In this episode, Sharon Mitchler talks about teaching at a rural community college in Washington, she shares approaches and practices for facilitating discussion in a diverse classroom, her research on Teaching for Transfer, and how teachers can work together across institutions.
In this bonus episode, Mike Rose talks about what gets covered about higher education and brings attention to issues concerning representation, or who is and who isn't writing about education in mass media.
In this episode, Chuck Bazerman talks about what surprises him the most about teaching, he reflects on rhetorical genre studies and the impact genre has on teaching writing, and he talks about the importance of writing across the curriculum.
In this episode, Asao B. Inoue talks about classroom writing assessment, whether labor is a more equitable measure than traditional classroom assessment standards, and students’ perception on labor-based grading contracts.
In this episode, John Duffy talks about ethics, how teachers are already engaged in teaching ethical communication, and he shares what "virtue ethics" can offer writing teachers and the writing classroom.
In this bonus episode, Mandy Olejnik talks about her experience applying to graduate programs, and she shares advice for students planning and/or currently in the process of applying to grad school.
In this episode, Megan Von Bergen and Liz Miller talk about their research interests and what informs their teaching, mental health and disability studies, response and assessment practices, and using accessible pedagogies and practices.
In this bonus episode, Lori Ostergaard talks about how to identify a journal for your article, she provides insight on the peer review process, and shares tips for writing a successful article.
In this episode, Beverly J. Moss talks about her research in African American churches and communities, how she embraces community literacies in teaching, and what it means to teach writing as an African American woman in a predominately white space.
In this episode, Jessica Nastal talks about her approach to teaching writing at a two-year college, her transition from a public research university in the deep South to a community college in the south suburbs of Chicago, and her research on writing placement.
In this bonus episode, Antonio Byrd talks about the dissertation and offers advice for graduate students planning and/or writing their dissertation.
In this episode, Lisa King talks about Native American and Indigenous rhetorics, how this approach to teaching changes the writing classroom, and she shares additional resources for teachers and allies.
In this bonus episode, Les Hutchinson talks about her experiences on the job market and shares potential strategies or tips for those on the market.
In this episode, Nancy Sommers talks about her first experience teaching, her work on responding to student writing, what comments best complement her teaching values, and she shares the importance of reflection in the writing classroom.
In this bonus episode, Nancy Sommers talks about creating a classroom community, thinking and responding as a writer, and teaching one lesson each day.
In this episode, Kyle Larson and Dana Comi talk about their research and writing, what has surprised them most about graduate school and what advice has helped, how the grad seminar can be re-imagined, and being actively involved in their local communities.
In this bonus episode, Steve Parks talks about how English graduate education can be better formed to prepare and train students for academic and non-academic purposes.
In this episode, Steve Parks talks about the writing classroom as a space for validating students' literacy, how he shifts his identity to help create a more inclusive classroom, and strategies for developing and sustaining community partnerships.
In this episode, Stephanie Vie talks about using social media in the writing classroom, students' responses to social media writing assignments, and how she is mentoring graduate students and working closely with program directors to help support writing initiatives within her department.
In this episode, Mike Rose talks about valuing interdisciplinary knowledge in the classroom, he shares how he responds to student writing, he talks about what he’s reading, and his tentative title to his new book.