Enlightenment and post-Enlightenment world. We define synchronization as the process by which the Enlightenment notion of progress, a temporal concept, was made global through the processes of colonialism and globalization.
Abstracts for 20 minute papers are invited on these topics - 1. Comparative studies of the Enlightenment notion of progress and progress in the colonial contact zones
2. Studies of the 19 th century progress phenomenons such as the Arab Nahda, the Ottoman Tanzimat, the Meiji Ishin, and the Bengal Renaissance
3. Investigations into the genres of synchronization: universal histories, encyclopedias and the novel and others, and how these categories developed the notion of progress
4. Studies of entangled temporalities such as geological times, clock times, and cultural times
5. The instrumentalization of temporalities
6. The failure of synchronization as a process and the role of residual or dominant discourses in nonsynchronicities
7. The effect of nonsynchronicities on the technologies of progress and globalization
8. The effect of nonsynchronicity in investigating the development of genre
9. The role of synchronization processes in the definition of crises
10. Investigating the problem of multiple temporalities in terms of distributed environmental and geopolitical effects of anthropogenic activity
500 WORD Abstracts may be sent by 25 FEBRUARY 2017: firstname.lastname@example.org
More information on the call for paper
On the conference in general
CFP Variations of temporal belonging: time, sociality and difference (Michael Stasik and Alena Thiel)
We would like to invite you to propose a paper to our conference panel “Variations of temporal belonging: time, sociality and difference” at the DGV Conference “Belonging: Affective, moral and political practices in an interconnected world”, Berlin, 4-7 October 2017. To propose a paper, please email abstracts of max. 1.200 characters (incl. spaces) and also a short version of max. 300 characters (incl. spaces) to michael.stasik[at]uni-bayreuth.de and alena.thiel[at]giga-hamburg.de by 15 February 2017.
The category of time is, as Émile Durkheim (1915) observes, essentially social. Edmund Leach (1961) furthers this point by stating that collective representations of temporal relations not only express time but produce it. Distinguishing, measuring and “knowing” time in its sequences and rhythms is not only a collective effort but (re)produces a sense of being in, belonging to and attunement with the social world. Indeed, the task of keeping together in time is a key prerequisite for the creation and cohesion of social groups and thus of affective, moral, political and economic relationships. Yet given that, as Alfred Gell (1992) notes, “myriad forms of society have evolved and sustained their distinctive temporalities at different places and during different historical epochs”, what happens to these multiple and heterogeneous temporalities in moments of their encounter, triggered for example by processes of globalisation, migration, technological change, mass mediatisation, conflict or the workings of capital?
Taking the classic anthropology of time as a point of departure, in this workshop we invite empirically-grounded contributions to explore how cultural constructions of time and “temporal belonging” (Bastian 2015) play out in a world where social formations appear increasingly synchronised while, at the same time, being subjected to constant multiplications of forms of belonging? Which affective, moral and political changes occur in these temporal convergences and how do they affect belonging? What makes some temporalities more dominant than others? How do hegemonic timescapes, or “chronocracies”, facilitate exclusion and what are the limits and possibilities of temporal agency? Which temporal affordances are contributing to social change and, conversely, which social practices are conducive to produce temporal difference?
RGS-IBG Annual Conference, London, 29th August – 1st September 2017
Resource Temporalities: Anticipations, Retentions and Afterlives
Session Convenors: Dr Kärg Kama (Oxford, Geography) & Dr Gisa Weszkalnys (LSE, Anthropology)
Deadline: 5th February 2017
Recent work in resource geography and anthropology has demonstrated the need to move beyond issues of resource control and distribution toward a critical examination of how resources are made (Bridge 2013, Kama 2013, Li 2014, Richardson and Weszkalnys 2014). A focus on resource-making draws attention to the distributed quality of resources as always in-becoming, rather than biophysically or geophysically given, substances. It also reveals their indeterminate and often speculative nature as the outcome of a variety of techno-scientific, governmental, entrepreneurial, and financial practices (e.g. Majury 2014, Valdivia 2015, Weszkalnys 2015, Zalik 2015). Inherent to this process of resource-making are important temporal aspects, which have remained remarkably underexplored. In this session, we take the existing literature as a springboard to ask new questions about the multiple temporalities generated by processes of resource-making ranging from anticipations of resource matters, to their diverse retentions, to other temporal and material states once processed or unmade as a resource.
