This post discusses how conference experiences empower migrant/seasonal farmworker students as producers of academic knowledge.
In this post, Zen Faulkes talks about creating resources for poster presenters and whether the poster session can survive in a world of online conferencing.
In this post Kabini Sanga & Martyn Reynolds discuss ideas of the conference as village informed by Oceanic wisdom.
In this post, Carolina Viera and Maite Taboada analyze the language of conference presentations, focusing on their structure and linguistic characteristics. They find that presenters of linguistics and literature academic presentations in Spanish shape their discourse around social and professional expectations, with the more experienced presenters following the conventions of the genre more closely when the social function of the language is considered.
In this post Kristy Kelly explains the value of using feminist frameworks as face-to-face gatherings move online.
In this post Johan Edelheim outlines why the role of the conference chairperson is so important and offers some advice for novice chairs.
In this post, Toma Pustelnikovaite discusses the (inter)national nature of conferences and reflects on her participation at a linguistically inclusive workshop
In this post Gail Morton wonders if a successful academic conference experience begins (in part at least) with the attendee’s state of mind.
In this post Wade Kelly explores ideas for designing a conference paper that gets people talking.
Conferences are over so quickly that they are bound to come accompanied by regrets – Xuemeng Cao reflects on the phenomenon of conference regret.