#PandemicMethodologies Twitter Conference Programme

Scroll this
Pandemic Methodologies Twitter Conference Logo

Pandemic Methodologies Twitter Conference 2021

@PMTC2021 / #PandemicMethodologies

June 24 – 25, 2021, 10am – 4:00pm MDT

Sponsored by the Canadian Historical Association (CHA)
Pandemic Methodologies Twitter Conference Participation Guide

Conference Programme

*indicates presenter for a group

Thursday June 24, 2021

10:00: Jacob Steere-Williams (@steerewilliams), “Pandemic Public(s): At the Intersections of Public Health and Public History”

10:30: Esyllt Jones (@panhist), “Public Health History and Pandemic Policy-Making”

11:00: BREAK

11:30: Crystal Gail Fraser (@crystalfraser), “Thinking through Indigenous Archives & the Interpretation of History in Canada”

12:00: Peter Fortna* and Sabina Trimble (@willowspringsss), “Testing Different Paths: Oral History, Ceremony, and Reimagining Histories during a Pandemic”

12:30: BREAK

1:00: Emily Kaliel (@emilykalizzle), “Compounded Isolations: Graduate School, the Pandemic, and the Social Nature of Historical Work”

1:30: Sue-Ann Benson-Haughton (@Sue49703427), “Appreciating Change: Navigating Depression and Graduate Research during COVID-19”

2:00: Margaret Ross (@maggie_ross95), “Writing and Thinking Alone: COVID-19 and the Impact of Graduate Student Isolation”

2:30:  BREAK

3:00: Hannah Facknitz* and Danielle E Lorenz (@HannahntheWolf), “Disability and (Dis)Rupture in Pandemic Learning: Crip Priorities in Research During Global Crisis”

3:30: Jacquelyne Thoni Howard (@ThoniHoward), “Using Collaborative Research and Open-Source Methods to Promote Feminist Pedagogy During a Pandemic”

Friday June 25, 2021

10:30: Johanna Lewis* and Daniel Murchison (@JohLewis), “More with Less: Academic practice for the COVID generation”

11:00: Victoria Seta Cosby (@VictoriaSCosby), “COVID-19 Proved that Accessibility is Possible in Universities – So Why is it Going Away?”

11:30: BREAK

12:00: Erika Dyck* and Scott Napper (@erikadyckhist), “Teaching History of Disease and Vaccines during Covid”

12:30: Madeleine Mant (@maddymant), “Insulin in Isolation: Socially Distant Medical History”

1:00: Samantha Cutrara (@DrSCutrara), “‘We’re time travellers, people!’: The ghosts of wonder, administration, and audience in working with digital sources”

1:30: BREAK

2:00: Erin Spinney (@ErinSpinney), “Where Have All the Books Gone? Research and Writing Without Physical Library Access”

2:30: Thomas Littlewood (@tmlittlewood), “Advocacy during a Pandemic”

3:00: Jim Clifford and Erika Dyck (@jburnford & @erikadyckhist), “Archiving the Pandemic”

3:30: Heather Green*, Jonathan Luedee, and Glenn Iceton (@heathergreen21), “The Northern Borders Project: Digital Research and Collaboration in the COVID-era”

Feature Image by Yuu_Khoang on Pixabay.
The following two tabs change content below.
is an environmental historian of Canada and the United States, editor, and digital communications strategist. She earned her PhD in History from the University of Saskatchewan in 2019. She is an executive member, editor-in-chief, and social media editor for the Network in Canadian History and Environment (NiCHE). She is also a working board member of the Saskatchewan History and Folklore Society and Girls Rock Saskatoon. A passionate social justice advocate, she focuses on developing digital techniques and communications that bridge the divide between academia and the general public in order to democratize knowledge access. You can find out more about her and her freelance services at jessicamdewitt.com.

NiCHE encourages comments and constructive discussion of our articles. We reserve the right to delete comments that fail to meet our guidelines including comments under aliases, or that contain spam, harassment, or attacks on an individual.