She serves as American Folklore Society liaison to the Association of Writers and Writing Programs.
What does AFS stand for?
AFS stands for American Folklore Society
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
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We have 424 other meanings of AFS in our Acronym Attic
- Alternative Financial Solutions (Florissant, MO)
- Alternative Format Syntax
- Alternative Fuel Standard (energy)
- American Farm School (Greece)
- American Fern Society
- American Fertility Society (now American Society for Reproductive Medicine)
- American Field Service
- American Filtration & Separations Society
- American Fisheries Society
- American Flagship Service
Samples in periodicals archive:
In time, she began to garner awards, such as the 1993 Ohio State University School of Music Distinguished Career in Music Award, the 1994 Ohio Wesleyan University Alumni Association's Distinguished Achievement Citation, and Honorable Mention for the Jo Stafford Fellowship of the American Folklore Society.
95 Paperback GR580 Three members of the American Folklore Society explore the dynamic relations in contemporary Western society between ghosts in folklore and ghosts in popular culture.
After she lists her association with the American Folklore Society, the American Ethnological Society, and the American Anthropological Society, she remarks: "So to me these honors meant something .
In his 2004 presidential plenary address to the American Folklore Society, Alan Dundes lamented incidents of publishers' censorship towards his work deemed offensive to certain readers.
She was a member of the Modern Language Association, the American Folklore Society, the Irish Folklore Society, the Canadian Society for Traditional Music, the International Arthurian Society, the International Commission for Ballad Research, and the North Carolina Folklore Society.
In the United States, for example, the American Folklore Society has had a long-standing publication series, choosing volumes that are then produced by commercial publishers.
This sobbing style escaped the notice of Helen Roberts (Musical Areas in Aboriginal North America, Yale University Publications in Anthropology, 12 [New Haven: Yale University Press, 1936]), and later Bruno Nettl (North American Musical Styles [Philadelphia: American Folklore Society, 1954]), in their delineations of stylistic areas of North-American Native music.