Resource-making rarely follows a linear trajectory. Its projected successes are often no more than a grasping for self-fulfilling prophecies, and its achievements are partly bound to the legacies of past and present resource production through types of path-dependency and lock-ins. Current examples of resource-making projects highlight their incremental yet spatio-temporally contingent nature, including the mortgaging of hydrocarbon futures by emerging producer states, a practice recently called into question by falling oil prices; the constitution of “reclaimed” landscapes in the context of mine decommissioning and closure; the production of overinflated resource estimates in the quest for “unconventional” fossil fuels and novel extractive spaces (e.g. ocean seabeds); as well as the specific modes of financialisation now encountered at resource frontiers, which produce various absences and presences across the domains of science and market. Important questions are also raised by the parallel life of extractive waste products and by projects of resource-making that have been blocked or indefinitely postponed due to scientific, political, or economic factors.
We invite papers that explore the diverse engagements with time that underpin these and other resource-making endeavours, drawing on a range of methods and trans-disciplinary analytical approaches. Contributions may address (but are not limited to) the following themes:
For more information on the conference, please see the following link: http://www.rgs.org/WhatsOn/ConferencesAndSeminars/Annual+International+Conference/Annual+international+conference.htm
Troubling Time: An Exploration of Temporality in the Arts
University of Manchester
Friday, 2nd June 2017.
This conference aims to consider time and the multifaceted ways it manifests in and structures the arts - in film, performance, television, theatre, video games, music, dance, live broadcast, and visual art, to name just a few. At first glance, the arts appear to be unavoidably time-bound, largely dependent on our understandings of chronological time and space. However, the arts are also capable of finding ways for different types of temporalities to irrupt, to disrupt, to resist, and to bubble beyond the surface.
Troubling Time is an interdisciplinary conference that aims to bring together postgraduate students, early career researchers and established academics to explore the issues of time and temporality in the arts.
The organisers of this interdisciplinary conference warmly invite proposals for 20 minute presentations/provocations/performances/creative approaches to time in the arts. We actively encourage contributions that engage practically with their duration, with the aim of fostering methodological diversity.
Topics include but are not limited to:
• Issue of time and medium specificity
• Modalities and methodologies of research into time and the arts
• Homogenous/heterogeneous time
• Time and space
• Haunting or possession by the past
• Approaches to the archive and time
• Re-enactment and re-embodiment
• Documenting the present
• Futurity or lack thereof
• Ageing - growing up and growing old
• Indexicality and the arts
• Linear and non-linear time
• Time as politics
Please send your abstract (250 words), its title, and a short biography (100 words) to email@example.com by Friday, 3rd March 2017. Successful applicants will be notified by the end of March. At the moment, the organisers are envisioning a one-day event but there is the possibility of extending it to two days if the level of response requires it.
Call for Papers: CIDADES, Comunidades e Territórios - Special Dossier: Art Time City on the temporality of urban interventions.
Deadline | 31 December 2016
Dossier Editors: Pedro Costa and Andrea Pavoni
Expected word count | up to 9000 words, notes and references included
CIDADES, Comunidades e Territórios is an open access academic journal disseminating research and discussions in the scientific area of Urban Studies. CIDADES is multilingual and welcome contributions in Portuguese, English, French and Spanish. Any submission of articles is made directly through the website platform [link broken] and is subjected to double-bind peer reviewing process.
Download the latest issue of CIDADES here.
Call for Papers: Nordic Geographers Meeting (NGM2017) (Stockholm, Sweden: June 18th - 21st 2017)
Session title: Geographies of inequality, time and hardship: yesterday, today, tomorrow
Convenors: Helen Holmes and Sarah Marie Hall (University of Manchester, UK)
About the session
This session will explore the geographies and temporalities of inequality and hardship. Contemporary studies of inequality, particularly around the geographies of austerity and hardship, are very much focused on the urgency of ‘today’s’ issues. Food and fuel poverty, the impact of economic crises, rates of joblessness and precarious employment, housing and city living, to name but a few, are discussed through rhetoric concerned with the here and now; a prevailing politics of the present. Coupled with the dominant discourse of austerity, and its associated political ideology of frugality and restraint, the geographies of inequality are positioned within a particular time and space.
