Click here to view the individual articles in this issue at http://www.ncte.org/cccc/ccc/issues/v57-1
Miller, Richard E. “Interchanges: On Asking Impertinent Questions.” With responses from Irv Peckham and Shirley Rose. CCC 57.1 (2005) 142-168.
Bernard-Donals, Michael. “Review Essay: Literacy, Affect, and Ethics.” CCC 57.1 (2005): 169-180.
- Brandt, Deborah. Literacy as Involvement: The Acts of Writers, Readers, and Texts . Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1990.
- Scribner, Sylvia, and Michael Cole. The Psychology of Literacy . Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 1986.
Thelin, William. “Understanding Problems in Critical Classrooms.” CCC 57.1 (2005): 114-41.
Some scholarship suggests that critical pedagogy should be abandoned for more pragmatic goals. While the democratic and political sensibilities of critical pedagogy require more from the instructor, classrooms that on the surface do not appear to work in teaching students should not be seen as signs that the pedagogy is not worth the extra effort. The classroom experience recounted in this piece suggests that blundered implementation can function as an opportunity to advance knowledge and to understand the ongoing project of critical pedagogy, strengthening it even as we realize that critical pedagogy cannot look and feel like status quo teaching and still enact progressive goals.
ccc57.1 Students Classrooms Pedagogy CriticalPedagogy Composition Essays Contracts Goals Problems
- Berlin, James A. Rhetoric and Reality: Writing Instruction in American Colleges, 1900-1985. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1987.
- Colombo, Gary, Robert Cullen, and Bonnie Lisle, eds. Rereading America: Cultural Contexts for Critical Thinking and Writing. 4th ed. Boston: Bedford, 1998.
- Durst, Russel K. Collision Course: Conflict, Negotiation, and Learning in College Composition. Urbana, IL: NCTE, 1999.
- Graff, Gerald. “The Dilemma of Oppositional Pedagogy: A Response.” Left Margins: Cultural Studies and Composition Pedagogy. Ed. Karen Fitts and Alan W. France. Albany: SUNY P, 1995. 275-82.
- Hairston, Maxine. “Diversity, Ideology, and Teaching Writing.” CCC 43 (1992): 179-93.
- Helmers, Marguerite H. Writing Students: Composition Testimonials and Representations of Students. Albany: SUNY P, 1994.
- Hourigan, Maureen M. Literacy as Social Exchange: Intersections of Class, Gender, and Culture. Albany: SUNY P, 1994.
- Luker, Kristin. “Dubious Conceptions: The Politics of Teenage Pregnancy.” Colombo, Cullen, and Lisle 91-108.
- McComiskey, Bruce. Teaching Composition as a Social Process. Logan: Utah State UP, 2000.
- McInelly, Brett C., and James D. Fogt. “At-Risk Students, At-Risk Teachers: Graduate Instructors, Institutionalized Curricula, and the Problems with Peer Workshops in the Composition Classroom.” Journal of Teaching Academic Survival Skills 3 (2001): 5-19.
- Miller, Richard. “The Arts of Complicity: Pragmatism and the Culture of Schooling.” College English 61 (1998): 10-28.
- Nelson, Craig E. “Student Diversity Requires Different Approaches to College Teaching, Even in Math and Science.” American Behavioral Scientist 40 (1996): 165-75.
- Phelps, Louise Wetherbee. “A Constrained Vision of the Writing Classroom.” ADE Bulletin 103 (1992): 13-20.
- Rosenthal, Rae. “Feminists in Action: How to Practice What We Teach.” Left Margins: Cultural Studies and Composition Pedagogy. Ed. Karen Fitts and Alan W. France. Albany: SUNY P, 1995. 139-56.
- Ruszkiewicz, John. “Advocacy in the Writing Classroom.” The Ethics of Writing Instruction: Issues in Theory and Practice. Ed. Michael A. Pemberton. Stamford, CT: Ablex, 2000.
- Scott, James. Weapons of the Weak: Everyday Forms of Peasant Resistance. New Haven: Yale UP, 1987.
- Shor, Ira. Empowering Education: Critical Teaching for Social Change. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1992.
- —. When Students Have Power: Negotiating Authority in a Critical Pedagogy. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1996.
- Singh, Frances B. “C-Words: Classroom, Contact, Conflict, Collaboration, Consolidation, Colonizing, Colonialism.” Tassoni and Thelin 99-114.
- Tassoni, John Paul, and William H. Thelin, eds. Blundering for a Change: Errors and Expectations in Critical Pedagogy. Portsmouth, NH: Boynton, 2000.
- Thelin, William H., and John Paul Tassoni. “Blundering the Hero Narrative: The Critical Teacher in Classroom Representations.” Tassoni and Thelin 1-7.
