This one day workshop aims to contribute to the ongoing discourse on social practice in performance by suggesting and putting up for discussion the conjunction of the nonpolitical and the nonperformative, or nonperformance.
This highly practical one-day workshop clarifies the difference between writing and editing; examines the different types of editing; acknowledges the emotional impact of self-editing and being edited by others; and looks at the benefits and pitfalls of collaborative editing.
'How can I find my academic voice?' is a question many techné students ask. Some also wonder how it's possible to have a voice if they can't use 'I'. This workshop explores the concept of 'voice' in academic writing and how confidence and courage are important to self-expression.
This workshop is designed to support students who are interested in disseminating their doctoral work through public exhibition. Building on a morning of presentations from commissioning organisations and scholars who have exhibited their research, the afternoon will be an interactive workshop.
Whether you’re at the very start of your research or decades into it, if you have a well-honed performance practice or can’t see the point of embodied research at all – you are welcome at this day-long event to work together on whatever is important to you.
This one day Media Workshop is for research students who want to publicise their work in the non-specialised media. You will learn what makes a good story in media terms, how to spot one in your own work, and how to handle the tensions between academic and journalistic methods.
Inkpath is a skills and career development tracker that is built to help researchers make rich profiles of their activities ready for an academic or skills-based CV. This 90-minute-long session will show you how to get the most from Inkpath.
technē students, supervisors and partners are invited to join us at the Florence Nightingale Museum for drinks, canapes and a chance to meet others from technē institutions and partner organisations whilst taking a look at the fascinating museum collection.
Academic writing doesn't have to be turgid prose that is agony to read (and to write). This session is for students who aspire to write clearly and elegantly in their discipline and who would like to improve their style.
This training takes you through the process of putting together an effective research presentation: from laying the foundations and structuring your presentation to public speaking skills and ending with the start in mind.
Archiving spontaneous memorials is a very new development requiring us to think about practicalities, methodology, ethical considerations and personal sensitivities.This event is part of the Conflux Rethinking Archival Research, Methods and Practice series.