The American Society for
Eighteenth-Century Studies is an interdisciplinary group dedicated to
the advancement of
scholarship in all aspects of the
period . . . from the later seventeenth through the early nineteenth century.
Established in 1969, the American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies
advances study and research in the history of a time that has profoundly
influenced our world. ASECS is a pioneer in interdisciplinary investigation,
and it therefore welcomes as members those working in all areas of scholarly
inquiry pertinent to eighteenth-century studies.
How To Find Your ASECS Membership Number
Your ASECS membership number appears on various pieces of correspondence
- On your membership/subscription acknowledgement letter (for new members)
- Above your name and address on your annual renewal notice
- On the mailing label for the journal Eighteenth-Century Studies
The online order form has a link to have your member number sent to you by email
(If you have lost or forgotten your membership number, request a reminder here.)
You can request your member number by entering the email address of record at the following http://asecs.press.jhu.edu/cgi-bin/member_number_lookup.cgi Your member number will be emailed to you within seconds.
Audio/Visual Notes --
Individuals who have requested audio/visual equipment for their sessions MUST provide their own laptop.
Important for MAC users--you must bring your own "dongle" adapter that will connect to the VGA cable.
Wikipedia Edit-a-Thon (In honor of Adrianne Wadewitz)
Santa Anita A
Wednesday, March 18
An 18th-centuryist, Wadewitz was also an innovator in digital humanities. In particular, she worked tirelessly to increase the representation of women and minorities on Wikipedia--an online resource which historically has been edited primarily by men. Concerned with content, she wanted to ensure that a diversity of stories and voices were being recognized. During our extended session,we will thus add new entries and expand incomplete ("stub") entries for important literary, historical, artistic, and scientific figures from our period. In essence, we hope to contribute to an Encyclopédie project for the 21st century, following Diderot's aim: "to change the way people think."
If you are interested in participating in this ground-breaking, collaborative event, please contact Courtney Wennerstrom (email@example.com) or Christopher Nagle (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Telephone: (336) 727-4694
Fax: (336) 727-4697
PO Box 7867
Wake Forest University
Winston-Salem, NC 27109
American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies
Site maintained by Vickie Cutting - email@example.com
Updated November 4, 2014