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View with English headings and Google-translated Description
What role do multimodal resources – head and hand gestures,
facial expressions, eye-gaze patterns and posture shifts – play in
the gradual processes of linguistic expression and discourse that
characterise our everyday interactions? Which cognitive processes are
activated or enabled during such interactive episodes, and how do
these processes help people collaborate to achieve communicative and
interpersonal goals in social and professional communication? The
theme “Bringing into being” provides the opportunity to address
this encounter between multimodality and cognition in interaction.
This specialized seminar will therefore be a forum for sharing
analyses, discussing findings, and building theories relevant to
several fields, including but not limited to gesture studies,
multimodal interaction, face-to-face spoken/signed discourse,
cognitive linguistics and cognitive science.
Call for papers
We invite contributions from researchers working within any theoretical or methodological perspective that attends to the mutlimodal, interactive or conceptual processes involved in language use and embodied interaction. Twenty-minute oral presentations that report original research related to the theme of the seminar may include, but are not limited to:
- Cognitive approaches to language and gesture
- Multimodal approaches to grammar
- Gesture and conceptualisation
- Metaphor/metaphoricity in interaction
- Thinking for speaking/gesturing/interacting
- Multimodality in pragmatics and discourse
- Experimental studies of gesture and cognition
- Types, forms and functions of gestures/interactive configurations
- Gesture/sign language interface
It is hoped that an array of perspectives and contexts can be addressed, such as with data from:
- Social and workplace settings
- Contexts of first and second language acquisition
- Cross-cultural and intercultural perspectives
- Situated activity and multiactivity settings
- Multimodal corpora of various sizes and scales
- Perspectives from cognitive-neuroscience
Submission of Abstracts
Please prepare your abstracts following these guidelines:
300 words maximum
At the bottom of the abstract, please include four to six keywords and a list of the references cited in the abstract (keywords and references are not included in the word count).
Names and affiliations of the author should not appear in the abstract, but should be clearly indicated in the accompanying email.
For formatting, please use Times New Roman 12 point, single space, and save in .doc.
Submit abstracts by the deadline by email to [log in to unmask]
Include ‘abstract submission’ in the subject of the email
Registration for seminar opens: April 2018
If you are outside of China and plan to submit an abstract and/or attend the seminar, please use the above email address to express your interest as soon as possible to the organisers, who will brief you on the necessary VISA application process.
A pre-seminar workshop in Gesture Studies and Multimodal Analysis, run by the local organizing committee, is scheduled for the afternoon of Sunday 24th June. Topics to be addressed include recurrency in language and gesture; multimodal aspects of grammar; form, organization and function of gesture in interaction; gesture and cognition; building multimodal corpora.
For all enquiries, please email [log in to unmask]
Funding and partners
This knowledge exchange activity is organized in connection with the Corpus of Chinese Academic Written and Spoken English (CAWSE) (https://www.nottingham.edu.cn/en/english/research/cawse/cawse-corpus.aspx). A Conference Hosting Support Scheme grant was awarded by the Research and Knowledge Exchange Committee (University of Nottingham Ningbo China). Our other partners include:
The School of English (http://www.nottingham.edu.cn/en/english/index.aspx)
The Centre for Research in Applied Linguistics China (http://www.nottingham.edu.cn/en/research/centres/cralc/index.aspx)
The Cognitive Neuroscience of Language Laboratory (UNNC)
The Institute of Asia and Pacific Studies (http://www.nottingham.edu.cn/en/IAPS/index.aspx)
The University of Nottingham Ningbo China (UNNC) was the first Sino-foreign university. It is located in Ningbo, one of China’s major ports and economic centers in Zhejiang province. Ningbo is a rapidly growing city, ranked in the top ten of cities for business in China by Forbes, it is a thriving blend of enterprise, culture, education, tradition and entertainment. It is well connected for national and international travel, for example, with Shanghai, Hangzhou and Hong Kong all less than three hours away (by train/plane).
Dominique Boutet (Université
de Rouen-Normandie, Laboratory Dylis)
Alan Cienki (Vrije Universiteit Amstedam & Moscow State Linguistic University)
Vito Evola (Universidade Nova de Lisboa)
Jeannette Littlemore (University of Birmingham)
Renia Lopez (Hong Kong Polytechnic University)
Leland McCleary (Universidade de São Paulo)
Lorenza Mondada (Univeristy of Basel)
Aug Nishizaka (Chiba University)
Magdalena Rybarczyk (University of Nottingham Ningbo China)
Jürgen Streeck (The University of Texas at Austin)
Steven Schoonjans (KU Leuven and Innsbruck)
Hannah Svensson (Univeristy of Basel)
Dawei Wei (University of Nottingham Ningbo China)
Jordan Zlatev (Lund University)
Chair: Simon Harrison
Co-chair: Yu-Hua Chen
Margaret Gillon Dowens
Michael Paul Stevens