There are several factors to be considered in submitting a manuscript to a world class journal getting published. Therefore it is important for an author to have a good knowledge about how to fulfill the expectations of editorial board of the journal in order to gain the attention of editors. Prof. Katie Gentile will be discussing about the submissions and what types are most appropriate to gain the attention of editors. Through the publication workshop she will discuss about the following aspects,
- Her experiences in submitting articles to different kinds of journals
- The importance of finding appropriate outlets for works that are difficult to pin down in terms of discipline
- Ideas for translating academic work to outlets in the popular media.
Prof. Katie Gentile
John Jay College of Criminal Justice,
City University of New York,
Date: 15th October 2021
Duration – 1 Hour
Katie Gentile, Ph.D. is Professor of Gender Studies and Chair of the Department of Interdisciplinary Studies at John Jay College of Criminal Justice (City University of New York). She is the author of Creating bodies: Eating disorders as self-destructive survival and the 2017 Gradiva Award winning The Business of being made: The temporalities of reproductive technologies, in psychoanalysis and cultures, both from Routledge. She is the editor of the Routledge book series Genders & Sexualities in Minds & Culture and editor of the journal Studies in Gender and Sexuality. She is on the faculty of New York University’s Postdoctoral Program in Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis and the Critical Social Psychology program at the CUNY Graduate Center. She is in private practice in New York City.
Post-Conference Publication Workshop on
“Top 5 considerations authors should make before submitting a manuscript to a journal for peer review”
There are certain factors that authors should pay attention, before making submission to a journal. Since the main objective of an author is to get their manuscript published, it important to fulfill the requirements in submitting their articles. Prof. Clair Sisko King will be discussing about understanding the aims and scopes of the journal, being familiar with ongoing scholarly conversations in the field/journal, being aware of editorial board as a way to gauge potential audiences, etc. in her session.
Prof. Claire Sisco King
Department of Communication Studies,
Date: 15th October 2021
Duration – 1 Hour
Claire Sisco King is an Associate Professor of Communication Studies at Vanderbilt University, where she also teaches in the Cinema and Media Arts Department and the Comparative Media Analysis and Practice Program. A critical cultural scholar of media and visual culture, her work attends specifically to cultural discourses of gender. Her first book Washed in Blood: Male Sacrifice, Trauma, and the Cinema (Rutgers University Press, 2011) addresses the centrality of violent spectacle to depictions of white masculinity and national identity in popular U.S. media culture. Her second book project explores celebrity culture as a site for reimagining hegemonic discourses about subjectivity in popular culture in the U.S., and she is beginning work on a new project about art, tourism, and the intergenerational trauma of racism, sexism, and wealth inequality in the city of Nashville, Tennessee. Having published in such journals as Women’s Studies in Communication, Feminist Media Studies, QED: A Journal in GLBTQ Queer Worldmaking, Communication and Critical Cultural Studies, Text and Performance Quarterly, Critical Studies in Media Communication, and Quarterly Journal of Speech, King also serves as the editor for Women’s Studies in Communication, an international, peer-reviewed journal that is sponsored by the Organization for Research on Women and Communication and that focuses on intersectional feminist scholarship in both humanistic and social-scientific fields of communication studies.
Interactive Workshop on “Violence against Women (VAW) and Gender Based Violence (GBV)”
Violence against women (VAW) and gender-based violence (GBV) are human rights violations and two distinct phenomena. The terms are often used interchangeably, but they have different meanings. Both are systematic and widespread at all levels of society in developed and developing countries.Gender stereotypes compounded and intersecting with other stereotypes have disproportionate negative effects on certain groups of women, such as women from minority or indigenous groups, women with disabilities, women from lower castes groups or with lower economic status, and LGBT community. Gender stereotyping is wrongful when it results in violations of human rights and fundamental freedoms. In fact, wrongful gender stereotyping is a frequent cause of VAW and GBV.
The overall purpose of this workshop is to increase participant’s knowledge and understanding of the concepts of VAW, gender and sexuality, and GBV. In addition, it will be an opportunity to show the different forms of VAW and GBV in three different continents (Southeast Asia, Europe, and North America). In particular, the workshop will cover, and outline GBV cases in Thailand, Cambodia, the USA, and Italy. The workshop will examine how gender stereotypes can be addressed and how society can engage in combating GBV.
Dr. Francesca Braga
Middlesex University London,