Writing & Research
The following is the third in a three-part series on the publication of an academic article. The previous posts in this series focused on selecting an appropriate journal and preparing your manuscript for submission. This post focuses on what to do after receiving a “revise and resubmit.”
Presenting at academic conferences is an important part of professional development, as is time spent at research libraries. But what to do when conferences and the libraries hosting your research materials are far-flung?
The following is the second in a three-part series on the publication of an academic article. Once you’ve selected a journal, you will likely have to make cuts to your article. This post focuses on revising your paper for submission.
Now that you've found a CFP that touches on your academic research interests, you need to write the paper proposal or abstract. You can think of a paper proposal as a very concise version of the introduction to the paper you are proposing.
Presenting at academic conferences helps us gain experience clearly and concisely explaining complex ideas, responding to unexpected questions, networking, and oftentimes reshaping our work to fit a different format. But how to get started?
This is the first in a three-part series on the publication of an academic article. Academic publishing is generally a slow process, so it is important to start early. This post focuses on the things you'll want to consider when selecting an appropriate journal.
This post offers strategies for revising, editing, and completing your work—whether with the help of others, or solo. The strategies include tips for last-minute, self-editing as well as tips for more planned-out, ideal scenarios.
Writer's block can look like a few different things, including a general feeling of anxiety or "being stuck" that can strike at any point in the writing process. This post offers strategies for the dreaded elephants in the room: the blank page and/or writer's block.
Whether you're working on job documents, class papers, theses/dissertations, or other materials, writing over break can be hard. This post offers strategies for managing your time and getting your work done once you're sitting at your computer.
Whether you're working on job documents, class papers, theses/dissertations, or other materials, writing over break can be hard. Here are some strategies to help you get started. Pick the ones that work for you, and feel free to try some out on a limited-trial basis.
We’ve all had the experience of facing a blank page when we have a paper due. We feel like something, anything, would be better than facing the task at hand. In this post, writing consultant Meira Levinson shares her tips on how to write more productively.
Writing consultant Erin Garrow shares tips for writing effectively at any level, for any audience. This post also contains useful advice on how to have a more effective meeting with a GC Writing Center consultant.
No matter your discipline, writing successful applications for research grants can enable you to not only finish your dissertation but actively contribute to your field.
No sooner had the notion of the Flood regained its composure, Than a hare paused amid the gorse and trembling bellflowers and said its prayer to the rainbow through the… Read the rest