- Tobin, Lad. Reading Student Writing: Confessions, Meditations, and Rants. Portsmouth, NH: Boynton, 2004.
- Wallace, David, and Helen Rothschild Ewald. Mutuality in the Rhetoric and Composition Classroom. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 2000.
<entry id=’1859′ allow_comments=’0′ allow_pings=’1′ atom_id=’tag:www.inventio.us,2005:/ccc//5.1859′ author_id=’2′ authored_on=’20050901111710′ basename=’valerie_felita_kinloch_revisit’ blog_id=’5′ class=’entry’ convert_breaks=’__default__’ created_by=’2′ created_on=’20080709035049′ modified_by=’5′ modified_on=’20080807012415′ status=’2′ title=’Valerie Felita Kinloch. Revisiting the Promise of Students’ Right to Their Own Language: Pedagogical Strategies.’ week_number=’200535′>
Kinloch, Valerie Felita. “Revisiting the Promise of Students’ Right to Their Own Language: Pedagogical Strategies..” CCC 57.1 (2005): 83-113.
The implications of the Students’ Right to Their Own Language resolution on classroom teaching and practices point to a continual need to reevaluate how communicative actions: linguistic diversities: of students are central aspects of the work within composition courses. This article revisits the historical significance and pedagogical value of the resolution in its critique of student-teacher exchanges, in its advancement of strategies that invite language variations into composition courses, and in its proposal to support the expressive rights of students.
ccc57.1 Language Students SROL Resolution Class History Pedagogy Literacy Diversity Writing JJordan
- Ball, Arnetha, and Ted Lardner. “Dispositions toward Language: Teacher Constructs of Knowledge and the Ann Arbor Black English Case.” CCC 48.4 (1997): 469-85.
- Bartholomae, David. “Inventing the University.” When a Writer Can’t Write. Ed. Mike Rose. New York: Guilford, 1985. 134-65.
- Berlin, James. “Composition Studies and Cultural Studies: Collapsing Boundaries.” Into the Field: Sites of Composition Studies. Ed. Anne Ruggles Gere. New York: MLA, 1993. 99-116.
- Bruch, Patrick, and Richard Marback. “Race, Literacy, and the Value of Rights Rhetoric in Composition Studies.” CCC 53.4 (2002): 651-74.
- Buress, Lee, and Edward B. Jenkinson. The Students’ Right to Know. Urbana, IL: NCTE, 1982.
- Carter, Stephen. Integrity. New York: Perennial, 1996.
- Conference on College Composition and Communication. Students’ Right to Their Own Language. Spec. issue of CCC 25.3 (Fall 1974): 1-32.
- Delpit, Lisa. Other People’s Children: Cultural Conflict in the Classroom. New York: New Press, 1995.
- Elbow, Peter. “Inviting the Mother Tongue: Beyond ‘Mistakes,’ ‘Bad English,’ and ‘Wrong Language.'” JAC 19.3 (Summer 1999): 359-88.
- Giroux, Henry. “Pedagogy and Radical Democracy in the Age of ‘Political Correctness.'” Radical Democracy: Identity, Citizenship, and the State. Ed. David Trend. New York: Routledge, 1996. 179-93.
- Holloway, Karla. “Cultural Politics in the Academic Community: Masking the Color Line.” College English 55 (1993): 610-17.
- hooks, bell. “Confronting Class in the Classroom.” Teaching to Transgress: Education as the Practice of Freedom. New York: Routledge, 1994. 177-89.
- —. Talking Back: Thinking Feminist, Thinking Black. Boston: South End, 1989.
- hooks, bell, and Cornel West. Breaking Bread: Insurgent Black Intellectual Life. Boston: South End, 1991.
- Jordan, June. “Nobody Mean More to Me Than You and the Future Life of Willie Jordan.” Moving Towards Home: Political Essays. London: Virago, 1989. 175-89.
- —. “Problems of Language in a Democratic State.” Some of Us Did Not Die: New and Selected Essays of June Jordan. New York: Basic, 2002. 223-32.
- —. “White English/Black English: The Politics of Translation.” Moving Towards Home: Political Essays. London: Virago, 1989. 29-40.
- King, Robert. “Should English Be the Law?” Atlantic Monthly Apr. 1997: 55-64.
- Kinloch, Valerie. “In Search of a Dwelling Place: Personal Writing in Composition Studies.” CCCC Convention. San Antonio. 26 Mar. 2004.
- —. “June Jordan and the Linguistic Register: A Statement about Our Rights.” Still Seeking an Attitude: Critical Reflections on the Work of June Jordan. Ed. Valerie Kinloch and Margret Grebowicz. Maryland: Rowman, 2004. 71-86.
