Dana Lynn Driscoll, Megan Heise, Mary K. Stewart, and Matthew Vetter
Series Editors: Dana Driscoll, Mary Stewart, and Matthew Vetter
Information and Pricing
978-1-64317270-5 (paperback; $29.99), 978-1-64317-271-2 (PDF, Free Download); 978-1-64317-272-9 (EPUB, Free Download) © 2022 by Parlor Press. 343 pages with illustrations, notes, and bibliography.
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Volumes in Writing Spaces: Readings on Writing offer multiple perspectives on a wide range of topics about writing. In each chapter, authors present their unique views, insights, and strategies for writing by addressing the undergraduate reader directly. Drawing on their own experiences, these teachers-as-writers invite students to join in the larger conversation about the craft of writing. Consequently, each essay functions as a standalone text that can easily complement other selected readings in writing or writing-intensive courses across the disciplines at any level.
Volume 4 continues in this tradition while updating and adding to previous volumes on topics such as linguistic diversity, digital privacy, feedback, online source evaluation, grading criteria, social media, racial literacy, public writing, primary data analysis, digital collaboration, writing workflows, genre theory, knowledge transfer, archival research, and accessibility.
Contributors include Sara P. Alvarez, Ann N. Amicucci, Kathy Anders, Ellen Carillo, Matthew Chen, Lindsay Clark, Raquel Corona, Lance Cummings, Kami Day, Melody Denny, Rachel Donegan, Michele Eodice, Lynée Lewis Gaillet, Jillian Grauman, Mara Lee Grayson, Cassie Hemstrom, Ashley J. Holmes, Alice Horning, Rin Jackson, Brad Jacobson, Lindsey C. Kim, Eunjeong Lee, Jeremy Levine, Tim Lockridge, Madelyn Pawlowski, Jessica Rose, Cristina Sánchez-Martín, Sarah Seeley, Kara Taczak, Christine M. Tardy, Derek Van Ittersum, Amy J. Wan, Kelly Xu, and Moriah Yancey.
All volumes in the series are published under a Creative Commons license and available for download at the Writing Spaces website (www.writingspaces.org), Parlor Press (www.parlorpress.com), and the WAC Clearinghouse (wac.colostate.edu/).
1 Workin’ Languages: Who We Are Matters in Our Writing
Sara P. Alvarez, Amy J. Wan, and Eunjeong Lee
2 Four Things Social Media Can Teach You about College Writing—and One Thing It Can’t
Ann N. Amicucci
3 Effectively and Efficiently Reading the Credibility of Online Sources
Ellen Carillo and Alice Horning
4 Writing with Your Peers
Raquel Corona, Kami Day, and Michele Eodice
5 Technologies of Trust: Creating Networks of Goodwill for Collaboration
Lance Cummings, Rin Jackson, and Moriah Yancey
6 How to Analyze Data in a Primary Research Study
Melody Denny and Lindsay Clark
7 The Rhetorical Possibilities of Accessibility
8 At Work in the Archives: Place-Based Research and Writing
Lynée Lewis Gaillet and Jessica Rose
9 What’s That Supposed to Mean? Using Feedback on Your Writing
10 Writing toward Racial Literacy
Mara Lee Grayson
11 Creating, Using and Sharing Information in Research Communities
Cassie Hemstrom and Kathy Anders
12 Public Writing for Social Change
Ashley J. Holmes
13 Make Your “Move”: Writing in Genres
Brad Jacobson, Madelyn Pawlowski, and Christine M. Tardy
14 Understanding and Maintaining Your Privacy When Writing with Digital Technologies
Lindsey C. Kim
15 What Are We Being Graded On?
16 Beyond Language Difference in Writing: Investigating Complex and Equitable Language Practices
17 Read the Room! Navigating Social Contexts and Written Texts
Sarah Seeley, Kelly Xu, and Matthew Chen
18 The Importance of Transfer in Your First Year Writing Course
19 Find the Best Tools for the Job: Experimenting with Writing Workflows
Derek Van Ittersum and Tim Lockridge
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