This session aims to open up these debates, engaging with a broader temporal and spatial perspective. In doing so, we firstly wish to focus on the notion of 'hardship', a term that we find usefully encapsulates a wide array of personally and socially affective experiences, including and beyond the economic. Secondly, we propose a broader temporality to exploring this field. Thinking through the fluid categories of past, present and future we want this session to capture the breadth of temporalities and how they function within the geographies of inequality. These could be memories and stories of a time gone by, or imagined temporalities of the future. Likewise they may reveal the rhythms, frequencies and tempos of the geographies of hardship, time speeding up or slowing down, or they may capture the bundling of space-time – work, leisure, gender.
We invite papers/contributions that engage with the temporalities and geographies of hardship through a focus on, though not limited to:
- Work (paid, unpaid, divisions of labour)
- Gender relations
- Materiality/material culture
- Methods for researching temporal geographies
- Social practices
- Social, political or economic exclusion
- Alternative and diverse economies
- The life course
Please submit abstracts (no longer than 300 words) by December 10th 2016 to:
Helen Holmes (firstname.lastname@example.org) and Sarah Marie Hall (email@example.com)
Call for Papers
CRCC symposium on Media and Time
Loughborough, UK, 15-16 June 2017
We are inviting applications for a symposium on Media and Time, organised by Loughborough University’s Centre for Research in Communication and Culture, due to take place in Loughborough on 15-16 June 2017.
Confirmed keynote speakers:
Professor Deborah Chambers, Newcastle University, UK
Professor Paddy Scannell, University of Michigan, USA
Media and communication technologies are inextricably bound up with the passage of time. Different forms and genres of mediated communication shape our sense of time in different ways, structure our daily routines, invite us to join in festive occasions, and help us manage the unexpected. They offer narratives and images of the past, contribute to the formation of collective memories, and help us imagine the future. Media are also themselves subjected to the passage of time: established forms of communication are unsettled by new technologies, as well as by the economic, political and cultural changes occurring in the society at large. Finally, media old and new play an important role in both furthering social change and reproducing the status quo, a fact that only becomes fully apparent once we study the media over a longer stretch of time.
Despite the ubiquitous presence of time in mediated communication, the relationship between the two has so far received only sporadic attention, and is often discussed across different disciplinary field and subfields. This two-day symposium seeks to bring together scholars from diverse disciplinary backgrounds to discuss selected aspects of the relationship between media and time. The event will be organised around three key themes, each addressing a set of related questions:
· Theme 1: The challenges of temporal comparison: While comparative media research typically engages with spatially defined units, it is also possible to apply comparison diachronically, across different points in time. What challenges are brought by shifting from a synchronic to a diachronic plane of comparison, and what are the possible solutions to them?
· Theme 2: Times of memory, times of media: Remembering and mediation are of necessity time-bound practices, yet so far we know rather little about how the temporalities of memory and media interact. Does, for instance, the temporal organisation of mnemonic practices change depending on the temporality of the media form used? How do new technologies, both historically and today, impact on the perceptions of time passing and subsequently also on the way we remember past events?
· Theme 3: The temporalities of media history: Engaging in historical research inevitably involves dealing with temporally bound phenomena, but the temporal character of historical developments in media is rarely explicitly reflected upon. What can be gained by paying more explicit attention to issues of temporality, such as periodization, the differing pace of historical change, or the relationships between simultaneous vs. successive developments?
Convenors: Melodee Beals, Ele Belfiore, Emily Keightley, Thoralf Klein, Sabina Mihelj, Simone Natale, Alena Pfoser, James Stanyer and Peter Yeandle.
Please submit a c. 250 words abstract with a brief bio to Emily keightley (E.Keightley@lboro.ac.uk) and Peter Yeandle (P.Yeandle@lboro.ac.uk) by Monday 12 December 2016.
Participants will be asked to contribute a small fee to cover meals and related expenses (up to £50, with a discount for PhD students and participants from low-income countries).
Call for Papers
The Second International Conference on Anticipation
London, Nov 8-10, 2017
The 2nd International Conference on Anticipation provides an interdisciplinary meeting ground in which researchers, scholars and practitioners who are seeking to understand anticipation and anticipatory practices can come together to deepen their understanding and create productive new connections.
