Pough, Gwendolyn D. Rev. of Revisiting Racialized Voice: African American Ethos in Language and Literatures by David G. Holmes. CCC 56.2 (2004): 342-46.
Sullivan, Dale. Rev. of Where Writing Begins: A Postmodern Reconstruction by Michael Carter. CCC56.2 (2004): 346-48.
Fox, Helen. Rev. of Language Diversity in the Classroom: From Intention to Practice Geneva Smitherman and Victor Villanueva, eds. CCC 56.2 (2004): 349-351.
Horner, Bruce. Rev. of Tenured Bosses and Disposable Teachers: Writing Instruction in the Managed UniversityMarc Bousquet, Tony Scott, and Leo Parascondola, eds. CCC 56-2(2004): 351-57.
Hollowell, John, Michael P. Clark, and Steven Mailloux, Christine Ross. “Responses to ‘Education Reform and the Limits of Discourse: Rereading Collaborative Revision of a Composition Program’s Textbook’.” CCC 56.2 (2004) 328-34.
No works cited.
Yancey, Kathleen Blake. “Made Not Only in Words: Composition in a New Key.” CCC 56.2 (2004): 297-328.
“Made Not Only in Words: Composition in a New Key” is the print version of the multimodal address that former CCCC Chair Kathleen Yancey gave at the 2004 CCCC convention. Discussing the myriad forms and purposes that writing can take today, she asks us to re-examine our beliefs about what writing is and how it should be taught.
ccc56.2 Students Composition Writing Literacy School Circulation Moment Technology Process Public Screen Curriculum Genre Medium ChairsAddress
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- —. “Postmodernism, Palimpsest, and Portfolios: Theoretical Issues in the Representation of Student Work.” College Composition and Communication 55.4 (2004): 738-61.
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Enoch, Jessica. “Becoming Symbol-Wise: Kenneth Burke’s Pedagogy of Critical Reflection.” CCC 56.2 (2004): 272-296.
In this essay, I analyze Kenneth Burke’s Cold War pedagogy and explore the ways it connects to (and complicates) Paulo Freire’s conception of praxis. I argue that Burke’s theory and practice adds a rhetorical nuance to critical reflection and then envision how his 1955 educational concerns gain significance for teachers and scholars today who, like Burke, live in a time “when war is always threatening.”
ccc56.2 KBurke Students Reflection Pedagogy Language Action Education Rhetoric JDewey Practice PFreire Composition
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- —. Introduction. Modern Philosophies and Education: The Fifty-Fourth Yearbook of the National Society for the Study of Education. Part 1. Ed. Nelson B. Henry. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1955. 1-3.
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- — . Letter to Charlotte Bowman. 3 June 1952. Kenneth Burke Papers. Paterno Library, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA.
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- —. Letter to C. M. Coffin. 25 April 1950. Kenneth Burke Papers. Paterno Library, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA.
- — . Letter to Daniel Fogarty, S.J. 22 Dec. 1956. Kenneth Burke Papers. Paterno Library, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA.
- —. Letter to Robert Heilman. 2 June 1952. Kenneth Burke Papers. Paterno Library, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA.
- —. Letter to Harold Kaplan. 2 Dec. Kenneth Burke Papers. Paterno Library, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA.
- —. Letter to Matthew Josephson. 7 Sept. 1934. Paterno Library, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA.
- —. Letter to Lucia Morehead. 6 Oct. 1950. Kenneth Burke Papers. Paterno Library, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA.
- —. Letter to F. Champion Ward. 1949. Kenneth Burke Papers. Paterno Library, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA.
- —. Letter to Napier Wilt. Mar. 1950. Kenneth Burke Papers. Paterno Library, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA.
- —. “Linguistic Approaches to Problems of Education.” Modern Philosophies and Education: The Fifty-Fourth Yearbook of the National Society for the Study of Education. Part 1. Ed. Nelson B. Henry. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1955. 259-303.
- —. “The Philosophy of Literary Form.” Philosophy of Literary Form: Studies in Symbolic Action. 3rd ed. Berkeley: U of California P, 1973. 1-137.
- —. “Questions and Answers about the Pentad.” College Composition and Communication 29.4 (1978): 330-35. . A Rhetoric of Motives. California ed. Berkeley: U of California P, 1969.
- — . “Rhetoric: Old and New.” Journal of General Education 45 (1951): 202-09.
- Cochran, Thomas. Letter to Kenneth Burke. 28 October 1951. Kenneth Burke Papers. Paterno Library, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA.
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- —. “What Happened at the First American Writers’ Conference?: Kenneth Burke’s ‘Revolutionary Symbolism in America.'” Rhetorical Society Quarterly 33.2 (2003): 47-66.
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Newkirk, Thomas. “The Dogma of Transformation. ” CCC . 56.2 (2004): 251-271.
This essay examines the writing done at the University of New Hampshire in the period between 1928 and 1942. It argues that while there was extensive writing from personal experience, this writing did not perform the “turn” where the writer claims a new form of self-understanding. It goes on to suggest that work with this largely observational genre may develop important skills for the young writers.
ccc56.2 Writing Essay Students Experience NewHampshire Transformation Composition
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Duffy, John. “Letters from the Fair City: A Rhetorical Conception of Literacy.” CCC 56.2 (2004) 223-250.