- —. “Poetry, Literacy, and Creativity: Fostering Effective Learning Strategies in an Urban Classroom.” English Education 37 (2005): 96-114.
- Lee, Carol. “Why We Need to Re-Think Race and Ethnicity in Educational Research.” Educational Researcher 32.5 (2003): 3-5.
- Lu, Min-Zhan. “From Silence to Words: Writing as Struggle.” Women/ Writing/ Teaching. Ed. Jan Zlotnik Schmidt. New York: SUNY P, 1998. 133-48.
- Martin Luther King Elementary School Children v. Ann Arbor School District Board. Civil Action No. 7-71861. 473 F. Supp. 1371. 1979.
- Mora, Pat. Nepantla: Essays from the Land in the Middle. Albuquerque: U of New Mexico P, 1993.
- Morrison, Toni. The Nobel Lecture in Literature, 1993. New York: Knopf, 1993.
- Nino, Carlos Santiago. The Constitution of Deliberative Democracy. New Haven: Yale UP, 1996.
- Parks, Stephen. Class Politics: The Movement for the Students’ Right to Their Own Language. Urbana, IL: NCTE, 2000.
- RodrÃguez, Luis J. Always Running: La Vida Loca. New York: Simon, 1993.
- Rose, Mike. Lives on the Boundary. New York: Penguin, 1990.
- Scott, Jerrie Cobb, and Valerie Kinloch. Rev. of Class Politics: The Movement for the Students’ Right to Their Own Language, by Stephen Parks. JAC 21.3 (Summer 2001): 705-10.
- Shor, Ira. Empowering Education: Critical Teaching for Social Change. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1992.
- Smitherman, Geneva. “CCCC’s Role in the Struggle for Language Rights.” CCC 50.3 (1999): 349-76.
- —. “The Historical Struggle for Language Rights in CCCC.” Language Diversity in the Classroom: From Intention to Practice. Ed. Geneva Smitherman and Victor Villanueva. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 2003. 7-39.
- —. Talkin and Testifyin: The Language of Black America. Detroit: Wayne State UP, 1977.
- —. Talkin that Talk: Language, Culture and Education in African America. New York: Routledge, 2000.
- —. “Toward a National Public Policy on Language.” College English 49 (1987): 29-36.
- Tan, Amy. “Mother Tongue.” Crossing Cultures: Readings for Composition. 6th ed. Ed. Anne Knepler, Ellie Knepler, and Myrna Knepler. New York: Longman, 2003. 409-415.
- Terkel, Studs. Race: How Blacks and Whites Think and Feel about the American Obsession. New York: New Press, 1992.
- Villanueva, Victor. Bootstraps: From an American Academic of Color. Urbana, IL: NCTE, 1993.
- —. “Maybe a Colony: And Still Another Critique of the Comp Community.” JAC 17.2 (1997): 183-90.
Alexander, Jonathan. “Transgender Rhetorics: (Re)Composing Narratives of the Gendered Body.” CCC 57.1 (2005): 45-82.
This essay attempts to demonstrate how transgender theories can inspire pedagogical methods that complement feminist compositionist pedagogical approaches to understanding the narration of gender as a social construct. By examining sample student writing generated by a prompt inspired by transgender theories, the author’s analysis suggests how trans theories might usefully expand and extend: for both instructors and students: our analysis of the stories we tell personally, socially, and politically about gender. Ultimately, the author argues that trans theories and pedagogical activities built on them can enhance our understanding of gender performance by prompting us to consider gender as a material and embodied reality.
ccc57.1 Gender Students Writing Body Stories Transgender Pedagogy Feminism Composition Identity Narratives Performance
- Alexander, Jonathan. “Out of the Closet and Into the Network: Sexual Orientation and the Computerized Classroom.” Computers and Composition 14.2 (1997): 229-44.
- Alexander, Jonathan, and Michelle Gibson. “Queer Composition(s): Queer Theory in the Writing Classroom.” JAC: A Journal of Composition Theory 24.1 (2004): 1-21.
- Alexander, Jonathan, and Karen Yescavage, eds. Bisexuality and Transgenderism: InterSEXions of the Others. Binghamton, NY: Harrington Park, 2004.
- Banks, William P. “Written through the Body: Disruptions and ‘Personal’ Writing.” College English 66 (September 2003): 21-40.
- Bleich, David. “Genders of Writing.” Journal of Advanced Composition 9 (1989): 10-25.
- Bornstein, Kate. Gender Outlaw: On Men, Women, and the Rest of Us. New York: Routledge, 1994.
- —. My Gender Workbook. New York: Routledge, 1998.
- Braidotti, Rosi. “Feminism by Any Other Name [An Interview with Judith Butler].” Feminism Meets Queer Theory. Ed. Elizabeth Weed and Naomi Schor. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1997. 31-67.
