Artikel bewerten Focuses on ten fundamental lessons - the Core Concepts - that student writers must learn to become sophisticated writers. Emphasizing writing as an interaction between a writer and a reader, this book offers students guidance in three main aims of writing and a way to participate in the important conversations that shape our lives.
Writing in the Workplace. Writing as a Citizen. Writing to Understand Ourselves. Ten Core Concepts for Effective Writing. Writing Is a Process of Discovery and Learning. Good Writing Fits the Context. The Medium is Part of the Message. Writing Is a Social Activity. Revision Is an Essential Part of Writing.
The Core Concepts in Action. Discover and Explore a Topic. Examine the Rhetorical Context. Select an Appropriate Medium. Have Something to Say. Back Up What You Say. Establish a Form and Structure for Your Project. Occasions for Analytical Writing. Understanding Analytical Writing in College.
Features of Analytical Writing. Examining Causes and Effects. Occasions for Causal Analysis. Writing Effective Causal Analysis. Identify a Topic for Causal Analysis. Place Your Topic in Rhetorical Context. Identify Your Main Claim. Support Your Claim s. Organize Your Causal Analysis.
Occasions for Comparing and Synthesizing. Understanding Comparison and Synthesis. Identify a Topic for Comparative Analysis. Organize Your Comparative Analysis.
Occasions for Rhetorical Analysis. Persuasive Appeals and Language," by Jim Stover. Writing Effective Rhetorical Analysis.View Notes - 20 SyllabusENGL Fall Yagelski (1) from BIBL_B4 BIBL _B48 at Liberty University.
LIBERTY UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF GENERAL STUDIES English Composition &.
Lessons from Creative Writing Class. Today, I thought I’d share a few lessons I learned when I took a creative writing class in college. This might provide some insight if you’re currently weighing whether to go to college or whether to study creative writing in college.
V. Teaching With Technology for a Sustainable Future If we are to address the crisis of sustainability that we face at the dawn of a new millennium, we must re-imagine not only how we approach the teaching of writing and the uses of technology in our teaching, but also, and more important, how we understand those activities as part of our being in the world.
Description: In this careful examination of the nature of writing, Robert Yagelski demonstrates that the experience of writing, apart from the text that is produced through writing, can be .
Current writing pedagogies value writing and writers in different ways. Yagelski compares the underlying epistemology of expressivist approaches with postmodern epistemological theory.
Expressivist theories claim that knowledge is found within the individual, and writing is a form of self-discovery. About the Author. Robert P. Yagelski is Associate Vice Provost and Director of the Program in Writing and Critical Inquiry and Professor of English Education in the Department of Educational Theory and Practice at the State University of New York (SUNY) at Albany.