Author Archives: Stacey Peebles (speebles)

Fall 2017 Cormac McCarthy Conference Call for Papers

The Cormac McCarthy Society invites paper proposals for its Fall 2017 Conference, to be held Sept. 1-3 in Austin, Texas.  The submission deadline is April 15, 2017. Papers on all topics relating to the works of Cormac McCarthy, from all perspectives, are invited, including considerations of theatrical productions or film adaptations of his work, pedagogical […]

Fall 2017 Cormac McCarthy Conference

Mark your calendars! Friday, September 1 – Sunday, September 3 The Hilton, 500 E. 4th St., Austin, Texas We have finalized the date and location for our next Cormac McCarthy conference, which will take place in Austin, Texas, with events beginning Friday morning and ending mid-day on Sunday.  Some meals will be included in the registration […]

Survey and CFP for Approaches to Teaching Cormac McCarthy

Stacey Peebles and Benjamin West are co-editing the collection Approaches to Teaching the Works of Cormac McCarthy, a volume that will be part of the MLA’s Approaches to Teaching World Literature series. As part of the MLA’s process, we’re now opening a survey for folks to tell us about their own teaching practices, and the […]

The Cormac McCarthy Society Conference: Fifty Years of Cormac McCarthy

The University of Memphis October 8-10, 2015 This year marks the 50th anniversary of the publication of Cormac McCarthy’s first novel, The Orchard Keeper. To celebrate this milestone, The Cormac McCarthy Society and the Department of English at The University of Memphis will co-sponsor a conference devoted to McCarthy’s work. Information on registration fees is […]

McCarthy to be Honored at Knoxville Catholic High School

On Saturday, October 18, 2014, Cormac McCarthy will be recognized in a ceremony at Knoxville Catholic High School, his alma mater.  KCHS graduates David Valencia and Eric Theodore will present a plaque honoring the author and a charcoal drawing of McCarthy’s high school senior photograph, both of which will be hung in the school’s library. […]