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  • Editors' Introduction: The Bottom Line–Jennifer L. Holberg and Marcy Taylor


    Teaching on and off the Tenure Track: Highlights from the ADE Survey of Staffing Patterns in English– David Bartholomae

    Don't Call Me Professor!– John Boe

    Our Tangled Web: Research Mandates and Staffing Practices– Anna K. Nardo

    Writing outside English: A Response to David Bartholomae– Joseph Harris

    Michael Murphy

    Making a Place for Teaching Faculty: Some Thoughts on David Bartholomae's "Teaching on and off the Tenure Track"


    New Media Scholarship and Teaching: Challenging the Hierarchy of Signs– Ellen Cushman

    Teachers with(out) Class: Transgressing Academic Social Space through Working-Class Performances– Donna LeCourt and Anna Rita Napoleone

    Teaching Native Autobiographies as Acts of Narrative Resistance– Laura J. Beard

    Cluster on Teaching Shakespeare

    You Don't Know Jack: Engaging the Twenty-First-Century Student with Shakespeare's Plays– Bruce Avery

    You Be Othello: Interrogating Identification in the Classroom– Karin H. deGravelles

    "O Brave New World": Service-Learning and Shakespeare– Matthew C. Hansen

    From the Classroom

    I'm Not Making This Up: Taking Humor Seriously in the Creative Nonfiction Classroom– Bev Hogue

    Engaging Death, Drama, the Classroom, and Real Life– Adrian Curtin


    Introducing Students to College Writing: Moving beyond Humanities-Centered Practices

    The Transition to College Writing. 2nd ed. By Keith Hjortshoj. New York: Bedford/St. Martin's, 2009.–Cary Moskovitz

    Embracing Vernacular Literacies

    The Way Literacy Lives: Rhetorical Dexterity and Basic Writing Instruction. By Shannon Carter. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2008.–Jamey Gallagher

    "You Are the Book's Book": Robert Richardson's Emersonian Workshop

    First We Read, Then We Write: Emerson on the Creative Process. By Robert D. Richardson. Iowa City: University of Iowa Press, 2009.–Sean Ross Meehan

    Science in the Writing Classroom: Interdisciplinary Rhetorical Explorations

    Composition and the Rhetoric of Science: Engaging the Dominant Discourse. By Michael J. Zerbe. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 2007. –Paula Comeau

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