2018 Conference: Macao

The 11th Australasian Institute of Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis (AIEMCA) Conference will be hosted by the Dept’s of Communication and Portuguese at the University of Macau, Macau will be held over the 27th, 28th, 29th November 2018

The conference website can be found here:
https://aiemca2018.wordpress.com

Hong Kong Macao Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis.
(HKGMACEMCA). The group, formed in 2016, holds regular data sessions hosted across Hong Kong universities and the University of Macao. The group comes from a range of academic disciplines drawing on EM/CA/MCA with a common interest in researching social action. We welcome researchers at all levels and particularly encourage PhD students to come along and join us.
For more information please refer to our website:
http://www.soc.cuhk.edu.hk/HKGMACEMCA.html
And join our mailing list, please contact Christian Greiffenhagen [link to: http://www.cuhk.edu.hk/soc/GREIFFENHAGEN_Christian.html ]

Conference Invitation and Theme

This conference provides a forum for the growing number of scholars from a range of disciplines using ethnomethodology, conversation analysis, membership categorisation analysis or discursive psychology in studies of everyday and/or institutional talk-in-interaction.

The theme for the AIEMCA conference at the University of Macau will be:
Investigating Methods and Methodologies.

We invite papers that highlight current work and research focusing on new directions and innovations on a range of topics and research areas.

Keynote Speakers

Susan Danby, Queensland University of Technology, Australia
KK Luke, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
Rod Watson, Telecom Paris Tech, France
Nozomi Ikeya, Keio University.

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Call for papers

 The call for papers will open from 10 January to 30 April 2018.

1. Standard Papers
30 Minutes – 20 Minutes plus 10 minutes questions (Open to all)

2. Short Data Focused Papers (Postgraduate Students Only)
10 Minutes – 10 Mins plus 10 min questions.
These short sessions are designed for students to present their data and discuss the questions or focus of their research and to get feedback from the audience. They will be organised into sessions with 5 presenters per session.

 

Abstracts should be:
no longer than 300 words
include presentation title, author affiliations (and if presenter is a student),
key words,
description of data, and
significance of the research.
All papers providing evidence of social practices in naturalistic settings are welcome for review.

We look forward to seeing you in Macau.

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Cheers

Richard
Assoc. Prof. Richard Fitzgerald
Dept of Communication
University of Macau
Macau (SAR)
China

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posted by Nathaniel Mitchell

Australasian Institute for Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis

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