Click here to view the individual articles in this issue at http://www.ncte.org/cccc/ccc/issues/v57-2
Gilyard, Keith. “Review Essay: Language, Identity, and Citizenship.” Rev. of Black Identity: Rhetoric, Ideology and Nineteenth-Century Black Nationalism by Dexter B. Gordon; Literacy and Racial Justice: The Politics of Learning after Brown v. Board of Education by Catherine Prendergast; Latino/a Discourses: On Language, Identity and Literacy Education , Michelle Hall Kells, Valerie Balester, and Victor Villanueva, eds. CCC 57.2 (2005): 364-371.
Laurence, David and Kathleen Blake Yancey. “Interchanges: Is the English Department Disappearing?” CCC 57.2 (2005): 358-363.
This interchange between Laurence and Yancey centers on a claim that Yancey makes in her 2004 CCCC Chair’s Address. CCC Online is pleased to be able to provide here a PDF copy (approx. 4.7 MB) of that Address (“Made Not Only in Words: Composition in a New Key“).
Hesse, Douglas D. “Who Owns Writing?” CCC 57.2 (2005): 335-357.
Clicking on either of the images below will trigger the video of Douglas Hesse’s 2005 CCCC Chair’s Address. You will need a video player capable of viewing QuickTime movies in order to view it. Also, because of the length of the talk, the file size is correspondingly substantial (approx. 32 MB).
ccc57.2 ChairsAddress Writing Essay Students CCCC School Teachers Composition Discourse Aphasia CivicSphere
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- Anderson, Marian. My Lord, What a Morning: An Autobiography . 1956. Urbana: U of Illinois P, 2002.
- Association of American Colleges and Universities. Writing and the New Academy. Spec. issue of Peer Review 6.1 (2003).
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- Burleigh, H. T. Album of Negro Spirituals. 1917. Melville, NY: Belwin Mills, 1969.
- CCCC. “CCCC Position Statement on Teaching, Learning, and Assessing Writing in Digital Environments.” 25 Feb. 2004. 15 Mar. 2005 http://legacy.ncte.org/groups/cccc/positions/115775.htm.
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- CompanyCommand: Building Combat- Ready Teams. 2005. 7 Mar. 2005 http://companycommand.army.mil/.
- Conley, David T. Understanding University Success: A Report from Standards for Success, a Project of the Association of American Universities and the Pew Charitable Trusts . Eugene, OR: Center for Educational Policy Research, 2003.
- Gere, Anne Ruggles. “Public Opinion and Teaching Writing.” The Politics of Writing Instruction: Postsecondary. Ed. Richard Bullock and John Trimbur. Portsmouth, NH: Boynton, 1991. 263-75.
- Hillocks, George. Research on Written Composition: New Directions for Teaching . New York: NCRE; Urbana, IL: ERIC Clearinghouse on Reading and Communication Skills, Natl. Inst. of Educ., 1986.
- Lakoff, George. Don’t Think of an Elephant: Know Your Values and Frame the Debate . White River Junction, VT: Chelsea Green, 2004.
- Lessig, Lawrence. “Lessig Blog.” 2 Mar. 2005 http://www.lessig.org/blog/.
- Mullen, Dave. EssayGenerator.com. 20 Feb. 2005 http://radioworldwide.gospelcom.net/essaygenerator/.
- National Commission on Writing for America’s Families, Schools, and Colleges. The Neglected “R:” The Need for a Writing Revolution. Princeton, NJ: College Entrance Examination Board, 2003.
- —. Writing: A Ticket to Work . . . or a Ticket Out: A Survey of Business Leaders . Princeton, NJ: College Entrance Examination Board, 2004.
- Pearson Knowledge Technologies. “Intelligent Essay Assessor.” 2005. 10 Mar. 2005 http://www.knowledgetechnologies.com/.
- Starr, Paul. The Creation of the Media: Political Origins of Modern Communication . New York: Basic, 2004.
- Trimbur, John. “Literacy and the Discourse of Crisis.” The Politics of Writing Instruction: Postsecondary . Ed. Richard Bullock and John Trimbur. Portsmouth, NH: Boynton, 1991. 277-95.
- Yancey, Kathleen Blake. ” Made Not Only in Words: Composition in a New Key .” CCC 56 (Dec. 2004): 297-328.
Moskovitz, Cary and David Kellogg. “Primary Science Communication in the First-Year Writing Course.” CCC 57.2 (2005): 307-334.
Despite the widespread acceptance of many kinds of nonliterary texts for first-year writing courses, primary scientific communication (PSC) remains largely absent. Objections to including PSC, especially that it is not rhetorically appropriate or sufficiently rich, do not hold. We argue for including PSC and give some practical suggestions for developing courses and designing assignments using PSC.
ccc57.2 PSC FYC Students Texts Science Research Composition Pollen Reading Disciplines Literature
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- Beaufort, Anne. Writing in the Real World: Making the Transition from School to Work . New York: Teachers College P, 1999.
