LINGUIST List 24.2387|
Tue Jun 11 2013
Calls: Disc Analysis, Text/Corpus Ling, Comp Ling, Applied Ling, Socioling/France
Editor for this issue: Alison Zaharee
From: Julie Beliao <juliebeliao.fr>
Subject: COLDOC2013: Genres in Written and Oral Productions
E-mail this message to a friend
Full Title: COLDOC2013: Genres in Written and Oral Productions
Short Title: COLDOC2013
Date: 13-Nov-2013 - 14-Nov-2013
Location: Nanterre-Paris, France
Contact Person: Julie Beliao
Meeting Email: < click here to access email >
Web Site: http://coldoc2013.wordpress.com/
Linguistic Field(s): Applied Linguistics; Computational Linguistics; Discourse Analysis; Sociolinguistics; Text/Corpus Linguistics
Call Deadline: 22-Jun-2013
COLDOC is the annual conference organized by PhD students and junior researchers in Linguistics of MoDyCo laboratory (UMR 7114 - CNRS/Paris Ouest Nanterre University/Paris Descartes University). This year the conference theme is the following:
‘Genres in Written and Oral Productions’
The ColDoc 2013 Conference will be held at Paris-Ouest Nanterre La Défense University, France, November 13-14, 2013.
Final Call for Papers:
The submission deadline has been extended to 22 June 2013.
COLDOC 2013 aims to examine the notion of genre in a multidisciplinary approach and to illustrate the variety of both theoretical and practical problems it raises. The call for papers is open to a wide variety of contributions that can help identify an essential category for interpretation.
Although it has long remained been restricted to taxonomic approaches, the issue of genre categorisation sees new developments thanks to the interest it has raised in various humanities disciplines, gradually integrating different aspects in their definitional approaches: contexts of utterance, medium (written or spoken), language norms, social practices, etc.
This renewal is also expressed by the fact that the studies less systematically seek to define it through production rules or classificatory categories, but rather try to examine the question of genre through the process of recognition and interpretation. Theoretical approaches and case studies tend to focus on the addressee’s point of view: horizons of expectations, habits, cultural pre-conceptions, cognitive framework, communication circuit, etc. The genre is then modeled as a set of constraints or necessary conditions of meaning.
COLDOC 2013, bringing contributions from diverse backgrounds, aims to review the state of the art and the diversity of work on genres. Relying on theoretical and applied propositions, COLDOC 2013 aims to suggest new descriptive categories needed in the search for meaning in written and oral discourse. This 2013 edition of COLDOC therefore strongly encourages participation from masters students, PhD students candidates and young researchers in general linguistics, corpus linguistics, sociolinguistics, computational linguistics (written or speech) and, more generally, any area that would be interested in the study of genres.
Several issues - solely as examples - can be considered as sources of inspiration. These issues, both theoretical and practical, highlight the variety of possible approaches in the study of textual and oral genres:
- Why categorize according to genres? How should boundaries between genres be established?
- How should genres be defined, formalized and modeled?
- What are the dynamics implied in genre building?
- What are the implied relation(s) between ‘genre’ and ‘linguistic operations’ (describe, summarize, tell, etc.)?
- Does genre influence grammatical phenomena?
- What are the sociolinguistic instantiations of genre?
- How can usage, variety and language registers linguistic variables become genre-specific social markers?
- How does corpus linguistics answer to genre study?
- How can genre study in written productions be applied to oral genres and vice versa?
- What observables is genre assignment based on? Can it be automatically calculated?
- What is the role of genre as a tool for teaching and learning language and literature?
- How can we categorize and interpret the emergence of new linguistic practices according to new communication devices (forums, blogs, social networks, chats, tweets, emails, etc.)?
- Do techniques for automatic analysis of texts and discourses question or redistribute the categorization into genres? Do they contribute to other forms of categorization?
- Is the oral-written distinction a major distinction in the study of genres?
- How can genre be accounted for in the development of NLP resources (lexicon, grammar, parsers, etc.)?
Paper proposal should be a maximum of 3 pages (see submission guidelines on COLDOC2013 site) and should be made via the EasyChair page of COLDOC2013.