The overarching aim of the conference and of the emerging field of Anticipation Studies is to create new understandings of how individuals, groups, institutions, systems and cultures use ideas of the future to act in the present. This conference will build on the 1st Conference of Anticipation, held in Trento, Italy in 2015 which saw over 350 delegates gather to explore topics ranging from design futures, to anticipatory economics and the philosophy of the present.
This second conference aims to put into dialogue the empirical, practical and theoretical insights that are emerging in highly diverse fields ranging from biology to psychology, cultural geography to critical theory, physics to design, history to mathematics, urban theory to engineering.
Organised around a set of sensitising questions designed to push forward interdisciplinary understanding the conference will intentionally create real opportunities for dialogue, learning and exploration; it will actively enable participants both to deepen their understanding of anticipation in their own fields while encountering the new ideas emerging elsewhere.
To that end, we are inviting proposals for the conference that speak to the following questions which are intended to encourage conversations between researchers, practitioners and scholars addressing anticipatory phenomena and practices in different ways.
Participants registered for all of the following formats will be given a formal certificate of attendance and contribution at the conference.
These sessions of 90 minutes are intended to generate interdisciplinary discussion. To that end, these sessions must address one (or more) of the questions outlined above and they should actively involve a number of different disciplines. Single-issue sessions (for example, proposals on ‘the future of cities or ‘degrowth’ or on particular methods e.g. on ‘scenarios’, ‘science fiction’ or ‘modelling’) will not be accepted.
We are keen to encourage more diverse formats in these proposals. To that end, while curated sessions must include at least 4 registered speakers they can take highly diverse formats within the time available. They might include, for example, a participatory workshop that invites embodied exploration of different concepts or practices of anticipation; a traditional symposium of four papers and a discussant; a set of multiple inputs of different forms, designed to elicit conversation and reflection; a guided walk with place based interventions. The choice of format lies with the session curators. The remit is to facilitate deep conversation and reflection amongst the conference participants. Proposals should be of no more than 1000 words and should include: an abstract outlining the substantive issues to be explored in the session and how these relate to the conference questions, a summary of the format being proposed (as well as any specific technical/space requirements where necessary), a (short) summary of the contributions of each of the curators as well as of any underlying research, scholarship or practice upon which the session is based, and details for the main person to contact.
Papers will have 15 minutes for a presentation of the main points of the argument and will present alongside other papers organised into similar themes. Four papers will be discussed collectively in a chaired conversation. Papers can be submitted on any topic relating to Anticipation, although priority will be given to those attending to the questions above. Proposals should be of no more than 1000 words and should include: an abstract outlining the substantive issues to be explored in the session, a discussion of how the paper relates to the existing research, literature and/or practice in the field, as well as a summary of the research, scholarship or practice upon which the session is based.
New Ideas Sessions
Here, participants are encouraged to key points on emerging research, theories or ideas that may not yet be ready for a full paper session. This may be because the work is the early stages of development or forms part of a PhD study. Participants will have 7 minutes to share their ideas. The session will be convened by member of the conference committee who will chair the discussion and facilitate an exploratory conversation around emerging themes and issues. Proposals should be of no more than 500 words and should include: an abstract outlining the emerging ideas to be discussed and how these ideas relate to the current state of the field.
These sessions are designed to enable practitioners and researchers to test out or share more established techniques they are using to study or reflect upon anticipation. They should include no fewer than 3 registered presenters. The session might introduce participants to processes that are designed to increase sensitivity to anticipatory assumptions, or methods for researching anticipatory practice. Participants will have 90 minutes for the workshop and conference delegates will be required to sign up in advance up to a maximum of 30 places. Proposals should be of no more than 1000 words and provide details of the processes and format of the session, the experience of the presenters and their previous use of these processes, as well as detailing any technical or space requirements.
The conference will also host a number of open space and dialogue and debate sessions. These are included to allow new themes, topics and ideas to be identified and explored. If you are keen to run one of these, please contact a member of the Organising Committee in the first instance.
Submitting a proposal
To submit a proposal please go to www.anticipation2017.org/call-for-papers and use the ‘submit abstract’ button.