- Butler, Judith. “Against Proper Objects.” Feminism Meets Queer Theory. Ed. Elizabeth Weed and Naomi Schor. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1997. 1-30.
- —. Bodies That Matter: On the Discursive Limits of “Sex.” New York: Routledge, 1993.
- —. Gender Trouble: Feminism and the Subversion of Identity. New York: Routledge, 1990.
- Califia, Pat. Sex Changes: The Politics of Transgenderism. San Francisco: Cleis, 1997.
- Califia, Patrick. “Trannyfags Unzipped.” Speaking Sex to Power: The Politics of Queer Sex. San Francisco: Cleis, 2002. 131-36.
- Califia-Rice, Patrick. “Family Values: Two Dads with a Difference: Neither of Us Was Born Male.” Village Voice 21-27 June 2000. 8 June 2005 http:// www.villagevoice.com/issues/0025/ califia-rice.php.
- Dickemann, Jeffrey M. “Words, Words, Words: Talking Transgenders.” GLQ: A Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies 6 (2000): 455-66.
- Feinberg, Leslie. Transgender Warrior Web site. 8 June 2005 http://www.trans genderwarrior.org.
- —. Transgender Warriors: Making History from Joan of Arc to RuPaul. Boston: Beacon, 1996.
- Feinberg, Leslie. Trans Liberation: Beyond Pink or Blue. Boston: Beacon, 1998.
- Flynn, Elizabeth A. “Composing as a Woman.” Kirsch, Maor, Massey, Nickoson-Massey, and Sheridan-Rabideau 243-55.
- —. Feminism beyond Modernism. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 2002.
- Gauntlett, David. “Judith Butler.” Theory.org. 8 June 2005 http:// www.theory.org.uk/ctr-butl.htm.
- Gibson, Michelle, Martha Marinara, and Deborah Meem. “Bi, Butch, and Bar Dyke: Pedagogical Performances of Class, Gender, and Sexuality.” Kirsch, Maor, Massey, Nickoson-Massey, and Sheridan-Rabideau 466-87.
- Hawisher, Gail. “Forwarding a Feminist Agenda in Writing Studies.” Kirsch, Maor, Massey, Nickoson-Massey, and Sheridan-Rabideau xv-xx.
- Hesford, Wendy. Framing Identities: Autobiography and the Politics of Pedagogy. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 1999.
- Hochman, Will. “Transactional Dynamics of Paired Fiction Writing.” Wings 5.2 (1997-98): 7-10, 15-16. 8 June 2005 http://www.daedalus.com/wings52.pdf.
- Houle, Brian R., Alex P. Kimball, and Heidi A. McKee. “Boy? You Decide/Girl? You Decide: Multimodal Web Composition and a Mythography of Identity.” Rhodes n. pag. 8 June 2005 http://www.bgsu. edu/cconline/houlekimballmckee/ index.html.
- Katsavos, Anna, and Elizabeth Wheeler. Complements. New York: McGraw, 1995.
- Kirsch, Gesa E., Faye Spencer Maor, Lance Massey, Lee Nickoson-Massey, and Mary P. Sheridan-Rabideau. Feminism and Composition: A Critical Sourcebook. Boston: Bedford, 2003.
- Larkin, Lindsey, and Marshall Kitchens. “The Transgendered and Transgressive Student: Rhetoric and Identity in TransQueer Ethnography.” Rhodes n. pag. 8 June 2005 http://www.bgsu.edu/ cconline/kitchenslarkin/index.html.
- LeCourt, Donna. “Writing (without) the Body: Gender and Power in Networked Discussion Groups.” Feminist Cyberspaces: Mapping Gendered Academic Spaces. Ed. Kristine Blair and Pamela Takayoshi. Stamford, CT: Ablex, 1999. 153-76.
- Lu, Min-Zhan. “Reading and Writing Differences: The Problematic of Experience.” Feminism and Composition Studies: In Other Words. Ed. Susan C. Jarratt and Lynn Worsham. New York: MLA, 1998. 239-51.
- Malinowitz, Harriet. Textual Orientations: Lesbian and Gay Students and the Making of Discourse Communities. Portsmouth, NH: Boynton, 1995.
- Meyerowitz, Joanne. How Sex Changed: A History of Transsexuality in the United States. Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 2002.
- More, Kate. “Never Mind the Bollocks: Judith Butler on Transsexuality.” Reclaiming Genders: Transsexual Grammars at the Fin de Siecle. Ed. Kate More and Stephen Whittle. London: Cassell, 1999. 285-302.
- Pollack, William. Real Boys: Rescuing Our Sons from the Myths of Boyhood. New York: Random, 1998.
- Prosser, Jay. Second Skins: The Body Narratives of Transsexuality. New York: Columbia UP, 1998.
