Tuesday, December 06, 2005

Bibliography

A working bibliography.

Barrios, Barclay. The Year of the Blog. Computers and Composition Online. Spring 2005.

Bartlett-Bragg, Ann. Blogging to Learn. The Knowledge Tree. December 2003.

Blank, Doug, Kim Cassidy, Ann Dalke, and Paul Grobstein. Emergent Pedagogy: Learning to Enjoy the Uncontrollable and Make it Productive. Under Review.

Brooks, Kevin, Cindy Nichols, and Sybil Priebe. Remediation, Genre, and Motivation: Key Concepts for Teaching with Weblogs. Into the Blogosphere: Rhetoric, Community and the Culture of Weblogs. Ed. Laura Gurak, et. al.

Brown, John Seely, "Growing Up Digital," Change, vol. 32, no. 2 (March/April 2000), pp. 10–11.

Downes, Stephen, "Educational Blogging," Educause Review, vol. 39, no. 5 (September/October 2004): 14–26.

Ferdig, Richard and Kaye D. Trammell. Content Delivery in the Blogosphere. THE. February 2004.

Glogoff, Stuart. Instructional Blogging:Promoting Interactivity, Student-Centered Learning, and Peer Input. Innovate 1:5, June/July 2005.

Godwin-Jones, Bob. Blogs and Wikis for On-line Collaboration. Language Learning and Technology 7: 2, May 2003, 12-16.

Huffaker, David. The educated blogger: Using weblogs to promote literacy in the classroom. First Monday 9:6 (June 2004).

Johnson, Andrew. Creating a Writing Course Utilizing Class and Student Blogs. Internet TESL Journal. Vol. X, No. 8, August 2004.

Kenney, Kristen. Writing with Web Logs. techLearning.com. February 13, 2003.

Krause, Steven. When Blogging Goes Bad: A Cautionary Tale about Blogs, Email Lists, Discussion, and Interaction. Kairos 9.1.

Lohnes, Sarah. Weblogs in Education: Bringing the World to the Liberal Arts Classroom. NITLE News 2:1 Winter 2003.

Lowe, Charles and Terra Williams. Moving to the Public: Weblogs in the Writing Classroom. Into the Blogosphere: Rhetoric, Community and the Culture of Weblogs. Ed. Laura Gurak, et. al.

Rodzvilla, John, ed. We've Got Blog: How Weblogs are Changing Our Culture. Perseus Publishing: Cambridge, 2002.

Siemens, George. Connectivism: Learning as Network-Creation. August 2005.

Why Teach Digital Writing?
Kairos 10: 1.


1 comment:

gingajoy said...

laura--joy again.
as I am coming from a similar perspective (academically--a technologist, a writing instructor, English PhD) I thought I would recommend a book I am reading right now:
Paul Dourish's Where the Action Is: The Foundations of Embodied Interaction. I think he does a great job of theorizing the various models for human computer interaction--positivist, social theories, etc. I find him very accessible, and one of the few people who can bridge the gap between philosophy (or critical theory) and computer science. in other words--a great guy to make this tekky stuff relevant for english prof types;)