ANZALS 2019 is offering three best paper awards, plus five competitive scholarships for research students (at Honours, Masters or PhD level)! All awards will be presented at the Welcome Event at Rydges Queenstown on Tuesday 10 December, giving delegates an opportunity to attend the award winners' presentations during the course of the conference.
ANZALS Elery Hamilton-Smith Award for Best Early Career Academic Paper
The ANZALS Elery Hamilton-Smith Award for Best Early Career Academic (ECA) Paper is a biennial prize awarded to an academic who is within five years of PhD graduation and who is first author on a published peer reviewed journal article that makes a unique contribution to the leisure studies field. Papers from a team of ECA authors will also be considered.
The Award will consist of a plaque and a two-year ANZALS membership. If the Award is granted to a team of ECA authors, only the first author will be awarded the membership.
Full conditions and details on how to apply are available here (382kb)
Deadline for submission: 31 August 2019
Research Student Scholarships
Are you an Honours, Masters by research or PhD student?
ANZALS is offering FIVE competitive student scholarships in 2019! These will allow the winners to attend the HDR Student Workshop on Tuesday 10 December for free, and will also cover the conference registration fee. Students will be required to pay for their own flights and accommodation.
Applications close: Friday 14 June 2019 (5pm AEST)
ANZALS Awards for Best Paper and Best Student Paper
Applications have now closed, but all full papers that were submitted for the conference are in the running for the Best Paper award, and students who are first author are eligible for the Best Student Paper award. A double-blind, peer reviewed selection process has been used and referees asked to nominate the best papers submitted to the conference. The nominated papers have then been judged by a sub-committee of the Conference Scientific Committee. Criteria for the Best Paper and Best Student Paper Awards were: relevance and importance to the field of leisure studies, originality and innovation, and clarity of explanation and expression.