- Rhodes, Jacqueline, ed. Sexualities, Technologies, and Literacies: Metonymy and Material Online. Spec. issue of Computers and Composition Online Fall 2004. 8 June 2005 http://www.bgsu.edu/ cconline/rhodes/CCOintro.htm.
- Ritchie, Joy S., and Kathleen Boardman. “Feminism in Composition: Inclusion, Metonymy, and Disruption.” Kirsch, Maor, Massey, Nickoson-Massey, and Sheridan-Rabideau 7-26.
- Romano, Susan. “On Becoming a Woman: Pedagogies of the Self.” Kirsch, Maor, Massey, Nickoson-Massey, and Sheridan-Rabideau 447-65.
- Rubin, Henry. Self-Made Men: Identity and Embodiment among Transsexual Men. Nashville: Vanderbilt UP, 2003.
- Stryker, Susan. “Transsexuality: The Postmodern Body and/as Technology.” The Cybercultures Reader. Ed. David Bell and Barbara M. Kennedy. London: Routledge, 2000. 588-97.
- Sullivan, Patricia A. “Feminism and Methodology in Composition Studies.” Kirsch, Maor, Massey, Nickoson-Massey, and Sheridan-Rabideau 124-39.
- Zawacki, Terry Myers. “Recomposing as a Woman: An Essay in Different Voices.” Kirsch, Maor, Massey, Nickoson-Massey, and Sheridan-Rabideau 314-20.
DeVoss, Dànielle Nicole, Ellen Cushman, and Jeffrey T. Grabill. “Infrastructure and Composing: The When of New-Media Writing.” CCC 57.1 (2005): 14-44.
New-media writing exerts pressure in ways that writing instruction typically has not. In this article, we map the infrastructural dynamics that support: or disrupt: newmedia writing instruction, drawing from a multimedia writing course taught at our institution. An infrastructural framework provides a robust tool for writing teachers to navigate and negotiate the institutional complexities that shape new-media writing and offers composers a path through which to navigate the systems within and across which they work. Further, an infrastructural framework focused on the when of newmedia composing creates space for reflection and change within institutional structures and networks.
ccc57.1 Students Writing Infrastructure NewMedia Software Technology Standards Work Spaces Pedagogy Networks Multimedia
- Allen, Nancy, ed. Working with Words and Images: New Steps in an Old Dance. Stamford, CT: Ablex, 2002.
- Anson, Chris M. “Distant Voices: Teaching Writing in a Culture of Technology.” College English 61.3 (1999): 261-80.
- Bernhardt, Stephen A. “Designing a Microcomputer Classroom for Teaching Composition.” Computers and Composition 7.1 (1989): 93-110.
- —. “The Shape of Text to Come: The Texture of Print on Screens.” CCC 44.2 (1993): 151-75.
- Bolter, Jay David. The Writing Space: The Computer, Hypertext, and the History of Writing. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum, 1991.
- Bolter, Jay David, and Richard Grusin. Remediation: Understanding New Media. Cambridge: MIT P, 2000.
- Borgman, Christine L. From Gutenberg to the Global Information Infrastructure: Access to Information in the Networked World. Cambridge: MIT P, 2000.
- Bowker, Geoffrey C., and Susan Leigh Star. Sorting Things Out: Classification and its Consequences. Cambridge: MIT P, 1999.
- Brady Aschauer, Ann. “Tinkering with Technological Skill: An Examination of the Gendered Uses of Technologies.” Computers and Composition 16.1 (1999): 7-23.
- Britton, Bruce K., and Shawn M. Glynn. Computer Writing Environments: Theory, Research, and Design. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum, 1989.
- Buckley, Joanne. “The Invisible Audience and the Disembodied Voice: Online Teaching and the Loss of Body Image.” Computers and Composition 14.2 (1997): 179-87.
- Burbules, Nicholas C. “Rhetorics of the Web: Hyperreading and Critical Literacy Practices.” Snyder 102-22.
- Condon, William. “Selecting Computer Software for Writing Instruction: Some Considerations.” Computers and Composition 10.1 (1992): 53-56.
- Conference on College Composition and Communication (CCCC). “Position Statement on Teaching, Learning, and Assessing Writing in Digital Environments.” 2004. 14 June 2005 http:// legacy.ncte.org/groups/cccc/positions/ 115775.htm.
- Conference on College Composition and Communication (CCCC) Committee on Computers and Composition. “Promotion and Tenure Guidelines for Work with Technology.” N.d. 14 June 2005 http://legacy.ncte.org/about/over/ positions/level/coll/107658.htm.
- Cooper, Marilyn. “Postmodern Pedagogy in Electronic Conversations.” Hawisher and Selfe 140-60.
