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Displaying items by tag: ideology

Special Issue on Translation under Dictatorships: Translation Matters Vol.2.No.2. (Autumn 2020)

Published in Calls for Papers

The II International Conference on Translation, Ideology and Gender
“In Sickness and in Health”
3-4 November 2016
University of Cantabria, Santander, Spain
http://translationgender.wix.com/translationgenderii

 

After the success of the 1st edition, The II International Conference on Translation, Ideology and Gender aims to continue with the fruitful discussions that emerged in the first encounter. The conference invites proposals addressing issues related to the representation of gender in translated discourses and the ideological implications that the shifts of meaning may bear on female image construction. In addition, in line with its subtitle “In Sickness and in Health”, particular attention will be paid to research promoting debate around the representation of gender in the health sciences. The conference stems from the Ministry funded research project TRACEgen (TRADUCCIÓN Y CENSURA EN LA REPRESENTACIÓN DEL GENERO: FFI2012-39012-C04-04).

Published in Calls for Papers

Victoria University (British Columbia), June 3, 4, 5, 2013.

Program chairs: Sylvie Vandaele and Pier-Pascale Boulanger.

Knowledge is circulated through translation, more particularly through the importation of scientific and technical discourses for purposes more diverse than we usually realize. Many of these discourses serve practical purposes, of course, but all are more or less related to patterns of thought based on world views and philosophical stances that at times stand in opposition. The 26th conference of the Canadian Association for Translation Studies (CATS) will concentrate on the role played by translation in the journey of scientific and technical knowledge through language-cultures.

The idea that translation acts as a mere mechanical channel transmitting knowledge reduces translation to a naive commonplace that prevents us from grasping its various dimensions and analyzing its practice critically. Translation, as it mediates between language-cultures, pre-supposes human intervention and thus sociohistorical circumstances.

Published in Calls for Papers

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