Concordia University

GPLL72 - Fund Writing Peer Review - SSHRC & FQRSC

This peer writing group provides a supportive environment to develop your research statements for funding applications to the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC) and the Fonds de Recherche du Québec - Société et Culture (FRQSC).

Time in-class will be spent in small groups discussing individual proposals. To participate in this workshop you must share your draft work with other students and the workshop leader.

1. Participants must have completed GPLL465 – Fund Writing Strategies prior to this workshop.

2. To participate in this workshop you MUST submit a draft of SSHRC/FQRSC funding application to the workshop leaders prior to the workshop. An email will be sent to all participants 5 days prior to the workshop. Advance submission will allow the workshop leader and peers to review your work and give you more personalized feedback. If you do not provide a draft of your SSHRC/FQRSC application in advance of the workshop you will be dropped from the class and charged the non-attendance fee.

Learning Objectives

In this workshop, participates will have focused and dedicated time for developing your funding application in a peer supported environment.

Leaders Information

This workshop is led by Pamela Tudge and Joseph Brito, members of the GradProSkills team.

Pamela Tudge thinks of herself as part food nerd, part academic, and part environmentalist who really loves design and art that makes her think deeper about the world. As a PhD candidate in the Individualized Program, Pamela is exploring critical design as a methodology to investigate historic and contemporary domestic practices around food and waste. Pamela, has worked for over 15 years in the fields of climate science, education and the arts. She also holds a MA in Geography from UBC and a BA-Honors in Geography and Environmental Studies from the UVic.

Joseph E. Brito is a doctorate candidate at the Department of Religions and Cultures, at Concordia University. His doctoral dissertation uses a post-colonial lens to demonstrate ways in which early Christian discourse and narratives used metaphors from the roman institution of slavery as rhetorical and theological device. Prior to joining the doctoral program, he completed his bachelor and master degree at Université de Montréal. As a researcher, he is passionate about post-colonial studies, migration and minority studies, and is currently involved with the Association for the Rights of Household Workers, focusing on migrant workers’ right.

This workshop is not scheduled at this time.
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