Wednesday, May 15, 2013

ASA EMCA 2013 Conference Program (New York City)

Dear EMCA-ers,

A few updates on the ASA's Annual Conference in New York in August.  The conference schedule has been posted, and you can take a look at it online.
As we have announced before, we have 8 sessions, and are looking forward to them all.  Below is the schedule (You will notice that, unfortunately, two sessions are at the same time.  We have contacted the ASA about this and asked them to change it, but they were unable to accommodate us).
We will also have a social.  It will happen on Saturday night, August 10, in ROSIE O' GRADY'S, and restaurant close the conference hotels.  We hope you can all join us there.

All in all, a very solid program in a great city.  We look forward to seeing you all there.

Best, Erik & Dirk

On Saturday August 10th, from 6:30 -9:00pm

Conversation Analysis 1
Sat Aug 10 2013, 8:30 to 10:10am

Session Organizer: John Heritage (University of California-Los Angeles) 
Presider: John Heritage (University of California-Los Angeles) 
Doing ‘How I’m Coming Here’: Displaying a State of Being when Opening Face-to-Face Interaction
*Danielle Pillet-Shore (University of New Hampshire)
Accounting for delay in answering quantity questions in Primary Care visits: A Provisional Sketch
*Timothy Halkowski (University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point)
Patient disclosure of medical misdeeds
*Clara Ann Blomgren Bergen (University of California-Los Angeles), Tanya Stivers (University of California-Los Angeles)
Making a Complaint in Evacuee-Volunteer Interaction
*Kaoru Hayano (Ochanomizu University)
Ethics in action: Consent-gaining interactions and implications for research practice
*Susan A. Speer (University of Manchester, UK), Elizabeth Stokoe (Loughborough University)

Conversation Analysis 2
Sat Aug 10 2013, 10:30 to 12:10pm

Title Displayed in Event Calendar: Regular Session. Conversation Analysis 2
Session Participants:
Session Organizer: John Heritage (University of California-Los Angeles) 
Presider: John Heritage (University of California-Los Angeles) 
A Typology of Time Reference in Conversation
*Chase Wesley Raymond (University of California-Los Angeles), *Anne White (University of California-Los Angeles)
The world of interaction between “A” and “I”: One way questions set agendas in Polish
*Matylda Weidner (University of Antwerp)
Pursuing answers to questions in broadcast journalism
*Tanya Romaniuk (York University)
Indicating epistemic distance of the referent: Uses of name-quoting descriptors in Japanese
*Shuya Kushida (Osaka Kyoiku University)
Opening up sequence organization: Some occasions in which speakers formulate “out of place” sequence initiating actions.
*Geoffrey Raymond (University of California-Santa Barbara)

EMCA Social
Sat Aug 10 2013, 06:30 to 09:00pm
NEW YORK, NY 10019
TELEPHONE: 212.582.2975

Conversation Analysis 3

Sun Aug 11 2013, 8:30 to 10:10am

Session Organizer: John Heritage (University of California-Los Angeles) 
Presider: John Heritage (University of California-Los Angeles) 
How to do things with requests: Requesting at the family dinner table
*Jenny Mandelbaum (State University of New Jersey-Rutgers)
The sequence organization of empathy: An analysis of the evacuee-volunteer interaction in Fukushima
*Satomi Kuroshima (Meiji Gakuin University)
The Interactional Organization of Multiple Activities in "Footbath Volunteer Activity" in Fukushima
*Aug Nishizaka (Meiji Gakuin University)
Negotiating understanding in “intercultural moments” in conversation
*Galina Bolden (State University of New Jersey-Rutgers)

Ethnomethodology 2
Sun Aug 11 2013, 8:30 to 10:10am

Ethnomethodology: Studies of Everyday Life
Session Organizer: Tanya Stivers (University of California-Los Angeles) 
Presider: Tanya Stivers (University of California-Los Angeles) 
Body method of interpretation in Japanese card game.
*Hiromichi Hosoma (University of Shiga Prefecture)
In pursuit of some appreciation: Assessables, group membership and second stories
*Maryanne Theobald (Queensland University of Technology), *Edward John Reynolds (University of Queensland)
When Gestures Complete a Story: Audience Participation in the Co-construction of Narratives of Trauma
*Ingrid Norrmann-Vigil (University of California-Los Angeles)
Numbers Matter: Multiparty talk during family mealtime
*Gillian Roslyn Busch (Central Queensland University), *Susan Danby (Queensland University of Technology)
In this panel authors discuss data from studies involving the everyday lived experience. Settings include playing cards, mealtime conversation and narratives of experience.

Ethnomethodology 1
Sun Aug 11 2013, 10:30 to 12:10pm

Ethnomethodology: A Consideration of the Method
Session Organizer: Tanya Stivers (University of California-Los Angeles) 
Presider: Alison Pilnick (University of Nottingham) 
Ayer, Schutz and Garfinkel: Ethnomethodology and the impossibility of a social SCIENCE
*Richard Heyman (University of Calgary)
Respecifying the Work of a Discovering Science with Video Materials in Hand
*Philippe Sormani (University of Vienna)
I’m Thrilled that You See That: Seeing Success in Interactions with Deaf and Autistic Children
*Alison Pilnick (University of Nottingham), Deborah James (University of Northumbria)
"Mixing" Methods in the Social Sciences: The Interplay of Qualitative and Quantitative Work in Sociological Research
*Michael Mair (University of Liverpool), *Christian Greiffenhagen (University of Loughborough), W. W. Sharrock (University of Manchester)
This panel reflects on ethnomethodology as a method and considers what kind of study it leads to, the kinds of data used ethnomethodologists rely on, the sorts of questions studied and when and how qualitative and quantitative methods can be mixed.