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Shipka, Jody. “A Multimodal Task-Based Framework for Composing.” CCC 57.2 (2005): 277-306.
This essay presents a task-based multimodal framework for composing grounded in theories of multiple media and goal formation. By examining the way two students negotiated the complex communicative tasks presented them in class, the essay underscores the benefits associated with asking students to attend to the various motives, activities, tools, and environments that occasion, support, and complicate the production of academic as well as everyday texts.
ccc57.2 Students Work Goals Tasks Multimodal Media Production Motives Academic Texts
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- Bridwell-Bowles, Lillian. “Freedom, Form, Function.” CCC 46.1 (Feb. 1995): 46-61.
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- Davis, Robert, and Mark Shadle. ” ‘Building a Mystery’: Alternative Research Writing and the Academic Act of Seeking .” CCC 51.3 (Feb. 2000): 417-46.
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- Durst, Russel K. Collision Course: Conflict, Negotiation, and Learning in College Composition. Urbana, IL: NCTE, 1999.
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- Latterell, Catherine G. “Reexperiencing the Ordinary: Mapping Technology’s Impact on Everyday Life.” Practice in Context: Situating the Work of Writing Teachers . Ed. Cindy Moore and Peggy O’Neill. Urbana, IL: NCTE, 2002. 12-21.
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- Nelson, Jennie. ” Reading Classrooms as Text: Exploring Student Writers’ Interpretive Practices .” CCC 46.3 (Oct. 1995): 411-29.
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- Sirc, Geoffrey. English Composition as a Happening. Logan: Utah State UP, 2002.
- Trimbur, John. ” Composition and the Circulation of Writing .” CCC 52.2 (Dec. 2000): 188-219.
- Welch, Kathleen. Electric Rhetoric: Classical Rhetoric, Oralism, and a New Literacy. Cambridge, MA: MIT P, 1999.
- Wysocki, Anne Frances. “Opening New Media to Writing: Openings and Justifications.” Writing New Media: Theory and Applications for Expanding the Teaching of Composition . Ed. Anne Frances Wysocki, Johndan Johnson- Eilola, Cynthia L. Selfe, and Geoffrey Sirc. Logan: Utah State UP, 2004. 1-41.
- Yancey, Kathleen Blake. ” Made Not Only in Words: Composition in a New Key .” 2004 CCCC Chair’s Address. CCC 56.2 (Dec. 2004): 297-328.
Brent, Doug. “Reinventing WAC (Again): The First-Year Seminar and Academic Literacy.” CCC 57.2 (2005): 253-276.
Academically oriented first-year seminars can be good venues for teaching many of the concepts important to WAC programs, including extended engagement with a research topic and situated writing. A qualitative study of a first-year seminar program at the University of Calgary highlights faculty members’ and students’ responses.
ccc57.2 WAC Students Qualitative Research FYC Course University Faculty Pedagogy Content Disciplines AcademicLiteracy
- Andersen, Catherine, John N. Gardner, Jodi Levine Laufgraben, and Randy L. Swing. Moving toward Excellence: Assessing and Institutionalizing First-Year Seminars. Teleconference Resource Packet . Columbia, SC: National Resource Center for the First-Year Experience and Students in Transition, 2003.
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- —, ed. Reconceiving Writing, Rethinking Writing Instruction. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum, 1995.
- Runciman, Lex. “Ending Composition as We Knew It.” Language and Learning Across the Disciplines 2 (1998): 44-53.
- Russell, David. “Activity Theory and Its Implications for Writing Instruction.” Petraglia 51-77.
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Fishman, Jenn, et al. “Performing Writing, Performing Literacy.” CCC 57.2 (2005): 224-252.
This essay reports on the first two years of the Stanford Study of Writing, a five-year longitudinal study aimed at describing as accurately as possible all the kinds of writing students perform during their college years. Based on an early finding about the importance students attach to their out-of-class or self-sponsored writing and subsequent interviews with study participants, we argue that student writing is increasingly linked to theories and practices of performance. To illustrate the complex relationships between early college writing and performance, we explore the work of two study participants who are also coauthors of this essay.
|Mark Otuteye (1)
|Mark Otuteye (2)
|(Clicking on each of the images above launches the respective video.
You will need to run Windows Media Player to be able to display them.)
ccc57.2 Writing Performance Students College Audience Study Composition Literacy Longitudinal BraddockAward
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- —. “Performing Writing.” The Ends of Performance. Ed. Peggy Phelan and Jill Lane. New York: New York UP, 1998. 73-103.
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