editors’ picks
41 articles
Between Words and Pictures Emerges the Shape of Ideas
Digital Writing
Nick Sousanis
I want to share a quick few reflections on the particular way in which I see comics as a powerful way to express and organize our thinking. Defining this collection of practices we
Your Voice in Mine
Digital Writing
Anna Smith
How can I hear my own voice unless it bounces off of yours? I have had that single line in my mind for years. It isn’t particularly poetic, and I don&
Pedagogical Training via Relationship Building: The Value of Peer Mentoring
Academic Labor
Estee Beck · Mariana Grohowski
Graduate students enter graduate programs hungry to learn about research, teaching, and professionalization. They seek knowledge of their discipline, socialization from faculty and peers, and most importantly the tools to perform the jobs
In the Clutches of Algorithms
Digital culture
Chris Friend
We sacrifice control in the name of convenience. As we become like cyborgs, we should expect more control over our technology. Tech has long aimed to provide additional conveniences for modern living, with
Learning Through Conversation
The Purpose of Education
Daniel Ginsberg
“My teaching portfolio speaks of challenges and failures alongside successes, all woven into a narrative organically establishing who I am and why I do what I do.” — Martin Kutnowski There’s a fair
Gifts of the Moment: Learning to Listen and Respond through Improvisation
Chris Kreiser
For a class discussion to be student-centered, teachers must cede control, and teachers must listen. For many reasons though, these tasks prove difficult. Teachers often do not want to cede control during a
No Holes for Us Round Pegs: Why Adjunct Faculty Don’t Fit In
Academic Labor
Keith Johnson
In recent years the long hidden problem of the adjunct faculty has become widely recognized, as in a series of articles in Hybrid Pedagogy published in 2013 and a current CFP there, The
Making Disability Part of the Conversation: Combatting Inaccessible Spaces and Logics
Rick Godden · Anne-Marie Womack
In a string of recent education articles, researchers have praised the benefits of hand-written notes and instructors have forbidden computers from classrooms. Frustrated with her student’s technological fixation, Associate Professor Carol E.
Messy Minds: The Autoethnography of Learning
Naomi Barnes
I’ve had my arse handed to me a few times online. Enough times to realise that writing provocatively (whether intentional or not) is often worth the activity. The most memorable and behaviour
Risk Taking is a Form of Playing it Safe
Sam Hamilton
We like to talk about risk. We talk about the virtues of taking risks, we tell each other to take risks, we tell each other to tell our students to take risks, and,
Notes Toward a Values-Driven Framework for Digital Humanities Pedagogy
Digital Humanities
Seán McCarthy · Andrew Witmer
There was a definite buzz in the room on an otherwise ordinary Friday morning. Faculty, administrators, librarians, and educational technologists had gathered to hear future plans for our university’s classrooms. A communication
The Purpose of Online Discussion
Online Learning
David Backer
Are online discussions really discussions? I’ve been wondering this since I started teaching online. Many of my students, friends, and colleagues get a sour look on their face when it comes
Welding and the Meaning of Life
Critical Pedagogy
Nakia Pope
I find myself angry a lot lately, frequently at the charges of irrelevance leveled against my discipline of philosophy and liberal arts in general. These charges argue not just that philosophy is irrelevant.
Whither the Digital Humanities?
Digital Humanities
John Muthyala
The Digital Humanities (DH) can be viewed in two ways: as emerging and as emergent. Emerging: Over the last two decades, as it grew from humanities computing into digital humanities, it spawned a
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