CGC 2013 Annual Conference Registration is Now Available Online!
Conference

CGC 2013 Annual Conference Registration is Now Available Online!

The Carleton University Communication Graduate Caucus (CGC) in conjunction with the Paul Attallah lecture series is pleased to announce the 2013 CGC Annual Graduate Conference: [Re]Visions: Protest and Resistance. Register online here!  Recent world events, institutional changes, and new technologies call for a reconsideration of concepts in communication studies. They force us to (re)envision communicative … Continue reading

Speaker Series: Voicing out Pain Online: Bridging Communication, Health and Beyond – Yukari Seko
Events / Previous Events / Speaker Series

Speaker Series: Voicing out Pain Online: Bridging Communication, Health and Beyond – Yukari Seko

Yukari Seko will give a public talk on Friday, February 22 at 1:30 in River Building 3302. The title of her talk is “Voicing out Pain Online: Bridging Communication, Health and Beyond”. Graduate students are welcome to attend. Date: Friday, February 22nd, 2013 Time: 1:30 pm Location: River Building, Room 3302, Carleton University Continue reading

Speaker Series: James W. Carey before Cultural Studies – Jeff Pooley
Events / Previous Events / Speaker Series

Speaker Series: James W. Carey before Cultural Studies – Jeff Pooley

The talk traces James W. Carey’s intellectual pre-history, before his mid-1970s elaboration of a “cultural approach” to communication. Carey’s little-known 1963 dissertation, as well as his subsequent work on the “rhetoric of the technological sublime,” expressed many of the core ideas of his later work–but through strikingly different intellectual coordinates. Date: Monday, February 25, 2013 Time: … Continue reading

Events / Workshops

Workshop: Sociology and the Socially Mediated Self -Jeff Pooley – RSVP Required

Date: Thursday, February 28, 2013 Time: 12:00pm until 1:30pm Location: 3112 River Building Carleton University This workshop reviews a rapidly growing body of research–work centered on social media and the self–in order to track the relative contributions of sociology and psychology. The review suggests that sociologists remain on the margins, markedly outnumbered by psychologists and especially communication scholars. More … Continue reading