Edana Beauvais

McGill University

Department of Political Science
Start: 2017
Finish: 2019
Supervisor: Dietlind Stolle
Email: edana.beauvais@mail.mcgill.ca or edana.beauvais@gm...

prev awards
SSHRC Postdoctoral Research Fellowship (September 2017-August 2019); UBC Arts Graduate Student Research Award (2015); Stankiewicz Prize Award ("Best political theory paper"), Department of Political Science, UBC (2014); Clifford C. Clogg Scholarship for tuition at the Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research (ICPSR) (July-August 2014); SSHRC Doctoral Fellowship (September 2012-2016); UBC Four-Year-Fellowship (September 2010-2012); UBC Arts Instructional Support and Information Technology (ISIT) Research Funding Grant (2013); UBC Doctoral Research Fund (2013).

Edana Beauvais's research considers the democratic potential of discursive practices, including deliberation, political talk, and mundane (non-political) talk. Beauvais's dissertation work (and book project, Discursive Gender Equality) considers gendered asymmetries of discursive participation and influence. Her current postdoctoral work (with Dietlind Stolle) is more focused on the intersection of gender and Indigeneity, and compares white and Indigenous women's discursive influence in the debate over the Trans Mountain Pipeline. Beauvais has published on the topic of equality and deliberation in the Journal of Public Deliberation (with Andre Bachtiger) and in the Oxford Handbook of Deliberative Democracy. Her other research projects include studying a citizens' assembly on municipal planning (with Mark Warren), using deliberation to foster empathy (with Sule Yaylací), and group-based variation in student participation in university tutorials (with Sule Yaylací).

PhD in Political Science, University of British Columbia, Vancouver (2017); Master in Political Science, University of British Columbia, Vancouver (2011); Bachelor Degree in Political Science and Sociology, University of Toronto, Toronto (2008); Edana has also taken methods courses at Simon Fraser University (2015) and the Inter-Consortium for Political and Social Research (2014).