Ethnomethodology 3
Sun Aug 11 2013, 2:30 to 4:10pm

Ethnomethodology: Studies of the Workplace
Session Organizer: Tanya Stivers (University of California-Los Angeles) 
Presider: Chase Wesley Raymond (University of California-Los Angeles) 
Ending the Spectacular: A Multimodal Study of Consequential Work in Street Performing Circle-Shows
*Tim Smith (University of Edinburgh)
Joint Activity: Understanding understanding in dental tuition
*Lewis Hyland (King's College London)
Speaking to the market: Earnings calls in corporate America
*Guy J Edwards (University of Cambridge)
Timework: An Occupational Ethnography of Sea Kayak Guides
*Anne White (University of California-Los Angeles)
From street performers to dental school, from corporate phone calls to guiding kayaks, this panel uses ethnomethodology to examine people in the workplace.

Ethnomethodological Studies of Work and Organization (one-hour)
Mon Aug 12 2013, 8:30 to 9:30am

Session Organizer: Nick Llewellyn (Warwick Business School) 
Presider: Nick Llewellyn (Warwick Business School) 
In-Passing Work Interactions at the Hospital
*Esther Gonzalez-Martinez (University of Fribourg), *Kim Lê Van (University of Fribourg)
Member Accounts in the Assessment of Professional Competence
*Mehmet Ali Icbay (Southern Illinois University), Timothy Koschmann (Southern Illinois University)
Micro-Stories and Macro-Facts: Business-Style Management, Knowledge Inequity and Doing the Work of Governance
*Patrick G. Watson (University of Waterloo)
Requesting help with null or limited knowledge: entitlements and responsibility in emergency calls
*Giolo Fele (University of Trento)
Discussant: Nick Llewellyn (Warwick Business School) 

Section on Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis Business Meeting 
Mon Aug 12 2013, 9:30 to 10:10am

Section on Ethnomethodology and Conversational Analysis
Linking Micro and Macro: Ethnomethodological and Conversation Analytic Contributions
Mon Aug 12 2013, 10:30 to 12:10pm

Session Organizer: Timothy Halkowski (University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point) 
Presider: Steven E. Clayman (University of California-Los Angeles) 
Fixating on the macro-micro problem: An ethnomethodological treatment of interrogation
*Michael Lynch (Cornell University)
The Micropolitics of Legitimacy: Question-Answer Sequences and the Sociopolitical Landscape
*Steven E. Clayman (University of California-Los Angeles)
Addressing the inequality of a political configuration. A praxiological examination of “micro-macro issues”.
*Alain Bovet (Centre for the Study of Social Movements)
Systematically reviewing conversation analytic and related discursive research to inform healthcare: An illustrated example
*Ruth Helen Parry (University of Nottingham), Land Victoria (Independent Researcher, York, UK)
Practices of Talk Show Interviewing
*Laura Loeb

Teaching Workshop: Practical Experience and Methods of Introducing Conversation Analysis to Audiences Who are New to this Approach
Tue Aug 13 2013, 10:30 to 12:10pm

Session Organizer: Ruth Helen Parry (University of Nottingham) 
Session Organizer: Virginia Teas Gill (Illinois State University) 
Leader: Ruth Helen Parry (University of Nottingham) 
Co-Leader: Virginia Teas Gill (Illinois State University) 
Panelist: Timothy Halkowski (University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point) 
Panelist: Elizabeth Stokoe (Loughborough University) 
Panelist: Jörg Bergmann (University of Bielefeld) 
The perspectives and methods of conversation analysis are increasingly used within sociological investigations in arenas such as health and illness, the analysis of culture, of human relationships, of occupational work and practice, and in feminist enquiry. Conversation analysis offers a strongly empirical and systematic means of analysing the social organisation of interaction. Given its applications within sociological enquiries, it is increasingly taught within sociology degree and postgraduate courses. Furthermore, sociologists are starting to incorporate conversation analysis within the training they deliver to others – most commonly within medical school curricula, but also in areas such as business and management.
Part of the rationale for this workshop is that whilst there are many individual sociologists designing and delivering teaching of conversation analysis, there has been limited dialogue on this topic between these individuals, and there is no central repository and community for which teaching of conversation analysis forms the focus. The workshop will constitute an important developmental step towards sharing established and innovative practice.

This workshop draws upon a ‘teaching conversation analysis’ workshop we convened at a previous ASA conference. It drew a substantial and engaged audience. The theme of our proposed 2013 workshop: ‘Introducing conversation analysis to those unfamiliar with it’, emerged as of great interest amongst those who attended the previous event. The goals will be:
- To articulate and share experiences of those who communicate CA to various audiences including sociology and social psychology undergraduates, undergraduates in healthcare professions, research colleagues and health and social care professionals
- To provide a forum for discussing challenges and strategies with regards first introductions of CA to audiences unfamiliar with it
- To introduce specific resources spanning the design, modalities of delivery, and assessment and evaluation of teaching. Including ICT resources, pedagogical approaches, and practical exercises

Intended audience: postgraduate and faculty sociologists from a broad range of backgrounds who themselves teach, or may in the future be in a position to teach conversation analytic methods and perspectives to sociologists and others
Sociologists with broad interests in communicating practical methods and sociological perspectives to a variety of audiences

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