This article suggests that literacy development in immigrant, refugee, and other historically marginalized communities can be understood as a response to rhetorical struggles in contexts of civic life. To illustrate this “rhetorical conception of literacy,” the article examines a collection of anti-immigrant letters published in a Midwestern newspaper between 1985 and 1995 and the responses to these by a group of Southeast Asian Hmong refugee writers. The essay explores the relationships of content, form, language, and audience in the two sets of letters to show how the anti-immigrant rhetoric became the basis for new forms of public writing in the Hmong community.
ccc56.2 Hmong City Wausau Rhetoric Letters Literacy Community Refugees Asian
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- Besnier, Niko. Literacy, Emotion, and Authority. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1995.
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- Cintron, Ralph. Angels’ Town: Chero Ways, Gang Life, and Rhetorics of the Everyday. Boston: Beacon, 1997.
- Colby, William. “The Hmong and the CIA: A Friendship, Not a Scandal.” Hmong Forum 2 (1991): 25-34.
- Corbett, Edward, P.J. Classical Rhetoric for the Modern Student. 3rd ed. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1990.
- Duffy, John. “Never Hold a Pencil: Rhetoric and Relations in the Concept of ‘Preliteracy.'” Written Communication 17.2 (2000): 224-57.
- Feagin, Joe R. “Old Poison in New Bottles: The Deep Roots of Modern Nativism.” Immigrants Out! The New Nativism and the Anti-Immigrant Impulse in the United States. Ed. Juan F. Perea. New York: New York UP, 1997. 13-43.
- Fisher, Walter R. Human Communication as Narration: Toward a Philosophy of Reason, Value, and Action. Columbia: U of South Carolina P, 1989.
- Gee, James P. Social Linguistics and Literacies: Ideology in Discourse. London: Falmer P, 1996.
- Grognet, Allene Guss. “Integrating Employment Skills in Adult ESL Instruction.” ERIC Q&A. Washington, DC: National Center for ESL Literacy Education, 1997.
- Jensen, Robert. Writing Dissent: Taking Radical Ideas from the Margins to the Mainstream. New York: Peter Lang, 2003.
- Koltyk, Jo Ann. New Pioneers in the Heartland: Hmong Life in Wisconsin. Boston: Allyn & Bacon, 1998.
- McGee, Michael. “‘The Ideograph’: A Link between Rhetoric and Ideology.” <i.Readings in=” Rhetorical=” Criticism.=” Ed. Carl C. Burgchardt. State College, PA: Strata, 1995. 442-57.
- Meier, Matt S., and Ribera, Feliciano. Mexican Americans/American Mexicans: From Conquistadors to Chicanos. Rev. ed. New York: Hill and Wang. 1993.
- Nixon, Thomas, and Fran Keenan. “Citizenship Preparation for Adult ESL Learners.” ERIC Digest. Washington, DC: National Center for ESL Literacy Education, 1997.
- Reimers, David M. Unwelcome Strangers: American Identity and the Turn against Immigration. New York: Columbia UP, 1998.
- Royster, Jacqueline J. Traces of a Stream: Literacy and Social Change among African American Women.Pittsburgh: U of Pittsburgh P, 2000.
- Rouse, P. Joy. “We Can Never Remain Silent: The Public Discourse of the NineteenthCentury African-American Press.” Popular Literacy: Studies in Cultural Practices and Poetics. Ed. John Trimbur. Pittsburgh: U Pittsburgh P, 2001. 128-42.
- Safer, Morley, 60 Minutes. CBS TV-News Magazine, 16 October 1994.
- Scribner, Susan, and Cole, Michael. The Psychology of Literacy. Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 1981.
- Seufert, Peggy. “Refugees as English Language Learners: Issues and Concerns.” ERIC Q&A. Washington, DC: National Center for ESL Literacy Education, 1999.
- Stotsky, Sandra. “Connecting Writing and Reading to Civic Education.” Educational Leadership 47 (1990): 72-73.
- Strand, Paul, and Woodrow Jones, Jr. Indochinese Refugees in America: Problems of Adaptation and Assimilation. Durham, NC: Duke UP, 1985.
- Wells, Susan. “Rogue Cops and Health Care: What Do We Want from Public Writing.” CCC 47.3 (1996): 325-41.
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Miller, Keith D. “Plymouth Rock Landed on Us: Malcolm X’s Whiteness Theory as a Basis for Alternative Literacy.” CCC 56.2 (2004): 199-222.
Using Burkean theory, I claim that Malcolm X brilliantly exposed the rhetoric and epistemology of whiteness as he rejected the African American jeremiad: a dominant form of African American oratory for more than 150 years. Whiteness theory served as the basis for Malcolm X’s alternative literacy, which raises important questions that literacy theorists have yet to consider.
ccc56.2 MalcolmX Whiteness FDouglass MLKing Slavery Promise Equality Literacy Argument AfricanAmerican Identity Rhetoric Racism KBurke
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