Key dates for speakers
Abstract Submission Deadline – 27 January 2017
Notification of Acceptance – 13 March 2017
All speakers are required to register by 30 April 2017 (any presenters not registered by this date will be withdrawn from the programme)
Speakers Conference fee - £285 (only applicable to 30 April 2017)
Early Bird Conference fee - £315 (only available after 30 April 2017)
Standard Conference fee - £350 (after 30 August 2017)
Fees include; registration for the conference, reception drinks, refreshments and lunches throughout the conference & full conference dinner (9 November 2017).
The conference will be held at Senate House, School of Advanced Study, in central London. This venue is right next to the British Museum and in the heart of Bloomsbury. The area offers a wide range of accommodation options, from budget to five star facilities and is easily accessible from Heathrow and other London airports.
Conference Organising Committee
Professor Keri Facer (University of Bristol, Conference Chair) Katherine Dunleavy (University of Bristol, Conference Coordinator) Dr Mike Gulliver (University of Bristol, Conference Coordinator) Professor Ted Fuller (University of Lincoln), Professor Sandra Kemp (Victoria & Albert Museum), Professor Andrew Morrison (AHO, Oslo), Professor Mary Ryan (Imperial College), Dr Johan Siebers (School of Advanced Study), Professor Roberto Poli (University of Trento)
To contact the organising committee please email: firstname.lastname@example.org
You can also follow us on Twitter (@anticip2017) for the latest conference news and further information can be found on the website: www.anticipation2017.org
Understanding Material Loss Across Time and Space Conference
17-18 February 2017, University of Birmingham
Understanding Material Loss intends to examine the usefulness of ‘loss’ as an analytical framework across different disciplines and subfields, but principally within historical studies. Loss and absence are slowly being recognized as significant factors in historical processes, particularly in relation to the material world. Archaeologists, anthropologists, philosophers, literary scholars, sociologists and historians have increasingly come to understand the material world as an active and shaping force. Nevertheless, while significant, such studies have consistently privileged material presence as the basis for understanding how and why the material world has played an increasingly important role in the lives of humans. In contrast, Understanding Material Loss suggests that instances of absence, as much as presence, provide important means of understanding how and why the material world has shaped human life and historical processes.
Speculative and exploratory in nature, Understanding Material Loss asserts that in a period marked by ecological destruction, but also economic austerity, large scale migration and increasing resource scarcity, it is important that historians work to better understand the ways in which humans have responded to material loss in the past and how such responses have shaped change. Understanding Material Loss asks: how have humans historically responded to material loss and how has this shaped historical processes? The conference will bring together a range of scholars in an effort more to begin to explore and frame a problem, than provide definitive answers.
Confirmed keynote speakers include:
Thanks to Past & Present and the University of Birmingham for their generous support for the conference
UTOPIA AT THE BORDER
The fourth symposium of the Imaginaries of the Future Research Network University of Regensburg, 20-22nd September 2016
‘There was a wall. It did not look important…’ – Ursula Le Guin, The Dispossessed
‘[We seek]…a world without borders, where no one is prevented from moving because of where you were born, or because of race, class or economic resources…’ – No Borders UK
‘We resolve…to strengthen control over our territories and to not permit the entry of any government functionary nor of a single transnational corporation.’ – The Confederation of Indigenous Nationalities of Ecuador
Borders are a key feature of our present. Whether national, regional, physical, electronic, cognitive, performative or cultural, they unevenly regulate the movement of bodies, ideas, objects, capital and bytes. Geopolitical borders are frequently sites of domination, but they may also provide solace for oppressed groups, some of whom actively call for or construct borders so they might protect their ways of living and advance their struggles. Conceptual borders allow us to grasp a complex world, but may inhibit understanding, communication and change. Temporal borders, meanwhile, seek to fix history into discrete categories of past, present and future.