- Cooper, Marilyn, and Cynthia L. Selfe. “Computer Conferences and Learning: Authority, Resistance, and Internally Persuasive Discourse.” College English 52.8 (1990): 847-69.
- Curtis, Marcia S. “Windows on Composing: Teaching Revision on Word Processors.” CCC 39.3 (1988): 337-344.
- DeWitt, Scott Lloyd. Writing Inventions: Identities, Technologies, Pedagogies. Albany: SUNY P, 2001.
- Dinan, John S., Rebecca Gagnon, and Jennifer Taylor. “Integrating Computers into the Writing Classroom: Some Guidelines.” Computers and Composition 3.2 (1986): 33-39.
- Faigley, Lester. “Beyond Imagination: The Internet and Global Digital Literacy.” Hawisher and Selfe 129-39.
- Feenberg, Andrew. Critical Theory of Technology. New York: Oxford UP, 1991. “Forum: A Conversation about Software, Technology, and Composition Studies.” Computers and Composition 10.1 (1992): 151-68.
- George, Diana. “From Analysis to Design: Visual Communication in the Teaching of Writing.” CCC 54.1 (2002): 11-39.
- Grabill, Jeffrey T. “Community Computing and Citizen Productivity.” Computers and Composition 20.2 (2003): 131-50.
- —. “On Divides and Interfaces: Access, Class, and Computers.” Computers and Composition 20.4 (2003): 455-72.
- —. “Utopic Visions, the Technopoor, and Public Access: Writing Technologies in a Community Literacy Program.” Computers and Composition 15.3 (1998): 297-315.
- Grigar, Dene. “Over the Line, Online, Gender Lines: E-mail and Women in the Classroom.” Feminist Cyberscapes: Mapping Gendered Academic Spaces. Ed. Kristine Blair and Pamela Takayoshi. Stamford, CT: Ablex, 1999. 257-81.
- Gruber, Sibylle. “Re: Ways We Contribute: Students, Instructors, and Pedagogies in the Computer-Mediated Writing Classroom.” Computers and Composition 12.1 (1995): 61-78.
- Gurak, Laura J., and Johndan JohnsonEilola, eds. Intellectual Property. Spec. issue of Computers and Composition 15.2 (1998).
- Haas, Christina. Writing Technology: Studies on the Materiality of Literacy. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum, 1996.
- Handa, Carolyn, ed. Digital Rhetoric, Digital Literacy, Computers, and Composition. Spec. issues of Computers and Composition 18.1 and 18.2 (2001).
- Harris, Leslie D., and Cynthia A. Wambeam. “The Internet-Based Composition Classroom: A Study in Pedagogy.” Computers and Composition 13.3 (1996): 353-71.
- Hawisher, Gail E., and Cynthia L. Selfe, eds. Passions, Pedagogies and 21st Century Technologies. Logan: Utah State UP, 1999.
- Heba, Gary. “HyperRhetoric: Multimedia, Literacy, and the Future of Composition.” Computers and Composition 14.1 (1997): 19-44.
- Hocks, Mary E. “Feminist Interventions in Electronic Environments.” Computers and Composition 16.1 (1999): 107-19.
- —. “Understanding Visual Rhetoric in Digital Writing Environments.” CCC 54.4 (2003): 629-56.
- Hocks, Mary E., and Michelle R. Kendrick. “Eloquent Images.” Introduction. Eloquent Images: Word and Image in the Age of New Media. Ed. Hocks and Kendricks. Cambridge: MIT P, 2003. 1- 18.
- Holdstein, Deborah H. “Interchanges: Power, Genre, and Technology.” CCC 47.2 (1996): 279-84.
- Holdstein, Deborah H., and Cynthia L. Selfe, eds. Computers and Writing: Theory, Research, Practice. New York: MLA, 1990.
- Howard, Tharon W. A Rhetoric of Electronic Communities. Greenwich, CT: Ablex, 1997.
- Janangelo, Joseph. “Technopower and Technoppression: Some Abuses of Power and Control in ComputerAssisted Writing Environments.” Computers and Composition 9.1 (1991): 47-64.
- Johnson, Jim [Bruno Latour]. “Mixing Humans and Non-humans Together: The Sociology of a Door-Closer.” Social Problems 35.3 (1988): 298-310.
- Johnson-Eilola, Johndan. “Living on the Surface: Learning in the Age of Global Communication Networks.” Snyder 185- 210.
- —. “Negative Spaces: From Production to Connection in Composition.” Literacy Theory in the Age of the Internet. Ed. Todd Taylor and Irene Ward. New York: Columbia UP, 1998. 17-33.
- Joyce, Michael. “New Stories for New Readers: Contour, Coherence, and Constructive Hypertext.” Snyder 163-83.