Every paper will be blind reviewed by at least 2 members of the scientific committee. The COLDOC2013 contributions will be followed by a special publication of selected papers.
Extended abstract submission: 22 June 2013
Extended abstract acceptation notification: 31 July 2013
Paper submission: 3 September 2013
Paper acceptation notification: 31 July 2013
Final paper submission: 13 October 2013
Inscriptions: free for all participants
Guy Achard-Bayle (Université de Lorraine, France)
Jean-Michel Adam (Université de Lausanne, Suisse)
Sophie Anquetil (CoDiRe, Université de Nantes et CRISCO, Université de Caen, France)
Antoine Auchlin (Université de Genève, Suisse)
Jacqueline Authier (SYLED-EA 2290, Université Sorbonne Nouvelle, France)
Mathieu Avanzi (Institut des Sciences du Langage et de la Communication, Université de Neuchâtel, Suisse)
Delphine Battistelli (STIH, Université Paris Sorbonne, France)
Jacqueline Billiez (Université de Stendhal Grenoble III, France)
Sonia Branca-Rosoff (SYLED-EA 2290, Université Sorbonne Nouvelle, France)
Bernard Combettes (ATILF, Université de Lorraine, France)
Anne Condamines (CLLE-ERSS/CNRS, Université Toulouse Le Mirail, France)
Marcel Cori (MoDyCo/CNRS, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Shirley Carter Thomas (Lattice, Institut Mines-Télécom, Télécom Ecole de Management, France)
Flore Coulouma (CREA-EA 370, Université Paris Ouest, France)
Guillaume Desagulier (MoDyCo - Université Paris 8, Université Paris Ouest)
Sarah De Vogue (MoDyCo - Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Marion Fossard (Institut de Logopédie adulte, Université de Neuchâtel, Suisse)
Françoise Gadet (MoDyCo/CNRS, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Jean-Philippe Goldman (Université de Genève, Suisse)
Jean-François Jeandillou (MoDyCo/CNRS, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Anne Lacheret (MoDyCo/CNRS, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Bernard Laks (MoDyCo/CNRS, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Sabine Lehmann (MoDyCo/CNRS, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Sylvain Loiseau (Laboratoire Lexiques, Dictionnaires, Informatique/CNRS, Université Paris 13-Nord, France)
Julien Longhi (CRTF, Université de Cergy-Pontoise)
Juan Manuel Lopez Munoz (Université de Cadix, Espagne)
Dominique Maingueneau (UFR de Langue française, Université Paris Sorbonne, France)
Philippe Martin (CLILLAC-ARP, Université Paris Diderot, France)
Caroline Mellet (MoDyCo/CNRS, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Jean-Luc Minel (MoDyCo/CNRS, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Colette Noyau (MoDyCo/CNRS, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Sabine Pétillon (MoDyCo/CNRS, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Paola Pietrandrea (MoDyCo, Université Roma Tre, Italie)
François Provenzano (Université de Liège, Belgique)
Alain Rabatel (Université de Lyon I, France)
Fanny Rinck (IUFM de Grenoble, laboratoire Lidilem, EA609, Université de Grenoble 3, France)
Anne-Catherine Simon (Valibel, Discours et Variation, Université Catholique de Louvain, Belgique)
Frédérique Sitri (SYLED-EA 2290/MoDyCo/CNRS, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Noalig Tanguy (Lattice, France)
Gian Maria Tore (Université de Luxembourg, Luxembourg)
Julie Beliao (Doctorante Laboratoire MoDyCo, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Anaïs Moreno (Doctorante Laboratoire MoDyCo, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Tony Onguene (Doctorant Laboratoire MoDyCo, Université Paris-Ouest, France)
Lucie Rousier-Vercruyssen (Doctorante Laboratoire MoDyCo, Université de Neuchâtel, Suisse)
Charles Teissedre (Docteur, ATER Paris-Sorbonne, France)
Read more issues|LINGUIST home page|Top of issue
Page Updated: 11-Jun-2013
While the LINGUIST List makes every effort to ensure the linguistic relevance of sites listed
on its pages, it cannot vouch for their contents.