Yet borders are not permanent. They remain a key site of contestation and struggle; and must continually be remade through technology, performance and often violence. And border crossings transform subjects, the space-times they leave, and the space-times they enter; as well as borders themselves. This means that utopianism – praxis that seeks to transform space and time – has much to offer contemporary ways of relating to borders. It can educate our desire for alternatives, and by showing us these alternatives – in fiction, theory or practice – estrange us from borders as they currently exist. The need for utopian rethinking and contestation of borders strikes us as particularly urgent given the current refugee crisis in Europe, and the continued role of borders in neocolonial dispossession around the world. Yet whilst a utopian lens may have much to offer the thinking and practice of borders this does not mean that the utopian is without borders of its own. Indeed, despite a turn to ‘the horizon’ and process in recent utopian theory, borders play a key role in many fictional utopias and dystopias; in ‘real world’ utopian communities; and in definitions of utopia itself.
Utopia at the Border aims to consider the relationship between borders and the utopian. Borders are to be critically examined even as participants question their own relationships to borders through their work and travel. We would also like to think through what is gained and lost by extending the notion of borders beyond the geopolitical. We welcome papers of up to 20 minutes and are open to artistic or activist contributions; as well as to interventions that fall between or go beyond such boundaries. Please contact us if you would like to discuss this informally before submitting a proposal, or if you would like to take up more than 20 minutes. A special issue of the Open Library of the Humanities journal will be produced drawing on presentations from the symposium. This will form part of the Imaginaries of the Future publication series.
Papers may engage with one or more of the following aspects of borders, although this is by no means an exhaustive list:
THE BORDERS OF UTOPIA AND DYSTOPIA
-Borders in utopian and dystopian texts
-The borders of utopian communities
-Anti-borders utopianism in theory, fiction and practice
COLONIALISM, DECOLONIZATION, INDIGENEITY AND BORDERS -Colonial border construction and praxis -Reservations -Indigenous borders -New and future borders: Antarctica, under the sea, extraterrestrial?
(ANTI-)BORDER TECHNOLOGIES AND PRACTICES -Passports -Walls, fences, barricades -Raids, detention and deportation -Metrics and biometrics -Anti-borders activism
(REFUSING) TEMPORAL BORDERS
-The division of time into past, present and future -Spatial borders as temporal borders -Spatial history -The ‘not-yet’, the immanent, the prefigurative
BORDERS, IDENTITY AND THE BODY
-Borders, race and racialization
-Non-conforming bodies at the border
-Affect at the border
-Mestiza and cross-border identities
PUBLIC SPACE, THE COMMONS AND ENCLOSURE
-Borders and the commons
-Border technologies in urban space
CROSS BORDER (NON-)COMMUNICATION
-Disciplinary and conceptual borders
-Censorship and gate-keeping
-Communication technologies and border activism
-Non-humans at the border
-Finance, goods and trade
-Wilderness, nature and ecology
-Chemical, biological and physical borders/boundaries
ART OF THE BORDER; ART AT THE BORDER; ART AGAINST THE BORDER -The architecture and aesthetics of (former) border crossings -Artistic performance and representation of/at borders, their crossings and their refusals -Passport design
-Non-state space; the state of exception -Necropolitics and the border -Exile and statelessness -International waters
STRUGGLES WITH AND AGAINST BORDERS
-Fortress Europe and the migrant crisis
-Border struggles and crossings in history, religion and myth -Smuggling
BORDERS AND LABOUR
-Freedom of movement and ‘the career’
-Borders and divisions of labour
-University staff as border agents
There is no fee to attend the symposium. Lunches and refreshments will be provided during the days of the symposium.
Five bursaries – two of up to £1,000, and three of up to £350 – will be awarded through open competition to individuals who wish to contribute to the symposium. These can be used to cover food, travel and accommodation costs, but can only be reclaimed after the symposium upon production of receipts. The larger bursaries are intended for applicants traveling a significant distance to attend the symposium. We welcome submissions from all academic career stages, as well as from non academics. Bursary recipients will be expected to contribute a piece of writing and/or media for the Network blog. If you would like to apply for a bursary please clearly state this with your proposal, and state whether you are applying for up to £350 or up to £1,000. Please also attach a CV (if a CV is not appropriate to convey the experiences you would draw on in presenting, please email email@example.com before applying).
Please send proposals (up to 300 words) to firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com and firstname.lastname@example.org. Please indicate in your email if you would be interested in contributing to the special journal issue, which would have a deadline in spring 2017. The deadline for proposals is midnight (BST) on Sunday June 12th.
If you have any questions about this call please email email@example.com.
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