- Kalmbach, James Robert. The Computer and the Page : The Theory, History and Pedagogy of Publishing, Technology and the Classroom. Norwood, NJ: Ablex, 1997.
- Kent-Drury, Roxanne. “Finding a Place to Stand: Negotiating the Spatial Configuration of the Networked Computer Classroom.” Computers and Composition 15.3 (1998): 387-407.
- Kinkead, Joyce. “Computer Conversations: E-Mail and Writing Instruction.” CCC 38.3 (1987): 335-41.
- Knadler, Stephen. “E-Racing Difference in E-Space: Black Female Subjectivity and the Web-Based Portfolio.” Computers and Composition 18.3 (2001): 235-55.
- Kress, Gunther. “‘English’ at the Crossroads: Rethinking Curricula of Communication in the Context of the Turn to the Visual.” Hawisher and Selfe 66-88.
- —. “Visual and Verbal Modes of Representation in Electronically Mediated Communication: The Potentials of New Forms of Text.” Snyder 53-79. Lang, Susan, Janice R. Walker, and Keith Dorwick, eds. Tenure 2000. Spec. issue of Computers and Composition 17.1 (2000).
- Lave, Jean, and Etienne Wenger. Situated Learning: Legitimate Peripheral Participation. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1991.
- LeBlanc, Paul. Writing Teachers Writing Software: Creating Our Place in the Electronic Age. Urbana, IL: NCTE, 1993.
- LeCourt, Donna. “Writing (without) the Body: Gender and Power in Networked Discussion Groups.” Feminist Cyberscapes: Mapping Gendered Academic Spaces. Ed. Kristine Blair and Pamela Takayoshi. Stamford, CT: Ablex, 1999. 153-76.
- Markel, Mike. “What Students See: Word Processing and the Perception of Visual Design.” Computers and Composition 15.3 (1998): 373-86.
- McGee, Tim, and Patricia Ericsson. “The Politics of the Program: MS Word as the Invisible Grammarian.” Computers and Composition 19.4 (2002): 453-70.
- McKee, Heidi. “‘YOUR VIEWS SHOWED TRUE IGNORANCE!!!’: (Mis)Communication in an Online Interracial Discussion Forum.” Computers and Composition 19.4 (2002): 411-34.
- Monteiro, Eric, and Ole Hanseth. “Social Shaping of Information Infrastructure: On Being Specific about the Technology.” Information Technology and Organizational Work. Ed. W. J. Orlikowski, G. Walsham, M. R. Jones, and J. I. DeGross. London: Chapman, 1996.
- Moran, Charles. “Access: The A-Word in Technology Studies.” Hawisher and Selfe 205-20.
- —. “From a High-Tech to a Low-Tech Writing Classroom: ‘You Can’t Go Home Again.'” Computers and Composition 15.1 (1998): 1-10.
- Moran, Charles, and Gail E. Hawisher. “The Rhetorics and Languages of Electronic Mail.” Snyder 80-101.
- Pagnucci, Gian S., and Nicholas Mauriello. “The Masquerade: Gender, Identity, and Writing for the Web.” Computers and Composition 16.1 (1999): 141-51.
- Palmquist, Michael E. “Network-Supported Interaction in Two Writing Classrooms.” Computers and Composition 10.4 (1993): 25-58.
- Palmquist, Mike, Kate Kiefer, James Hartvigsen, and Barbara Godlew. Transitions: Teaching Writing in Computer-Supported and Traditional Classrooms. Stamford, CT: Ablex, 1998.
- Porter, James E. “Liberal Individualism and Internet Policy: A Communitarian Critique.” Hawisher and Selfe 231-48.
- —. Rhetorical Ethics and Internetworked Writing. Greenwich, CT: Ablex, 1998.
- Porter, James E., Patricia Sullivan, Stuart Blythe, Jeffrey T. Grabill, and Libby Miles. “Institutional Critique: A Rhetorical Methodology for Change.” CCC 51.4 (2000): 610-42.
- Redd, Teresa M. “‘Tryin to Make a Dolla outa Fifteen Cent’: Teaching Composition with the Internet at an HBCU.” Computers and Composition 20.4 (2003): 359-73.
- Regan, Alison E., and John D. Zuern. “Community-Service Learning and Computer-Mediated Advanced Composition: The Going to Class, Getting Online, and Giving Back Project.” Computers and Composition 17.2 (2000): 177-95.
- Richardson, Elaine B. “African American Women Instructors: In a Net.” Computers and Composition 14.2 (1997): 279-87.
- Rickly, Rebecca. “The Gender Gap in Computers and Composition Research: Must Boys Be Boys?” Computers and Composition 16.1 (1999): 121-40.
