Annelore Huyghe is a Senior Lecturer in Entrepreneurship at Cass Business School since 2017. Previously, she worked as Research Fellow at the Australian Centre for Entrepreneurship Research. She received her PhD in Applied Economics from Ghent University (Belgium) in 2014. Her research interests include consequences of passion in entrepreneurship (e.g., influence of a 'passion orchestra' and impact of passion on individual and team well-being), role and identity dynamics in collective action (e.g., in new venture teams and market categories), and drivers and processes of research commercialization. Annelore’s work has been published in leading journals in her field, including Strategic Management Journal, Journal of Business Venturing and Small Business Economics. Her scholarly activities have received international recognition, such as Best Paper Finalist from the AOM OMT Division in 2018, Best Paper Winner at ACERE Conference 2015 and Distinguished Reviewer Award from the AOM Entrepreneurship Division in 2014. She currently teaches courses in entrepreneurship and innovation at graduate and MBA level. Annelore serves on the Executive Committee of the Entrepreneurship Division of the Academy of Management. She also advises several tech start-ups and regularly runs entrepreneurship events to close the gap between academics and practitioners.
- Lecturer in Entrepreneurship, Cass Business School, Jan 2017 – present
Memberships of professional organisations
- Academy of Management
- Organisational Psychology
- Organization Theory
- Americas - Central
- Australia & Oceania
- Mathias, B.D., Huyghe, A., Frid, C.J. and Galloway, T.L. (2018). An identity perspective on coopetition in the craft beer industry. Strategic Management Journal, 39(12), pp. 3086–3115. doi:10.1002/smj.2734.
- Huyghe, A., Knockaert, M., Piva, E. and Wright, M. (2016). Are researchers deliberately bypassing the technology transfer office? An analysis of TTO awareness. Small Business Economics, 47(3), pp. 589–607. doi:10.1007/s11187-016-9757-2.
- Huyghe, A., Knockaert, M. and Obschonka, M. (2016). Unraveling the "passion orchestra" in academia. Journal of Business Venturing, 31(3), pp. 344–364. doi:10.1016/j.jbusvent.2016.03.002.
- Huyghe, A. and Knockaert, M. (2015). The relationship between university culture and climate and research scientists' spin-off intentions. University Evolution, Entrepreneurial Activity and Regional Competitiveness (pp. 3–26). ISBN 978-3-319-17712-0.
- Mathias, B.D. and Huyghe, A. (2018). Another one bites the dust: Oppositional identity and category convergence in the beer industry.
Journal articles (7)
- Mathias, B.D., Frid, C.J., Galloway, T.L. and Huyghe, A. (2016). An Identity Perspective on Coopetition in the Craft Beer Industry. Academy of Management Proceedings, 2016(1), pp. 10660–10660. doi:10.5465/AMBPP.2016.10660abstract.
- Huyghe, A. and Knockaert, M. (2015). The influence of organizational culture and climate on entrepreneurial intentions among research scientists. Journal of Technology Transfer, 40(1), pp. 138–160. doi:10.1007/s10961-014-9333-3.
- Huyghe, A., Souitaris, V. and Knockaert, M. (2015). "Academic Entrepreneurship: A Multilevel Study of Individual, Subunit and Organization Effects". Academy of Management Proceedings, 2015(1), pp. 13339–13339. doi:10.5465/ambpp.2015.13339abstract.
- Knockaert, M., Huyghe, A. and Clarysse, B. (2014). (No) Patent, No Cash? A Risk Perception Perspective on the Investment Attitude of Managers Toward Patents. Strategic Change, 23(1-2), pp. 47–61. doi:10.1002/jsc.1959.
- Huyghe, A., Knockaert, M., Wright, M. and Piva, E. (2014). Technology transfer offices as boundary spanners in the pre-spin-off process: The case of a hybrid model. Small Business Economics, 43(2), pp. 289–307. doi:10.1007/s11187-013-9537-1.
- Huyghe, A., Knockaert, M. and Obschonka, M. (2014). Spin-off Versus Start-up Intentions: A Tale of Two Passions. Academy of Management Proceedings, 2014(1), pp. 10856–10856. doi:10.5465/ambpp.2014.10856abstract.
- Knockaert, M., Vandenbroucke, E. and Huyghe, A. (2013). Unraveling the need for innovation support services in new technology-based firms: The impact of commercialization strategy. Science and Public Policy, 40(1), pp. 85–96. doi:10.1093/scipol/scs060.