SOUTĚŽ BRITSKÉ SPOLEČNOSTI PRO ESTETIKU

British Society of Aesthetics 2018 Essay Prize
The British Society of Aesthetics is running an essay prize competition, open to early-career researchers in aesthetics. The winning author will receive £1,500 and an opportunity to present the paper at the Society’s annual conference. The winning essay will normally be published in the British Journal of Aesthetics.
The regulations for the competition are as follows:
i) Aim.
The aim of the prize is to encourage and reward new talent in the field of aesthetics.
ii) Amount.
The amount of the Prize is £1,500.
iii) Deadline.
The deadline for submissions is May 12, 2018.
iv) Eligibility.
The Prize is intended to foster the development of the field of aesthetics. The competition is open to early career researchers who have received their PhD within the last three years, as well as current postgraduate students. Persons in doubt about their qualifications are encouraged to consult the Manager of the British Society of Aesthetics in advance. Entrants must include with their entry a statement indicating how they qualify. Entry is not limited to members of the BSA nor to residents of the United Kingdom.  Previous winners may not enter again.
v) Essay Content and Length.
The essay may be on any topic in aesthetics or the philosophy of art. The essay should be a maximum of 7,500 words inclusive of any footnotes and bibliography.  In addition, an abstract not exceeding 150 words should accompany the essay.
vi) Judging.
The panel of judges will comprise one or more Trustees of the British Society of Aesthetics and the Editors of the British Journal of Aesthetics, along with an Editorial Consultant to the journal.  The winning essay will normally be published in the British Journal of Aesthetics.  It is a condition of entry to the Prize competition that the essay has not previously been published; is not currently under consideration by another journal or competition, and will not be until the result of the competition is announced. If, in the opinion of the judges, no essay that merits publication in the BJA is submitted, the prize will not be awarded. The decision of the judges is final. The prize will be presented at the 2018 BSA annual conference.
vii) Presentation.
The winning author will have the opportunity to read the paper at the 2018 annual conference of the Society. If the author is an enrolled student, they will be automatically eligible for a BSA postgraduate conference subsidy. The winner’s name will be announced in the British Journal of Aesthetics.
viii) Submission Requirements.
 – Submissions should be clearly identified as entries for the BSA Essay Prize and be sent by email to the Manager of the BSA, Caroline Auty, at admin@british-aesthetics.org
–  Entries should be in English, and should not exceed 7,500 words in length (including any footnotes and bibliography, excluding abstract).
– The abstract (up to 150 words) should precede the essay, within the same document.
–  Entries that are too long or without an abstract will not be considered.
– Essays should be prepared for blind review and should follow guidelines for submissions to the British Journal of Aesthetics.
– The file name should be the same as the essay title.
–  The covering email should include the name, institution and address of the author.
– Candidates should supply evidence that they are eligible for the prize eg year attained PhD.
– Essays will not be considered for the prize if they been previously published; submitted to the BJA directly; or are currently under consideration by another journal or competition.
– No non-winning essay will be considered for publication in the BJA unless it is separately submitted to that journal after the competition.
– The winning author will have a chance to revise the paper for publication after the annual conference.
Previous Winners:
2016 – John Holliday (Rutgers), for his essay, “Emotional Intimacy in Literature”
2014 – Jake Quilty-Dunn (CUNY) for his essay, “Believing Our Eyes”
2012 – Lee Walters (Oxford) for his essay, “Repeatable Artworks as Created Types”
2010 – James Grant (Oxford) for his essay, “Metaphor and Criticism”
2008 – Andrew Kania (Trinity University, San Antonio) for his essay “Fundamental Musical Ontology; Methodology and a New Proposal”
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