- Rouzie, Albert. “Conversation and Carrying-On: Play, Conflict, and SerioLudic Discourse in Synchronous Computer Conferencing.” CCC 53.2 (2001): 251-99.
- Ruszkiewicz, John. “Word and Image: The Next Revolution.” Computers and Composition 5.3 (1988): 9-16.
- Sanchez, Raul. “Our Bodies? Our Selves? Questions about Teaching in the MUD.” Literacy Theory in the Age of the Internet. Ed. Todd Taylor and Irene Ward. New York: Columbia UP, 1998. 93- 108.
- Selfe, Cynthia L. Creating a Computer-Supported Writing Facility: A Blueprint for Action. Advances in Computers and Composition Studies. Houghton, MI: Computers and Composition P, 1989.
- —. “Creating a Computer-Supported Writing Lab: Sharing Stories and Creating Vision.” Computers and Composition 4.2 (1987): 44-65.
- —. “Technology and Literacy: A Story about the Perils of Not Paying Attention.” CCC 50.3 (1998): 411-36.
- Selfe, Cynthia L., and Richard J. Selfe, Jr. “The Politics of the Interface: Power and Its Exercise in Electronic Contact Zones.” CCC 45.4 (1994): 480-504.
- Sirc, Geoffrey. “‘What is Composition. . . ?’ After Duchamp (Notes toward a General Teleintertext).” Hawisher and Selfe 178- 204.
- Snyder, Ilana, ed. Page to Screen: Taking Literacy into the Electronic Era. London: Routledge, 1998.
- Spooner, Michael, and Kathleen Yancey. “Postings on a Genre of Email.” CCC 47.2 (1996): 252-78.
- Star, Susan Leigh, and Karen Ruhleder. “Steps toward an Ecology Infrastructure: Design and Access for Large Information Spaces.” Information Systems Research 7.1 (1996): 111-34.
- Sullivan, Laura L. “Wired Women Writing: Towards a Feminist Theorization of Hypertext.” Computers and Composition 16.1 (1999): 25-54.
- Sullivan, Patricia. “Desktop Publishing: A Powerful Tool for Advanced Composition Courses.” CCC 39.3 (1988): 344-47.
- Takayoshi, Pamela. “Building New Networks from the Old: Women’s Experiences with Electronic Communications.” Computers and Composition 11.1 (1994): 21-35.
- —. “Complicated Women: Examining Methodologies for Understanding the Uses of Technology.” Computers and Composition 17.2 (2000): 123-38.
- Takayoshi, Pamela, Emily Huot, and Meghan Huot. “No Boys Allowed: The World Wide Web as a Clubhouse for Girls.” Computers and Composition 16.1 (1999): 89-106.
- Taylor, Todd. “The Persistence of Difference in Networked Classrooms: Nonnegotiable Difference and the African American Student Body.” Computers and Composition 14.2 (1997): 169-78.
- Thompson, Diane. “Electronic Bulletin Boards: A Timeless Place for Collaborative Writing Projects.” Computers and Composition 7.2 (1990): 43-53.
- Tuman, Myron C., ed. Literacy Online: The Promise (and Peril) of Reading and Writing with Computers. Pittsburgh: U Pittsburgh P, 1992.
- Ulmer, Gregory L. Heuretics: The Logic of Invention. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 1994.
- Vernon, Alex. “Computerized Grammar Checkers 2000: Capabilities, Limitations, and Pedagogical Possibilities.” Computers and Composition 17.3 (2000): 329-49.
- Webb, Patricia. “Technologies of Difference: Reading the Virtual Age through Sexual (In)Difference.” Computers and Composition 20.2 (2003): 151-67.
- Webb Peterson, Patricia, and Wilhelmina Savenye. Distance Education. Spec. issue of Computers and Composition 18.4 (2001).
- Wolfe, Joanna L. “Why Do Women Feel Ignored? Gender Differences in Computer-Mediated Classroom Interactions.” Computers and Composition 16.1 (1999): 153-66.
- Wysocki, Anne F. “Impossibly Distinct: On Form/Content and Word/Image in Two Pieces of Computer-Based Interactive Multimedia.” Computers and Composition 18.2 (2001): 137-62.
- —. “Monitoring Order: Visual Desire, the Organization of Web Pages, and Teaching the Rules of Design.” Kairos 3.2 (1998). 14 June 2005 http:// english.ttu.edu/kairos/3.2.
- Wysocki, Anne F., and Johndan Johnson-Eilola. “Blinded by the Letter: Why Are We Using Literacy as a Metaphor for Everything Else?” Hawisher and Selfe 349-68.
- Wysocki, Anne F., and Julia I. Jasken. “What Should Be an Unforgettable Face . . .” Computers and Composition 21.1 (2004): 29-48.